Zeme North height - How tall is Zeme North?

Zeme North (Zelma Louise North) was born on 7 August, 1938 in Corpus Christi, Texas, USA, is an actress. At 83 years old, Zeme North height is 5 ft 1 in (157.0 cm).

Now We discover Zeme North's Biography, Age, Physical Stats, Dating/Affairs, Family and career updates. Learn How rich is She in this year and how She spends money? Also learn how She earned most of net worth at the age of 83 years old?

Popular As Zelma Louise North
Occupation actress
Age 83 years old
Zodiac Sign Leo
Born 7 August 1938
Birthday 7 August
Birthplace Corpus Christi, Texas, USA
Nationality USA

We recommend you to check the complete list of Famous People born on 7 August. She is a member of famous Actress with the age 83 years old group.

Zeme North Weight & Measurements

Physical Status
Weight Not Available
Body Measurements Not Available
Eye Color Not Available
Hair Color Not Available

Who Is Zeme North's Husband?

Her husband is Harry Christopulos (21 August 1965 - present) ( 2 children)

Family
Parents Not Available
Husband Harry Christopulos (21 August 1965 - present) ( 2 children)
Sibling Not Available
Children Not Available

Zeme North Net Worth

She net worth has been growing significantly in 2018-19. So, how much is Zeme North worth at the age of 83 years old? Zeme North’s income source is mostly from being a successful Actress. She is from USA. We have estimated Zeme North's net worth, money, salary, income, and assets.

Net Worth in 2020 $1 Million - $5 Million
Salary in 2019 Under Review
Net Worth in 2019 Pending
Salary in 2019 Under Review
House Not Available
Cars Not Available
Source of Income Actress

Zeme North Social Network

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Timeline

1966

But in 1966, Zeme finally got what is so coveted by the actor, a regular role. Because O. K.

1965

She also guest-starred on two shows in 1965, My Three Sons (1960) (for the second time) and The Legend of Jesse James (1965).

Crackerby! (1965) was doing badly on ABC, it was dropped at mid-season and replaced by Luther Davis' situation comedy, The Double Life of Henry Phyfe (1966). Zeme was cast as "Judy Kimball", Henry's girlfriend.

However, this show also did badly and was dropped at the end of the 1965-66 season.

1964

But in 1964, she put on her best performance as an actress.

After doing Temple Houston: Ten Rounds for Baby (1964), she put on a masterful performance on Perry Mason: The Case of the Bountiful Beauty (1964). Playing the 20-year-old million selling novelist, "Deborah Dearborn", Zeme displayed emotion beautifully, and even Deborah's explosive temper.

1963

1963 was a big year for Zeme.

She guest-starred on three TV shows, including The Greatest Show on Earth: Uncaged (1963). The producers on the show wanted her to ride horseback with Fabian, but Zeme had never ridden a horse, before. The producers couldn't believe it, assuming that everyone from Texas could ride. Zeme politely declined the horseback ride.

She also did her second and final movie, Palm Springs Weekend (1963). The director, Norman Taurog, praised her performance to the sky.

1962

She also did Route 66: Blues for the Left Foot (1962) and then her first movie, Zotz! (1962).

It was released the same day that Zeme guest-starred on Wagon Train: The Madame Sagittarius Story (1962).

1961

In 1961, Zeme went west to start an acting career in Hollywood.

1960

In January of 1960, Broadway producer Frank Loesser felt that even though Ellen McCown was doing the role of "Dorrie" in his new show, "Greenwillow", adequately, McCowan was, at 28, perhaps too old for the part and Zeme beat out 100 actresses to get the role, and her picture appeared in a number of Texas newspapers. This, unfortunately, was Zeme's only moment of glory, because when the show took to the road for preliminary exposure, it did badly, she was dropped and McCowan was back as "Dorrie". This setback might have hurt Zeme, but there was only one way to recoup the loss and she put on excellent performances in the off-Broadway show, "Fiorello". She was praised in the press for her performances.

1959

Her hard work at the famed Berghof Studio paid off, when she was given her first-ever acting role in movies and TV, when she guest-starred on the short-lived NBC-TV situation comedy, Too Young to Go Steady (1959).

Broadway finally hired her and she did the 1959 show, "Take Me Along". This was Zeme's only Broadway show.

She guest-starred on two other shows that year, Rawhide (1959) and Bonanza (1959).

1958

Her first national TV appearance was on The Ed Sullivan Show (1948) (aka "The Ed Sullivan Show") on 27th April 1958, where she sang a duet with Sal Mineo.

Her first Hollywood role was as a carhop named "Tina" in the popular TV show 77 Sunset Strip (1958)'s episode, 77 Sunset Strip: Brass Ring Caper (1962).

1955

She graduated 14th of 500 students, as an honor student, in 1955 after only three years of high school. It was in Dallas and the State Fair musicals where Zeme got her first big break into show business. She did shows like "Can Can" and "Showboat". With money in her wallet, Zeme left for New York. It was a difficult town to crack and she knew it. Roles were few for an inexperienced actress, and she got few shows. She modeled clothing for teen magazines, although her modeling was limited by her diminutive size of 5' 2". She also did ads for General Electric and Dupont. Zeme's first real job was as a member of the famed June Taylor Dancers in the Automobile Industrial Show.

1952

She also appeared on The Jackie Gleason Show (1952), Sing Along (1958), in which Bobby Darin was a guest, and was a Miss County Fair on Bert Parks' County Fair (1958) in December of 1958. Zeme felt she needed help with her dramatics and decided to attend Columbia University.

1938

Zeme Lou North was born, in 1938, to Mr. and Mrs. Walter North of Corpus Christi, Texas. Little did they know that their new daughter would be something very special. From the time she was two and a half years old when she put on her first performance, dance defined Zeme's life. Because she walked pigeon-toed and was flatfooted, her mother put her in ballet class to strengthen her arches and stretch her leg muscles. Along the way, a California dance teacher told Zeme that she just didn't have the build of a dancer. Through sheer determination, she proved the teacher wrong. By the age of ten, Zeme had complete correction of her arches, but continued her dance lessons throughout her school days, in fact, teaching them, eventually. At W. B. Ray High School, Zeme studied dramatics and sang with the school's dance band. She also sang in an Episcopal church choir.