Actors

Yul Brynner Net Worth

Yul Brynner Net Worth is
$10 Million

Yul Brynner Biography

Yuliy Borisovich Briner was born on 11 July 1920, in Vladivostok, Russian Far Eastern Republic, of Swiss, German and Russian descent, and was a film and stage actor, best known for portraying King Mongkut of Siam in the musical “The King and I” on screen and stage, a role for which he won two Tony Awards. All of his efforts have helped put his net worth to where it was prior to his passing in 1985.

So how rich was Yul Brynner? As of mid-2017, sources estimate a net worth of $10 million, mostly earned through a successful career as an actor, which also included starring as Ramesses II in the blockbuster films “The Ten Commandments” and Chris Adams in “The Magnificent Seven”, but all of his achievements ensured the position of his wealth.

Yul Brynner Net Worth $10 million

After growing up in Russia, Yul’s mother took him to China after his father left the family. He attended a school run by the YMCA, and then went to Paris after threats of a China and Japan war. He played guitar in Russian nightclubs in Paris and also trained as a trapeze acrobat. After sustaining an injury, he then turned to acting. In 1940, he immigrated to the United States along with his mother.

Brynner worked as a French-speaking radio announcer for the US Office of War Information during World War II, while at the same time studying acting. He made his first Broadway performance, a small role in a production of “Twelfth Night” in 1941. He then found a little acting work, before eventually co-starring with Mary Martin in a 1946 production of “Lute Song”, meantime also doing some modelling work. He then started working as a director for the new CBS television studios, and directed many shows including “Studio One”. He made his film debut in 1949 in “Port of New York”, which led to him being recommended for the role of the King in “The King and I”.

Yul’s role as King Mongkut would become his most famous role, and he performed it 4625 times on stage throughout his career. His net worth increased significantly thanks to his performances, and he won two Tony Awards, his first during the first Broadway production and his final during his last Broadway season. He also appeared in, and is perhaps most famous for the 1956 film version which earned him an Academy Award. In 1972, he also became a part of the short-lived “Anna and the King” which aired on CBS. He is one of only eight people to have won both an Academy Award and a Tony Award for the same role. Thanks to the success of the Broadway production and film, he continued to shave his head for the rest of his life, only wearing wigs for certain roles.

Brynner also had a mainstream film career, most notably appearing in “The Ten Commandments” as Rameses II, and also in “Anastasia”, “The Magnificent Seven’, “The Brothers Karamazov”, “Westworld”, and “The Magic Christian”, all major successes.

Aside from his work in acting, he was very active in the photography industry, compiling a collection of his photographs. He also wrote two books, one a cookbook entitled “The Yul Brynner Cookbook: Food Fit for the King and You”.

For his personal life, it is known that Yul married four times. His first wife was actress Virginia Gilmore (1944-60) and they had a child. He then had another child with Frankie Tilden whom he supported financially. His second wife was model Doris Kleiner, and their marriage lasted from 1960 to 1967, and they also had a child. His third wife was socialite Jacqueline Thion de la Chaume (1971-81); their marriage ended allegedly due to affairs with female fans, as well as neglect of his wife and two adopted children from Vietnam. In 1983, Brynner married ballerina Kathy Lee and they remained together for the last two years of his life. During the last stage season of :The King and I”, he discovered a lump on his vocal cords. Tests showed that he actually had inoperable lung cancer, a result of a lifetime addiction to cigarettes – he passed away in New York City 1985. His last performance was a commercial decrying the effects of smoking, screened on TV around the world after his death!

Known for movies

Quick Facts

Full NameYul Brynner
Net Worth$10 Million
Date Of BirthJuly 11, 1920
DiedOctober 10, 1985, New York City, New York, United States
Place Of BirthVladivostok, Far Eastern Republic
Height5' 8" (1.73 m)
Weight73 kg
ProfessionActor, Director, Soundtrack
EducationYMCA
NationalityAmerican, Soviet
SpouseKathy Lee (m. 1983–1985), Jacqueline de Croisset (m. 1971–1981), Doris Kleiner (m. 1960–1967), Virginia Gilmore (m. 1944–1960)
ChildrenVictoria Brynner, Rock Brynner, Lark Brynner, Melody Brynner, Mia Brynner
ParentsMarousia Dimitrievna Blagovidova, Boris Yuliyevich Briner
SiblingsVera Brynner
Wikipediahttps://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Yul_Brynner
AwardsAcademy Award for Best Actor, Special Tony Award, Grammy Hall of Fame, Tony Award for Best Featured Actor in a Musical, National Board of Review Award for Best Actor
NominationsGolden Globe Award for Best Actor – Motion Picture Musical or Comedy, Drama Desk Award for Outstanding Actor in a Musical
MoviesThe Magnificent Seven, The King and I, Westworld, The Ten Commandments, Futureworld, Taras Bulba, Anastasia, The Ultimate Warrior, Solomon and Sheba, Return of the Seven, Adiós, Sabata, The Buccaneer, Kings of the Sun, The Journey, Morituri, The Brothers Karamazov, Cast a Giant Shadow, Port of New York, Catlow, Villa Rides, Escape from Zahrain, The Magic Christian, Invitation to a Gunfighter, Night Flight from Moscow, The Light at the Edge of the World, The Double Man, The Poppy Is Also a Flower, Surprise Package, Once More, with Feeling!, The Long Duel, Goodbye Again, Triple Cross, The File of the Golden Goose, Death Rage, The Sound and the Fury, Battle of Neretva, Flight from Ashiya, His Majesty O'Keefe, Fuzz, Testament of Orpheus, Romance of a Horsethief, The Madwoman of Chaillot
TV ShowsAnna and the King


Interesting Facts

#Fact
1In "Taras Bulba" (1962), Yul Brynner wanted the film to capture the essence of Gogol's novel. By the time it reached the screen, it was dismissed as just another routine action picture in Cossack clothing --- the very thing he had hoped to avoid. According to Brynner's son Rock, his father's disappointment was so great that he never again invested much, if any, of himself in his remaining screen work.
2Since he started his career in France, he fluently spoke an almost perfect french..
3Is one of 13 actors who have received an Academy Award nomination for his portrayal of a real-life king. The others in chronological order are Charles Laughton for The Private Life of Henry VIII. (1933), Robert Morley for Marie Antoinette (1938), Basil Rathbone for If I Were King (1938), Laurence Olivier for Henry V (1944) and Richard III (1955), José Ferrer for Joan of Arc (1948), John Gielgud for Becket (1964), Peter O'Toole for Becket (1964) and The Lion in Winter (1968), Robert Shaw for A Man for All Seasons (1966), Richard Burton for Anne of the Thousand Days (1969), Kenneth Branagh for Henry V (1989), Nigel Hawthorne for The Madness of King George (1994), and Colin Firth for The King's Speech (2010).
4He actively sought the role of Grigori Rasputin in Nicholas and Alexandra (1971). However, Tom Baker was cast.
5He was awarded a Star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame at 6162 Hollywood Boulevard in Hollywood, California on February 8, 1960.
6He was the visual inspiration for the original illustrations of the superhero Green Lantern/Abin Sur (created in 1959). Brynner was 39 years old at the time. Sur is well-known like the predecessor of Green Lantern/Hal Jordan, who replaced him after his death when Sur crashed with his ship on planet Earth.
7Richard Rodgers and Oscar Hammerstein II initial choice for their Broadway "King and I" musical's featured role King of Siam was Rex Harrison, a role that he had played in Anna and the King of Siam (1946), but Harrison was unavailable due to film work. Mary Martin suggested Yul Brynner to Rodgers and Hammerstein II for the role since he had appeared on Broadway with her in the stage-musical "Lute Song". Rogers and Hammerstein II settled on television director and actor Yul Brynner. In rehearsals, at Yul Brynner's first meeting with costume designer Irene Sharaff, Yul Brynner had only a fringe of curly hair. Yul Brynner asked Sharaff what he was to do about it. When Sharaff told him to shave it, Brynner was horror-struck, refused, convinced he would look terrible. During out of town tryouts in New Haven, Connecticut (February 27, 1951), Sharaff told Rodgers and Hammerstein II and the director John Van Druten, "Brynner should be bald!" Ordered to shave his head, Brynner gave in, shaving off his long curly black hair, putting dark stage make-up on his shaved head. The effect was so well received that it became Brynner's trademark. Brynner came to dominate his role and the musical, starring in a four-year national tour culminating in his last performance, a special Sunday night show, on June 30, 1985, in honor of Yul Brynner and his 4,625th performance of the role. "King of the mountain as well as the show". Brynner died less than four months later, on October 10, 1985.
8He was good friends with Frank Sinatra, and was a frequent guest at Frank's Palm Springs estate.
9When he got the offer to star in "The King and I" on Broadway, Brynner had established himself at CBS directing Danger (1950), Omnibus (1952) and Studio One in Hollywood (1948) as well as training new directors in the fledgling medium. He took a leave of absence to play the King and even after his success jokingly referred to acting as his part time job.
10After seeing Brynner in the play "Lute Song" with Mary Martin in 1949, Judy Garland wanted to do a film version of it, so she asked him to do a screen test with her. Nothing came of it, but it led to the actor's screen debut that year in Port of New York (1949).
11When Brynner formed his own company Alciona to produce films in which he would both star in and direct, he commissioned Jean Cocteau to design the logo for the company stationary.
12Had played the role of King Mongkut of Siam on stage, in the movies and on a short-lived television series.
13Stan Lee used his physical likeness (noticeably his bald head and intense stare) as the visual inspiration for the original illustrations of Professor Charles Xavier in the ''X-Men'' comics (created in 1963). Brynner was 43 years old at the point.
14Was acting in an adaptation of Shakespeare's 'Twelfth Night' (his Broadway debut), when Pearl Harbor was bombed by the Japanese. That night's show was canceled and most of the crew enlisted soon after. The show lasted only 15 performances and Brynner was out of a job until 1943.
15Daughter Victoria Brynner is a successful businesswoman who founded her own company Stardust Visions and Stardust Celebrities in Los Angeles (1992).
16He badly wanted to play the title role in Spartacus (1960) and the role of Rasputin in Nicholas and Alexandra (1971).
17Was very good friends with Deborah Kerr.
18He was a great believer in rituals.
19Always prepared breakfast while wearing a silk kimono.
20Loved modern appliances.
21Godfather of Charlotte Gainsbourg.
22Audrey Hepburn is the godmother of his daughter Victoria.
23According to his son, Yul "Rock" Brynner, "In his youth, Yul Brynner was Jean Cocteau's opium supplier." Empire and Odyssey, p. 141.
24Biography in: "The Scribner Encyclopedia of American Lives". Volume One, 1981-1985, pages 111-114. New York: Charles Scribner's Sons, 1998.
25Three of his films were remade in the late 1990s, in rapid succession, as animated films: The King and I (1956) and Anastasia (1956) were remade as animated films of the same name The King and I (1999), Anastasia (1997)) and The Ten Commandments (1956) was remade as The Prince of Egypt (1998).
26Is one of only eight actors to have won both a Tony and an Oscar for having portrayed the same roles on stage and screen. The others are Joel Grey (Cabaret (1972)), Shirley Booth (Come Back, Little Sheba (1952)), Rex Harrison (My Fair Lady (1964)), Anne Bancroft (The Miracle Worker (1962)), Paul Scofield (A Man for All Seasons (1966)), José Ferrer (Cyrano de Bergerac (1950)) and Jack Albertson (The Subject Was Roses (1968)).
27Brynner married Doris Kleiner on the set during shooting of The Magnificent Seven (1960).
28Apprentice of Michael Chekhov.
29Had appeared in three different films with Eli Wallach: The Magnificent Seven (1960), The Poppy Is Also a Flower (1966) and Romansa konjokradice (1971).
30He was the only actor to appear in both The Magnificent Seven (1960) and its first sequel, Return of the Magnificent Seven (1966). However, he did not appear in either of the other sequels, Guns of the Magnificent Seven (1969) and The Magnificent Seven Ride! (1972).
31Won Broadway's 1952 Tony Award as Best Supporting or Featured Actor (Musical) for "The King and I", a role he recreated in his Oscar-winning performance in the film of the same name, The King and I (1956). He also won a second, Special Tony Award in 1985 "honoring his 4,525 performances in 'The King and I'".
32A recording of him explaining how being bald helped him is included in a song by Stephen Malkmus (of Pavement) titled "Jo Jo's Jacket". The first verses are about Brynner and include a reference to Westworld (1973) and The King and I (1956).
33When he found out he would be playing Pharaoh Rameses II opposite Charlton Heston's Moses in The Ten Commandments (1956) and that he would be shirtless for most of the film, he began a rigorous weight lifting program because he did not want to be physically overshadowed by Charlton Heston (which explains his buffer than normal physique during The King and I (1956) another film he was set to work on at the time.)
34Mentioned in the popular mid-1980s song "One Night in Bangkok", sung by Murray Head, from the soundtrack of the musical "Chess".
35He was an accomplished photographer. He took many photos on the sets of the various projects he worked on over the years.
36While touring in the play "Odyssey" in the mid-1970s, he attained a reputation for being a holy terror toward hotel staff members. Among other things, all hotel suites where he would stay had to be painted a certain shade of tan and all kitchens in those hotel suites had to be stocked in advance with "one dozen brown eggs, under no circumstances white ones!" (this should be noted, in fairness, that Brynner personally paid the expense of these requests). The play itself, later retitled "Home, Sweet Homer", had a successful pre-Broadway tour of over a year, but lasted exactly one performance when it opened on Broadway in 1976.
37He died on the same day as his Bitka na Neretvi (1969) co-star Orson Welles: October 10, 1985.
38Is a recipient of the presitigious Connor Award, given by the brothers of the Phi Alpha Tau fraternity based out of Emerson College in Boston.
39Yul's paternal grandfather, Julius Bryner, was of Swiss-German origin (Julius was the son of Johannes Bruner and Marie Huber Von Windisch). Yul's paternal grandmother, Natalya Iosifovna Kurkutova, was Russian, from Irkutsk, and was said to be of part Mongolian/Buryat ancestry. Yul's maternal grandparents, Dmitriy Evgrafovich Blagovidov and Anna Timofeevna Kireeva, were also Russian, from Penza.
40Despite numerous resources stating that Brynner was interred at the non-existent "Saint Robert Churchyard at the Monastery of Saint Michael", Brynner actually was buried in the Orthodox cemetery Saint-Michel-du-Bois-Aubry of Luzé, a village 55km from Tours in Touraine, France.
41Had two daughters with his third wife, Jacqueline de Croisset: Mia Brynner (adopted 1974, born in Vietnam) and Melody Brynner (adopted 1974, born in Vietnam).
42Had one daughter with his second wife, Doris Kleiner: Victoria Brynner (born November 1962 in Switzerland).
43Daughter Lark Brynner (born 1958) was born out of wedlock. She was raised by her mother, German actress Frances Martin.
44Had one son with his first wife, actress Virginia Gilmore: Yul "Rock" Brynner II (born December 23, 1946).
45In 1950, before he achieved fame, he was the director of a children's puppet show on CBS, Life with Snarky Parker (1950), which lasted barely eight months on the air before cancellation.


Net Worth & Salary

TitleSalary
Anna and the King (1972)$20,000 per episode
Poppies Are Also Flowers (1966)£1
Solomon and Sheba (1959)$600,000


Trademarks

#Trademark
1Deep authoritative voice
2Unflinching gaze
3Completely shaved head


Quotes

#Quote
1[His Academy Award for Best Actor acceptance speech, 1957] I hope this is not a mistake, because I won't give it back for anything in the world. Thank you very much.
2[on his character Chris Adams from The Magnificent Seven (1960) and Return of the Magnificent Seven (1966)] Well... He's just a dirty bum. There are only two things clean about him: His gun and his soul.
3I'm not of the can-kicking, shovel-carrying, ear-scratching, torn T-shirt school of acting. There are very few real men in the movies these days. Yet being a real man is the most important quality an actor can offer on the screen.
4[Message recorded in January 1985, after he was diagnosed with lung cancer] Now that I'm gone, I tell you: Don't smoke, whatever you do, just don't smoke. If I could take back that smoking, we wouldn't be talking about any cancer. I'm convinced of that.
5Girls have an unfair advantage over boys: If they can't get what they want by being smart, they can get it by being dumb.
6[to interviewers] Just call me a nice, clean-cut Mongolian boy.
7People don't know my real self, and they're not about to find out.


Pictures

All Yul Brynner pictures

Won Awards

Won awards

YearAwardCeremonyNominationMovieAward shared with
1960Star on the Walk of FameWalk of FameMotion PictureOn 8 February 1960. At 6162 Hollywood Blvd.
1957OscarAcademy Awards, USABest Actor in a Leading RoleThe King and I (1956)
1956NBR AwardNational Board of Review, USABest ActorThe King and I (1956)

Nominated Awards

Nominated awards

YearAwardCeremonyNominationMovieAward shared with
1961Golden LaurelLaurel AwardsTop Male Star10th place.
1961Golden LaurelLaurel AwardsTop Action PerformanceThe Magnificent Seven (1960)
1957Golden GlobeGolden Globes, USABest Actor - Comedy or MusicalThe King and I (1956)

2nd Place Awards

2nd place awards

YearAwardCeremonyNominationMovieAward shared with
1956NYFCC AwardNew York Film Critics Circle AwardsBest ActorThe King and I (1956)


Filmography

Actor

TitleYearStatusCharacter
Death Rage1976Peter Marciani
Futureworld1976The Gunslinger
The Ultimate Warrior1975Carson
Westworld1973Gunslinger
The Serpent1973Col. Alexei Vlassov
Anna and the King1972TV SeriesKing Mongkut / Uncle Patra
Fuzz1972The Deaf Man
Catlow1971Catlow
Romansa konjokradice1971Captain Stoloff
The Light at the Edge of the World1971Kongre
Adiós, Sabata1970Sabata / Indio Black
The Magic Christian1969Transvestite Cabaret Singer (uncredited)
The Madwoman of Chaillot1969The Chairman
Bitka na Neretvi1969Vlado
The File of the Golden Goose1969Peter Novak
Villa Rides1968Pancho Villa
The Long Duel1967Sultan
The Double Man1967Dan Slater / Kalmar
Triple Cross1966Baron Von Grunen
Return of the Magnificent Seven1966Chris
The Poppy Is Also a Flower1966Colonel Salem
Cast a Giant Shadow1966Asher Gonen
Morituri1965Captain Mueller
Invitation to a Gunfighter1964Jules Gaspard d'Estaing
Flight from Ashiya1964TSgt. Mike Takashima
Kings of the Sun1963Chief Black Eagle
Taras Bulba1962Taras Bulba
Escape from Zahrain1962Sharif
Goodbye Again1961Extra in nightclub scene (uncredited)
The Magnificent Seven1960Chris Larabee Adams
Surprise Package1960Nico March
Testament of Orpheus1960L'huissier / Court usher (uncredited)
Once More, with Feeling!1960Victor Fabian
The Children of Lindos1960ShortNico March
Solomon and Sheba1959Solomon
The Sound and the Fury1959Jason Compson
The Journey1959Major Surov
The Buccaneer1958Jean Lafitte
The Brothers Karamazov1958Dmitri Karamazov
Anastasia1956General Sergei Pavlovich Bounine
The Ten Commandments1956Rameses
The King and I1956King Mongkut of Siam
General Foods 25th Anniversary Show: A Salute to Rodgers and Hammerstein1954TV MovieKing Mongkut of Siam (segment 'King and I, The')
Omnibus1953TV SeriesFrancois Villon
Studio One in Hollywood1949-1950TV SeriesDr. Nestri
Port of New York1949Paul Vicola
Fireside Theatre1949TV Series
Mr. Jones and His Neighbors1944TV SeriesMr. Jones

Director

TitleYearStatusCharacter
15 Million Men Without a Country1969TV Movie documentary
Omnibus1953TV Series 2 episodes
Danger1950-1953TV Series 5 episodes
Sure As Fate1950-1951TV Series 4 episodes
Starlight Theatre1950TV Series 3 episodes
We Take Your Word1950TV Series 1950-1951
Actor's Studio1949-1950TV Series 2 episodes
Life with Snarky Parker1950TV Series
Studio One in Hollywood1949TV Series 2 episodes
Mr. I. Magination1949TV Series some episodes

Soundtrack

TitleYearStatusCharacter
Great Performances2003TV Series performer - 1 episode
The King and I1956performer: "A Puzzlement" 1951, "Act I Finale" 1951, "Song of the King" 1951, "Shall We Dance" 1951 - uncredited
General Foods 25th Anniversary Show: A Salute to Rodgers and Hammerstein1954TV Movie performer: "A Puzzlement"

Producer

TitleYearStatusCharacter
Life with Snarky Parker1950TV Series producer

Thanks

TitleYearStatusCharacter
Anita no perd el tren2001grateful acknowledgment

Self

TitleYearStatusCharacter
The 33rd Annual Academy Awards1961TV SpecialHimself - Presenter
My Friend Nicholas1961Documentary shortHimself - Narrator
CBS Reports1960TV Series documentaryHimself
Mission to No-Man's Land1960TV Movie documentaryHimself - Host
The Profile of a Miracle1959Documentary shortHimself - Narrator
Cinépanorama1959TV Series documentaryHimself
Hollywood - Ein Vorort in vier Anekdoten1959TV Short documentaryHimself (uncredited)
The 29th Annual Academy Awards1957TV Special documentaryHimself - Winner: Best Actor in a Leading Role
What's My Line?1957TV SeriesHimself
Behind the Screen1956Documentary shortHimself
The Colgate Comedy Hour1955TV SeriesHimself - Actor
Penthouse Party1950TV SeriesHimself
Mr. and Mrs.1948TV SeriesHimself - Host
The 39th Annual Tony Awards1985TV SpecialHimself - Winner: Special Tony Award
Night of 100 Stars II1985TV MovieHimself
Rodgers & Hammerstein: The Sound of American Music1985TV Movie documentaryHimself
New York, New York1985TV SeriesHimself
The 11th Annual American Music Awards1984TV SpecialHimself
Good Morning America1975-1981TV SeriesHimself - Guest
Lost to the Revolution1980ShortHimself - Narrator (voice)
The Royal Variety Performance 19791979TV Special
The 51st Annual Academy Awards1979TV Special documentaryHimself - Co-Presenter: Best Foreign Language Film
Over Easy1978TV SeriesHimself
The Merv Griffin Show1976-1978TV SeriesHimself - Guest
Dinah!1975-1978TV SeriesHimself - Guest
The Mike Douglas Show1971-1977TV SeriesHimself - Guest / Himself - Actor / Himself / ...
The Tonight Show Starring Johnny Carson1973-1977TV SeriesHimself - Guest
Apollo Soyuz1975Documentary shortHimself - Narrator
The 46th Annual Academy Awards1974TV SpecialHimself - Presenter: Best Foreign Language Film
Russell Harty Plus1974TV SeriesHimself
On Location with Westworld1973ShortHimself (uncredited)
AFI Life Achievement Award: A Tribute to John Ford1973TV Movie documentaryHimself
The 27th Annual Tony Awards1973TV SpecialHimself
Cinema1972TV Series documentaryHimself
Parkinson1972TV SeriesHimself
The David Frost Show1971TV SeriesHimself - Guest
The Dick Cavett Show1971TV SeriesHimself - Guest
The 25th Annual Tony Awards1971TV SpecialHimself - Performer
Light at the Edge of the World: Promotion1971Documentary shortHimself
Will the Real Mr Sellers.....?1969TV Movie documentaryHimself
Pancho Villa: Myth or Man?1968TV Movie documentaryHimself
The Ed Sullivan Show1951-1967TV SeriesHimself - Guest / Himself - Guest Host
The World's Greatest Showman: The Legend of Cecil B. DeMille1963TV Movie documentaryHimself
Here's Hollywood1962TV SeriesHimself
Man Is to Man...1962TV Movie documentaryHimself - Narrator

Archive Footage

TitleYearStatusCharacter
No Sleep TV32015-2016TV SeriesChris Larabee Adams / Gunslinger
I Am Steve McQueen2014DocumentaryChris Larabee Adams (in 'The Magnificent Seven')
Spanish Western2014DocumentaryHimself
Österreich-Bild2012TV Series documentaryHimself
Eurocrime! The Italian Cop and Gangster Films That Ruled the '70s2012DocumentaryHimself
Out of My Dreams: Oscar Hammerstein II2012TV Movie documentaryThe King of Siam
100 Years of the London Palladium2010TV Movie documentaryHimself
The Naked Archaeologist2005-2010TV Series documentaryRameses Solomon
The O'Reilly Factor2008TV SeriesRameses
Cineastas contra magnates2005DocumentaryHimself (uncredited)
Broadway: The American Musical2004TV Mini-Series documentaryKing Mongkut of Siam (in 'The King and I')
Great Performances2003TV Series
Meine Schwester Maria2002DocumentaryHimself (uncredited)
Cleopatra: The Film That Changed Hollywood2001TV Movie documentaryHimself (uncredited)
72nd Annual Academy Awards Pre-Show2000TV SpecialHimself (uncredited)
Hollywood Remembers2000TV Series documentary
Omnibus2000TV Series documentaryHimself
Guns for Hire: The Making of 'The Magnificent Seven'2000TV Movie documentaryHimself
Smoke and Mirrors: A History of Denial1999DocumentaryHimself (uncredited)
E! True Hollywood Story1998TV Series documentaryHimself
... y otras mujeres de armas tomar1998TV Movie documentaryHimself
A Century of Science Fiction1996Video documentaryHimself
Rodgers & Hammerstein: The Sound of Movies1996TV Movie documentaryHimself
The Making of 'My Fair Lady'1995Video documentaryHimself (uncredited)
Kicking & Screaming1995TV Series documentaryHimself
A Personal Journey with Martin Scorsese Through American Movies1995TV Movie documentaryRameses, 'The Ten Commandments' (uncredited)
Yul Brynner: The Man Who Was King1995TV Movie documentaryHimself / Various characters
Alma Cogan: The Girl with the Giggle in Her Voice1991TV Short documentaryHimself
60 Minutes1991TV Series documentaryHimself
Ingrid1984DocumentaryHimself, clip from 'Anastasia' (uncredited)
It's Showtime1976DocumentaryHimself (uncredited)
Fred Astaire Salutes the Fox Musicals1974TV MovieHimself
The Dick Cavett Show1971TV SeriesKongre from film LIGHT AT THE END OF THE WORLD
Hollywood: The Great Stars1963TV Movie documentaryHimself (uncredited)
The Ed Sullivan Show1958TV SeriesHimself
Source
IMDB Wikipedia
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