Sarah Churchill died on 24 September 1982 at the age of 67. She is buried with her parents and three of her siblings (Marigold had previously been buried in Kensal Green Cemetery in London) at St Martin's Church, Bladon, near Woodstock, Oxfordshire. Filmography Sarah Churchill in Royal Wedding (1951) Who's Your Lady Friend? (1937)
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 relationship with Anne, Queen of Great Britain.
1951 The Sarah Churchill Show (TV Series) Host (1951) 1951 Faith Baldwin Romance Theatre (TV Series) - We Have These Hours (1951) 1951 Royal Wedding Anne Ashmond 1950 Danger (TV Series) - Witness for the Prosecution (1950) 1949 All Over the Town Sally Thorpe 1947 Daniele Cortis Elena 1947 Sinfonia fatale Mrs. Savage 1941 He Found a Star
Sarah Churchill died in September 1982, 2 weeks prior to her 68th birthday. She was buried in a family grave at St Martin's Church, Bladon, in Oxfordsire. Buried with Sarah are her parents and three of her siblings. Nearby graves contain the remains of various other members of the wider Spencer-Churchill family.
- Sarah Millicent Hermione Churchill
- September 24, 1982 in London, England, UK
- October 7, 1914 in London, England, UK
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.’
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...
Apr 12, 2019 · Sarah with the Big Three at Tehran, 1943 An actress by trade, Sarah Churchill had joined the Women’s Auxiliary Air Force—the WAAFs—as an interpreter of aerial reconnaissance photographs in autumn of 1941. At twenty-nine, she was the perfect person to accompany her father.