Claudette Colbert
Actress
Claudette Colbert
Claudette Colbert was a French-born American stage and film actress, who was a leading lady for two decades. Moved in New York City, Colbert began her career in Broadway productions during the 1920s, progressing to film with the advent of talking pictures. Initially associated with Paramount Pictures, later gradually Colbert shifted to a freelance actor.
Biography
Claudette Colbert's personal information overview.
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News
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Get Out: Jay Leno at MGM, the Brooklyn Fair, and the Crucible at Hartford Stage - Patch.com
Google News - over 5 years
A runaway spoiled heiress played by Claudette Colbert bumps into out-of-work reporter Clark Gable looking for a big story. They become strange bedfellows, so to speak, as he helps her get back to her fortune-hunting husband and avoid her angry,
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Joan Blondell on TCM: DAMES, WILL SUCCESS SPOIL ROCK HUNTER? - Alt Film Guide (blog)
Google News - over 5 years
... accountant at odds with the Hollywood film production system; the latter is a war drama told through a female prism — much like that year's So Proudly We Hail!, which starred Paramount players Claudette Colbert, Paulette Goddard, and Veronica Lake
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Movie Stars Shouldn't Do Animal Voices - Huffington Post (blog)
Google News - over 5 years
... are still making money today) it's fair to say that had the same Disney or Pixar executives been around then that are around today, Tramp would've been voiced by Mickey Rooney, Snow White by Paulette Goddard, and Bambi by Claudette Colbert
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Claudette Colbert Q&A Pt.1: 'The Claudette Colbert Business' - Alt Film Guide (blog)
Google News - over 5 years
You've been planning for some time a biography of Claudette Colbert. How did you become interested in Colbert's life story? As a very young teenager, I saw several of Claudette Colbert's films on TV and was fascinated by her verve, throaty voice,
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The Future - Philadelphia Inquirer
Google News - over 5 years
If Miranda July had worked in the past, as opposed to starring in The Future - if, say, she was alive and kicking in 1930s and '40s Hollywood - she might've been another Claudette Colbert, playing the daffy dame, the screwball muse
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Orson Welles Movie Schedule: CITIZEN KANE, MR. ARKADIN, THE IMMORTAL STORY - Alt Film Guide (blog)
Google News - over 5 years
Cast: Claudette Colbert, Orson Welles, George Brent. BW-104 mins. 9:30 AM MOBY DICK (1956) Epic adaptation of Herman Melville's classic about a vengeful sea captain out to catch the whale that maimed him. Dir: John Huston
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MOVIE REVIEW | 'FRIENDS WITH BENEFITS'; It's Just Sex. We're Just Friends. You Know the Rules. Etc., Etc.
NYTimes - over 5 years
''Friends With Benefits,'' a breezy, speedy and (no kidding) funny comedy with a nicely matched Justin Timberlake and Mila Kunis that is about love and sex in the age of social networking, gets some of its juice and tang partly by trash-talking its own genre. The setup is familiar, as are the essential elements: a single man and a single woman, two
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Child star endured troubled family life, Hollywood typecasting - Globe and Mail
Google News - over 5 years
But it was her performance in Gregory La Cava's She Married Her Boss (1935) as Melvyn Douglas's deceitful little monster of a daughter, tamed when Claudette Colbert “spanks the daylight out of her” with a hairbrush, that deservedly earned Fellows a
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Hikers Explore Franklin Canyon's 'Movie Magic' - Patch.com
Google News - over 5 years
“Claudette Colbert hikes up her skirt to get a car to stop, and that hitchhiking sequence was shot right here,” Isaacs said, pointing to an access road near the park's Heavenly Pond. Movie lover Michael Shearer of Encino has been on several film site
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A grand dame of the theater celebrates an 80th birthday - Ct Post
Google News - over 5 years
I remember meeting Van Johnson, Walter Abel, Claudette Colbert, Mary Rogers, Oscar Hammerstein and Jeanette MacDonald." At a midpoint in the celebration, Joseloff and Steinberg joined Michael Ross, the playhouse managing director, and Mark Lamos,
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Edith Fellows, a 1930s Child Star Trailed by Dickensian Woes, Dies at 88 - New York Times
Google News - over 5 years
By 1935, when her performance opposite Claudette Colbert and Mr. Douglas in “She Married Her Boss” landed her a seven-year contract with Columbia Pictures, Edith Fellows, at 12, was a star. That stardom had come at a cost, for Edith's grandmother ran
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Playhouse Celebrates 80th Birthday - Patch.com
Google News - over 5 years
He especially remembers when the stunning Claudette Colbert performed in 1951 on the Westport stage in “Island Fling.” “Everyone who came here was so talented,” Pistey said. “In those days, it was a pre-Broadway theater.” Along with Colbert, some of
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Betty MacDonald and I - The Seattle Times
Google News - over 5 years
In this scene from the movie "The Egg and I," Claudette Colbert stands alongside Percy Kilbride, playing Pa Kettle, as he shakes hands with Fred MacMurray. While the movie characters were based on MacDonald's book, they were turned from fond portrayals
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On This Day in History: June 22 Veronica Loses Peek-a-Boo Hair for Role - Brooklyn Daily Eagle
Google News - over 5 years
Claudette Colbert played Lt. Davidson, in charge of nine Red Cross Army nurses serving in the Pacific. Veronica Lake and Paulette Goddard played the other leads. Critics praised its authenticity. It did great at the box office. The three female stars,
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The Weekly Listicle: An Obit For Print Journalism - California Literary Review
Google News - over 5 years
I'm not always a sucker for comedies, but give me Clark Gable and Claudette Colbert in front of the camera and Frank Capra behind and I'm so there. In It Happened One Night, a spoiled heiress (Colbert) escapes her father's watchful eye and goes on the
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Timeline
Learn about memorable moments in the evolution of Claudette Colbert
    LATE_ADULTHOOD
  • 1996
    Age 92
    Following a series of small strokes during the last three years of her life, Colbert died in 1996 at her second home in Barbados, where she was employing one housekeeper and two cooks.
    More Details Hide Details Colbert’s body was shipped to New York for cremation. A requiem mass was later held at Church of St. Vincent Ferrer in New York City. Her ashes were buried in the Godings Bay Church Cemetery, Speightstown, Saint Peter, Barbados, along with her mother and second husband. The childless Colbert left most of her estate, estimated at $3.5 million and also including her Manhattan apartment and Bellerive, to a long-time friend, Helen O'Hagan, a retired director of corporate relations at Saks Fifth Avenue, whom Colbert had met in 1961 on the set of Parrish, her last film and became best friends with around 1970. After the death of Pressman, Colbert instructed her friends to treat O'Hagan as they had Pressman, "as her spouse." Though O'Hagan was financially comfortable without the generous bequest, Bellerive was sold for over $2 million to David Geffen. Colbert's remaining assets were distributed among three heirs: $150,000 to her niece Coco Lewis; a trust worth more than $100,000 to UCLA for Pressman’s memory; and $75,000 to Marie Corbin, Colbert's Barbadian housekeeper.
  • 1970
    Age 66
    Colbert's mother Jeanne died in 1970 and her brother Charles died in 1971, so her only surviving relative was a niece, Coco Lewis, Charles' daughter.
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  • 1968
    Age 64
    The marriage lasted 33 years, until Pressman's death of liver cancer in 1968.
    More Details Hide Details Jeanne Chauchoin envied her daughter's talents of art and acting, and never gave Colbert recognition for her success. Colbert spent many years of her life seeking Jeanne's approval. Jeanne let Colbert's brother Charles serve as Colbert's agent. Charles used the surname Wendling which was borrowed from Jeanne's paternal grandmother, Rose Wendling. Charles served as Colbert's business manager for a time, and was credited with negotiating some of her more lucrative contracts in the late 1930s and early 1940s. Colbert was tall. Hedda Hopper wrote that Colbert placed her career "ahead of everything save possibly her marriage," with a strong sense of what was best for her, and a "deep-rooted desire to be in shape, efficient and under control." The writer A. Scott Berg remarked that Colbert had "helped define femininity for her generation with her chic manner." Colbert once said, "I’ve been in the Claudette Colbert business a long time."
  • FIFTIES
  • 1959
    Age 55
    By the early 1950s, she had largely retired from the screen in favor of television and stage work, earning a Tony Award nomination for The Marriage-Go-Round in 1959.
    More Details Hide Details Her career tapered off during the early 1960s, but in the late 1970s she experienced a career resurgence in theater, earning a Sarah Siddons Award for her Chicago theater work in 1980. For her television work in The Two Mrs. Grenvilles (1987) she won a Golden Globe Award and received an Emmy Award nomination. In 1999, the American Film Institute voted Colbert the 12th Greatest Female star of classic Hollywood cinema. Émilie "Lily" Claudette Chauchoin (“show-shwan”) was born in Saint-Mandé, France, to Georges Claude Chauchoin (1867–1925) and Jeanne Marie (née Loew, 1877–1970). Despite being christened "Émilie," she was called "Lily," because she had an aunt living with her by the name of Émilie. The aunt was her maternal grandmother's adopted child, Emilie Loew (1878–1954), who was not a blood relative, worked as a dressmaker, and never married. Colbert's nickname "Lily" came from Jersey-born actress Lillie Langtry. Jeanne, Emilie Loew and Colbert's grandmother Marie Augustine Loew (1842–1930) were born in the Channel Islands in the British Isles, and they were already fluent English speakers before coming to the U.S., though French was spoken in the family circle. Colbert's brother, Charles Auguste Chauchoin (1898–1971), was also born in Jersey. Jeanne held various occupations. While Georges Chauchoin had lost the sight in his right eye and hadn't settled into a profession, he worked as investment banker, suffering business setbacks.
  • 1958
    Age 54
    In 1958 she met Verna Hull, a wealthy painter/photographer and the stepdaughter of a Sears Roebuck heiress.
    More Details Hide Details They had a nine-year friendship and painted together, went for drives together, traveled together and even rented twin penthouses in New York. They had a mutual interest in art. When Colbert bought a house in Barbados in the early 1960s, Hull also bought a modest house next door. The friendship ended suddenly when, as Colbert's husband lay dying, Hull warned Colbert that he might at any moment try to kill her to take her with him when he died. Offended, Colbert announced that she would never see Hull or speak with her again. For years, Colbert divided her time between her apartment in Manhattan and her vacation home in Speightstown, Barbados. The latter, purchased from a British gentleman and nicknamed "Bellerive," was the island’s only plantation house fronting the beach. However, her permanent address remained Manhattan. She was a staunch Republican since she was young.
    In 1958, she returned to Broadway in The Marriage-Go-Round, for which she was nominated for a Best Actress Tony Award.
    More Details Hide Details She made a brief return to the screen in Parrish (1961), playing the supporting role of the mother, which received little attention from the press. After that, Colbert instructed her agent to stop his attempts to generate interest in her as a film actress, because there had been no offers. Her occasional successful acting ventures were appearances on Broadway in The Irregular Verb to Love (1963); The Kingfisher (1978) in which she co-starred with Rex Harrison; and Frederick Lonsdale's Aren't We All? (1985), also with Rex Harrison. In 1987, Colbert appeared in a supporting role in the television miniseries The Two Mrs. Grenvilles. The production was a ratings success. Colbert won a Golden Globe and received a nomination for an Emmy Award. Modern critics have pointed out that Colbert had a mixture of unique physical assets (her round apple-face, big eyes, curly light hair, slender body), an elegant voice, aristocratic manner, sleek acting, a tongue-in-cheek vivacity, witty sense of humor and ladylike alluring charm, that distinguishes her from other screwball comediennes of the 1930s. In her comedy films, she invariably played shrewd and self-reliant women, but unlike many of her contemporaries, Colbert rarely engaged in physical comedy. Her characters were more likely to be observers and commentators.
  • 1954
    Age 50
    In 1954, her aunt Emilie Loew died in the U.S. Although virtually retired from the motion-picture industry since the mid-1950s, Colbert was still financially solvent enough to maintain an upscale lifestyle.
    More Details Hide Details Despite already having a country house in Palm Springs for staying on weekends, she rented a cottage in Cap Ferrat in southeastern France. Adman Peter Rogers said, "Claudette was extravagant; I never, ever saw her question the price of anything." In 1963, Colbert sold her residence in Holmby Hills (western Los Angeles), so Joel Pressman rented a small house in Beverly Hills.
    From 1954 to 1960, she starred in television adaptations of Blithe Spirit in 1956 and The Bells of St. Mary's in 1959.
    More Details Hide Details She also guest starred on Robert Montgomery Presents, Playhouse 90, and Zane Grey Theater.
    In 1954 Colbert turned down a million-dollar broadcast deal with NBC-TV, but made a pact with CBS-TV to star in several teleplays.
    More Details Hide Details After a successful appearance in a television version of The Royal Family, she began acting in various television programs.
  • FORTIES
  • 1949
    Age 45
    In 1949, she was originally cast in All About Eve, because producer Joseph L. Mankiewicz was enthusiastic about Colbert, feeling that she best represented the style he envisioned for the part.
    More Details Hide Details However, Colbert severely injured her back, which led her to abandon the picture shortly before filming began. In later life, Colbert said, "I just never had the luck to play bitches." For tax reasons Colbert traveled to Europe, making fewer films in the early 1950s. She appeared in Royal Affairs in Versailles with Orson Welles, the only film in which she acted for a French director, although Colbert had only a supporting role rather than top billing. This film was screened in the United States in 1957.
  • 1946
    Age 42
    Without Reservations grossed $3 million in the U.S., and the overall popularity of Colbert's films during 1946 led to her third appearance in the "Quigley Poll of the Top Ten Money-Making Stars."
    More Details Hide Details While working on Without Reservations (1946), director Mervyn Leroy described Colbert as an interesting lady to work with, recalling her habit of not watching where she was going and constantly bumping into things. Praised for her sense of style and awareness of fashion, Colbert ensured throughout her career that she was impeccably groomed and costumed. For the 1946 melodrama Tomorrow is Forever, Jean Louis was hired to create eighteen changes of wardrobe for her. She achieved great success opposite Fred MacMurray in the comedy The Egg and I (1947). The film was one of the year's biggest hits, and was later acknowledged as the 12th most profitable American film of the 1940s. The suspense film Sleep, My Love (1948) with Robert Cummings was also a commercial success. The romantic comedy Bride for Sale (1949), in which Colbert was part of a love triangle that included George Brent and Robert Young, was well-reviewed and a modest commercial success. Her performance in the Pacific war film Three Came Home (1950) was praised by the critics. However, The Secret Fury (1950), distributed by RKO Studios, was a mystery melodrama that received mix reviews. During this period Colbert was unable to work beyond 5 p.m. each day, due to doctor's orders. While Colbert still looked like a young woman, she found it difficult to make the transition to playing more mature characters as she approached middle age.
  • 1945
    Age 41
    In 1945, Colbert ended her association with Paramount Studios, and continued to freelance in such films as Guest Wife (1945) with Don Ameche.
    More Details Hide Details She starred opposite John Wayne in the RKO Studios film Without Reservations (1946), with a storyline and setting intentionally inspired by It Happened One Night.
  • THIRTIES
  • 1940
    Age 36
    In 1940, Colbert refused a seven-year contract that would have paid her $200,000 a year, after finding out that she could command a fee of $150,000 per film as a freelance artist.
    More Details Hide Details With her manager, Colbert was able to secure roles in prestigious films, and this period marked the height of her earning ability. Colbert once said that Arise, My Love (1940) was her favorite film. During filming of So Proudly We Hail! (1943), a rift occurred between Colbert and co-star Paulette Goddard, who preferred another co-star Veronica Lake rather than Colbert. Goddard commented that Colbert "flipped" and "was at my eyes at every moment," and said that they continued their feud throughout the duration of filming. Colbert was otherwise known for maintaining particularly high standards of professionalism during shooting. Impressed by Colbert's role in So Proudly We Hail!, David O. Selznick approached her to play the lead role in Since You Went Away (1944). She was initially reluctant to appear as a mother of teenaged children, but Selznick eventually overcame her sensitivity. Released in June 1944, the film proved a substantial success and grossed almost $5 million in the United States. The critic James Agee praised aspects of the film, but particularly Colbert's work. Partly as a result, she received an Academy Award nomination for Best Actress.
  • 1939
    Age 35
    She also appeared for another radio program, The Screen Guild Theater, making 13 episodes between 1939 and 1952.
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  • 1938
    Age 34
    She was the industry's biggest box-office star in 1938 and 1942.
    More Details Hide Details Among her frequent co-stars were Fred MacMurray in seven films (1935−1949), and Fredric March in four films (1930−1933).
  • 1937
    Age 33
    During the filming of Tovarich in 1937, one of her favored cameramen was dismissed by the director, Anatole Litvak.
    More Details Hide Details After seeing the rushes filmed by the replacement, Colbert refused to continue. She insisted on hiring her own cameraman, and offered to waive her salary if the film went over budget as a result. Gary Cooper was terrified at the prospect of working with Colbert in his first comedy, Bluebeard's Eighth Wife (1938), because he considered Colbert to be an expert in the genre. She learned about lighting and cinematography, and refused to begin filming until she was satisfied that she would be shown to her best advantage. Drums Along the Mohawk (1939) with Henry Fonda was Colbert's first color film. However, she distrusted the relatively new Technicolor process and feared that she would not photograph well, preferring thereafter to be filmed in black and white. During this time she began appearing for CBS's popular radio program Lux Radio Theater, making 22 episodes between 1935 and 1954.
  • 1936
    Age 32
    In 1936, Colbert signed a new contract with Paramount Pictures, and this contract made her Hollywood's highest-paid actress.
    More Details Hide Details This was followed by a contract renewal in 1938, after which she was reported to be the best-paid star in Hollywood with a salary of $426,924. At the peak of her popularity in the late 1930s, Colbert earned $150,000 a film. Colbert spent the rest of the 1930s deftly alternating between romantic comedies and dramas, and found success in both: She Married Her Boss (1935) with Melvyn Douglas; The Gilded Lily (1935) and The Bride Comes Home (1935), both with Fred MacMurray; Under Two Flags (1936) with Ronald Colman; Zaza (1939) with Herbert Marshall; Midnight (1939) with Don Ameche; and It's a Wonderful World (1939) with James Stewart. Colbert was a stickler regarding the way she appeared on screen. She believed that her face was difficult to light and photograph, and was obsessed with not showing the right side of her face to the camera, because of a small bump resulting from a childhood broken nose. She often refused to be filmed from the right side of her face, and this sometimes necessitated redesigning movie sets.
  • 1935
    Age 31
    Colbert and Foster divorced in 1935 in Mexico.
    More Details Hide Details Four months after her divorce, Colbert married Joel Pressman, a throat specialist and surgeon at UCLA. She gave a Beechcraft Bonanza single-engine plane to Pressman as a present. They purchased a ranch in Northern California, where Colbert did riding a horse and her husband kept show cattle. During this period, Colbert drove a Lincoln Continental and a Ford Thunderbird.
    Colbert's popularity allowed her to renegotiate her contract, raising her salary. In 1935 and 1936, she was listed in the annual "Quigley Poll of the Top Ten Money-Making Stars," which was compiled from the votes of movie exhibitors throughout the U.S. for the stars who had generated the most revenue in their theaters over the previous year.
    More Details Hide Details Then she received an Academy Award nomination for her role in the hospital drama Private Worlds (1935).
  • TWENTIES
  • 1933
    Age 29
    Her musical voice was also featured in the 1933 film Torch Singer, which co-starred Ricardo Cortez and David Manners.
    More Details Hide Details Colbert was reluctant to appear in the romantic comedy It Happened One Night (1934). The studio accepted Colbert's demand that she be paid $50,000 and that filming was to be completed within four weeks to allow her to take a planned vacation. In Cleopatra (1934), she played the title role opposite Warren William and Henry Wilcoxon. Thereafter, Colbert did not wish to be portrayed as overtly sexual and later refused such roles.
    In 1933, Colbert renegotiated her contract with Paramount to allow her to appear in films for other studios.
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  • 1932
    Age 28
    Colbert established herself as a femme fatale in two of Cecil B. DeMille's films, where she wore fetishistic costumes that enabled her to gradually remove successive layers of clothing. In the 1932 historical epic The Sign of the Cross she starred opposite Fredric March as the Roman empress Poppea.
    More Details Hide Details For an instant, glimpses of her bare breasts and nipples were visible when her character was shown bathing in asses' milk, a scene that came to be regarded as a prime example of Hollywood decadence prior to enforcement of the Production Code.
  • 1930
    Age 26
    In 1930 she starred opposite Maurice Chevalier in The Big Pond, which was filmed in both English and French.
    More Details Hide Details She co-starred with Fredric March in Manslaughter (1930), receiving critical acclaim for her performance as a woman charged with vehicular manslaughter. She was paired with March in four productions, including Honor Among Lovers (1931) with Ginger Rogers. While these films were box office successes, she also starred in Mysterious Mr. Parkes (1931), which was a French-language version of Slightly Scarlet for the European market, although it was also screened in the United States. She sang and played piano in the Ernst Lubitsch musical The Smiling Lieutenant (1931), which was a box office success; Colbert was critically acclaimed for her ability to shrewdly play a character role opposite Miriam Hopkins.
  • 1929
    Age 25
    During production of the 1929 film The Lady Lies, she was appearing nightly in the play See Naples and Die.
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  • 1928
    Age 24
    In 1928, Colbert married Norman Foster, an actor and director, with whom she co-starred in the Broadway show The Barker, and in the 1930 film Young Man of Manhattan, for which he received negative reviews as one of her weakest leading men.
    More Details Hide Details Their marriage remained a secret for many years while they lived in separate homes. In Los Angeles, Colbert shared a home with her mother Jeanne Chauchoin, but her domineering mother disliked Foster and did not allow him into their home.
    In 1928, Colbert signed a contract with Paramount Pictures, which was looking for stage actors who could handle dialogue in the new "talkies" medium.
    More Details Hide Details Colbert's skill as a speaker was one of her best assets, but at first she didn't like film acting. Her earliest films were produced in New York.
  • 1925
    Age 21
    After signing a five-year contract with the producer Al Woods, Colbert played ingenue roles on Broadway from 1925 through 1929.
    More Details Hide Details During this period she disliked being typecast as a French maid. Colbert later said, "In the very beginning, they wanted to give me French roles … That’s why I used to say my name Col-bert just as it is spelled instead of Col-baire. I did not want to be typed as ‘that French girl.’" She received critical acclaim on Broadway in the production of The Barker (1927) as a carnival snake charmer. She reprised this role for the play's run in London's West End. Colbert was noticed by the theatrical producer Leland Hayward, who suggested her for the heroine role in For the Love of Mike (1927), a silent film now believed to be lost. The film didn't fare well at the box office.
  • TEENAGE
  • 1919
    Age 15
    Colbert studied at Washington Irving High School (known for having a strong arts program), where her speech teacher, Alice Rossetter, encouraged her to audition for a play Rossetter had written. In 1919, Colbert made her stage debut at the Provincetown Playhouse in The Widow's Veil at the age of 15.
    More Details Hide Details However, Colbert’s interest still leaned towards painting, fashion design, and commercial art. Intending to become a fashion designer, she attended the Art Students League of New York, where she paid for her art education by working as a dress-shop employee. After attending a party with the writer Anne Morrison, Colbert was offered a bit part in Morrison's play and appeared on the Broadway stage in a small role in The Wild Westcotts (1923). She had been using the name Claudette instead of her first name Lily since high school, and for her stage name she added her maternal grandmother's maiden name Colbert. Her father Georges died in 1925 and her grandmother Marie Loew died in New York in 1930.
  • CHILDHOOD
  • 1912
    Age 8
    In 1912 her family was naturalized in the U.S.
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  • 1906
    Age 2
    In order to pursue more employment opportunities, her family including Marie and Emilie Loew emigrated into Manhattan in 1906.
    More Details Hide Details They lived in a fifth-floor walk-up at 53rd Street. Colbert stated that climbing those stairs to the fifth floor every day until 1922 made her legs beautiful. Her parents formally changed her real name to Lily Claudette Chauchoin. Georges Chauchoin worked as a minor official at First National City Bank. Colbert quickly learned English from her grandmother Marie Loew before entering public school and remained fluent in French. She had hoped to become a painter since she could first grasp a pencil.
  • 1903
    Born
    Born on September 13, 1903.
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