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  1. Sarah Churchill (actress) - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Sarah_Churchill_(actress)

    Sarah Churchill was born in London, the second daughter of Winston Churchill, later Prime Minister from 1940 to 1945 and again from 1951 to 1955, and Clementine Churchill, later Baroness Spencer-Churchill; she was the third of the couple's five children and was named after Sir Winston's ancestor, Sarah Churchill, Duchess of Marlborough.

  2. Sarah Churchill, Duchess of Marlborough - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Sarah_Churchill,_Duchess

    Sarah Churchill, Duchess of Marlborough, Princess of Mindelheim, Countess of Nellenburg (née Jenyns, spelled Jennings in most modern references; 5 June 1660 (Old Style) – 18 October 1744), was an English courtier who rose to be one of the most influential women of her time through her close friendship with Anne, Queen of Great Britain.

  3. Sarah Churchill - IMDb

    www.imdb.com › name › nm0161468

    Sarah Churchill was a British actress and dancer, of American descent. She was born in London in 1914. She was the 3rd child and 2nd daughter born to politician Winston Churchill (1874-1965) and his wife Clementine Ogilvy Hozier (1885 -1977).

  4. Sarah Churchill - Biography - IMDb

    www.imdb.com › name › nm0161468

    Sarah Churchill was a British actress and dancer, of American descent. She was born in London in 1914. She was the 3rd child and 2nd daughter born to politician Winston Churchill (1874-1965) and his wife Clementine Ogilvy Hozier (1885 -1977).

  5. SARAH CHURCHILL DEAD IN LONDON; DAUGHTER OF SIR WINSTON WAS ...

    www.nytimes.com › 1982/09/25 › obituaries

    Sep 25, 1982 · Sarah Churchill, whose flamboyant style of life overshadowed her acting career and sometimes dismayed her father, Winston Churchill, died early today after a long illness, her family said. She was...

  6. Sarah Churchill Biography – Facts, Childhood, Family Life ...

    www.thefamouspeople.com › profiles › sarah-churchill

    Sarah Churchill was a British actress, dancer, and the daughter of Winston Churchill. She is best known for her portrayal of Anne Ashmond in the 1951 musical comedy film, ‘Royal Wedding.’ She also served the ‘Women’s Auxiliary Air Force’ (WAAF) as a photo interpreter during the ‘Second World War.’

  7. Sarah Jennings, Duchess of Marlborough | English duchess ...

    www.britannica.com › biography › Sarah-Jennings

    Sarah Jennings, Duchess of Marlborough, also called (1689–1702) Countess of Marlborough, (born May 29, 1660, Sandridge, Hertfordshire, Eng.—died Oct. 18, 1744, London), wife of the renowned general John Churchill, 1st Duke of Marlborough; her close friendship with Queen Anne bolstered her husband’s career and served to aid the Whig cause.

  8. Sarah Churchill (actress) — Wikipedia Republished // WIKI 2

    wiki2.org › en › Sarah_Churchill_(actress)
    • Early Life
    • Personal Life
    • Second World War Service
    • Acting Career
    • Prints
    • Alcohol Problems
    • Death and Interment
    • Filmography
    • External Links

    Sarah Churchill was born in Lon­don, the sec­ond daugh­ter of Win­ston Churchill, later Prime Min­is­ter from 1940 to 1945 and again from 1951 to 1955, and Clemen­tine Churchill, later Baroness Spencer-Churchill; she was the third of the cou­ple's five chil­dren and was named after Sir Win­ston's an­ces­tor, Sarah Churchill, Duchess of Marl­bor­ough. She was ed­u­cated at Not­ting Hill High School as a day girl and later at North Fore­land Lodgeas a boarder.

    Churchill mar­ried three times: 1. Vic Oliver, born as Victor Oliver von Samek, a popular comedian and musician (1936–1945) (divorced) 2. Anthony Beauchamp (1949–1957) (widowed) 3. Thomas Percy Henry Touchet-Jesson, 23rd Baron Audley(1962–1963) (widowed) It has been both stated and con­firmed by mul­ti­ple sources,[who?] in­clud­ing Sarah Churchill's sis­ter, Lady Soames, that Win­ston and Clemen­tine Churchill nei­ther liked nor ap­proved of Sarah's first two hus­bands. To­wards the end of her mar­riage to Vic Oliver, she began an af­fair with the Amer­i­can am­bas­sador to Britain, John Winant; it is be­lieved the fail­ure of the re­la­tion­ship con­tributed to the de­pres­sion that led to his sui­cide in 1947.Only Sarah's third mar­riage to Lord Au­d­ley (the love of her life, it was said) was greeted with warm ap­proval by both par­ents. In nu­mer­ous books about the Churchill fam­ily, it is said that Clemen­tine (de­spite her dis­ap­proval) man­aged to be po­lite to both Vic Ol...

    Dur­ing the Sec­ond World War, Churchill joined the Women's Aux­il­iary Air Force (WAAF). In her ac­count of the work of photo re­con­nais­sance Ev­i­dence in Camera Con­stance Babing­ton Smith records that she was with them and worked closely on the in­ter­pre­ta­tion of pho­tographs for the 1942 in­va­sion of North Africa, Op­er­a­tion Torch. Known by the name Sarah Oliver, Babing­ton Smith says she was "a quick and ver­sa­tile in­ter­preter." As­pects of Churchill's wartime ser­vice are also de­scribed in de­tail in Women of In­tel­li­gence: Win­ning the Sec­ond World War with Air Photos. Amer­i­can au­thor Christo­pher Ogden's bi­og­ra­phy of Pamela Har­ri­man and other sources in­di­cate that dur­ing the war she had an af­fair with (mar­ried) US Am­bas­sador John Gilbert Winant, and that it ended badly. Winant com­mit­ted sui­cide in 1947.

    Churchill is best known for her role in the film Royal Wed­ding (1951) as Anne Ash­mond, ro­man­tic in­ter­est of Fred As­taire as Tom Bowen. In the same year, she had her own tele­vi­sion show. She also ap­peared in He Found a Star (1941), All Over the Town (1949), Fabian of the Yard (1954) and Se­ri­ous Charge(1959). She ap­peared on both the Jack Bennyradio and tele­vi­sion pro­grammes. On tele­vi­sion, she ap­peared on the episode "How Jack Met Rochester." In 1961, she ap­peared as Ros­alind in Shake­speare's As You Like It at the Pem­broke-in-the-round The­atre in West Croy­don. Her par­ents were noted as pay­ing a sur­prise visit to watch her per­for­mance which was al­most en­tirely at­tended by Croy­don school­child­ren, and her fa­ther (who sat in the front row of an in-the-round per­for­mance and so was highly vis­i­ble through­out) fell asleep.

    Dur­ing the course of her life she cre­ated sev­eral lith­o­graphic prints. In the 1950s Churchill pro­duced sev­eral prints fea­tur­ing Mal­ibu, California.Later in the 1970s, Churchill com­mer­cially pub­lished a col­lab­o­ra­tive se­ries of por­traits of her fa­ther, Sir Win­ston Churchill through Cur­tis Hooper, en­ti­tled "A Vi­sual Phi­los­o­phy of Sir Win­ston Churchill". The se­ries was care­fully con­structed by Churchill to rep­re­sent her fa­ther's great drive. In the se­ries, most of the prints were based on fa­mous pho­tographs cho­sen by Churchill, while one was based on Churchill's draw­ing of her fa­ther. Each print was given a quote by Sir Win­ston Churchill and were signed by Sarah Churchill in pencil.

    Churchill ap­peared in a Lon­don re­vival of Shaw’s Pyg­malion in the 1950s, but drink­ing had be­come a prob­lem. She was ar­rested for mak­ing a scene in the street on a num­ber of oc­ca­sions and even spent a short spell on re­mand in Hol­loway Prison. She wrote frankly about this in her 1981 au­to­bi­og­ra­phy Keep on Dancing.

    Sarah Churchill died on 24 Sep­tem­ber 1982 at the age of 67. She is buried with her par­ents and sib­lings at St Mar­tin's Church, Bladon, near Wood­stock, Ox­ford­shire.

    Sarah Churchill on IMDb
    Sarah Churchill at the Internet Broadway Database
    Sarah Churchill at Find a Grave
  9. Feb 23, 2019 · Abigail Masham and Sarah Churchill had a major falling out over Queen Anne. As Sarah felt her friendship with the queen slip away—and thus, her power diminish—she desperately attempted to regain...

    • Staff Writer
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