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Betty Field (February 8, 1913 – September 13, 1973) was an American theatrical and film actress.
Born in Boston, Massachusetts, Field began her acting career in the London West End with Howard Lindsay’s farce, She Loves Me Not. Later she returned to the United States and acted in several theatrical successes, before debuting in the cinema in 1939. Her role as Mae, the only female character, in Of Mice and Men (1939), consolidated her as an actress dramatic He starred opposite John Wayne in the 1941 film The Shepherd of the Hills. Field played supporting roles in different titles, such as Kings Row (1942), in which his character was the victim of incest.
Field preferred to work in the Broadway theater with works such as Elmer Rice Dream Girl or Jean Anouilh’s The Waltz of the Toreadors, but he returned to Hollywood regularly, performing in Flesh and Fantasy (Out of Life) (1943), The Southerner (1945), The Great Gatsby (1949), Picnic (1955), Bus Stop (1956), Peyton Place (Lustful Lives) (1957), BUtterfield 8 (A Woman Marked) (1960) and Birdman of Alcatraz (The Man of Alcatraz) (1962). His last role was in Coogan’s Bluff (The Human Jungle) in 1968.
She was married three times: the first, with the playwright Elmer Rice, ended in divorce in 1956 after 14 years of marriage; the second, with Edwin J. Lukas, from 1957 to 1967, year in which they divorced; the last was with Raymond Olivere, from 1968 until her death. He had three children. Field died of a brain hemorrhage in Hyannis, Massachusetts, at age 60.
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