Ruby Catherine Stevens net worth is $1 Million. Also know about Ruby Catherine Stevens bio, salary, height, age weight, relationship and more …
Ruby Catherine Stevens Wiki Biography
Ruby Catherine Stevens was born on 16 July 1907, in Brooklyn, New York USA, of Canadian, English and Scottish ancestry. As Barbara Stanwyck, she was an actress, best known for starring in almost 100 films and television shows during a career spanning four decades. She was a favorite of directors including Frank Capra, Fritz Lang, and Cecil B. DeMille. All of her efforts helped put her net worth to where it was prior to her passing in 1990.
How rich is Barbara Stanwyck? As of mid-2016, sources estimate a net worth that was at $1 million, mostly earned through a successful career in acting. During the peak of her career she was the highest-paid woman in the United States and made a total of 85 films. She was also nominated for an Academy Award for Best Actress four times and all of these ensured the position of her wealth.
Ruby was orphaned when she was four years old as her mother died from complications following a miscarriage, and her father disappeared shortly afterwards while working on the Panama Canal. Her eldest sister Mildred raised Ruby and her younger brother, and soon they were moving from various foster homes. In 1916, Ruby toured with her Mildred and practiced routines similar to that of her sister’s job as a showgirl. When she was 14 years old, she dropped out of Erasmus Hall High School to take a job at a local department store before working at a local telephone office. After doing various jobs, she auditioned for a night club called the Strand Roof.
In 1922 she became a dancer and performed at the New Amsterdam Theater. For the next few years, she would work as a chorus girl at night clubs and also as a dance instructor. In 1926, Ruby was introduced to Willard Mack who would cast her for a production entitled “The Noose”, which became one of the most popular productions of the season, and soon Ruby would change her name to Barbara Stanwyck, part role name and the name of another actress.. Her career on Broadway was flourishing, and she then appeared in “Burlesque” which led to her first film appearance in the silent film “Broadway Nights”.
Barbara’s first sound film was “The Locked Door”(1929) and a year later she appeared in “Ladies of Leisure”. She continued in prominent roles in “Night Nurse”, “Shopworn”, and “Stella Dallas”. She impressed in each of her performances and continued to make films in the 1940s with “You Belong to Me”, and “The Other Love” in which she portrayed a concert pianist. She became well known for portraying strong characters and then became a part of various noir films.
Her film career would decline in the late 1950s, and she then moved to television, establishing the Emmy Award winning “The Barbara Stanwyck Show”. She then appeared in the series “The Big Valley” which led to another Emmy. Afterwards, she appeared in the film “Roustabout” alongside Elvis Presley. Later in life, she would go on and do more award winning films, and on TV including “The Thorn Birds”.
For her personal life, it is known that Stanwyck had romantic relations with Rex Cherryman who unfortunately died of septic poisoning while travelling at sea. In 1928, she married Frank Fay and they adopted a son – Barbara was unable to have any more children because of a botched abortion when she was 15 years old. Fay was reportedly abusive and eventually they divorced in 1935. In 1936, she became involved with Robert Taylor and they eventually married in 1939, but it also ended in divorce during 1950. The two were rumoured to have problems and affairs but still acted together in “The Night Walker”. After Taylor’s death in 1969, Stanwyck took a long break from acting. Aside from that, she also had a four year relationship with the much younger Robert Wagner. In 1990, Stanwyck passed away due to congestive heart failure at the age of 82 years old. She declined to have any funeral service.
IMDB Wikipedia “Ball of Fire”(1941) “Broadway Nights” (1927) “His Brother’s Wife”(1936) “The Locked Door” (1929) “The Thorn Birds” (1983) “Titanic (1953)” (1953) “The Barbara Stanwyck Show” (1961) “The Big Valley” (1966) $1 million 1907-7-16 1942 1945 1949 1966 1986 1990 1990-01-20 5′ 5″ (1.65 m) Academy Awards – H0norary Award (1982) Academy Awards for Best Actress in a Leading Role (1938 Actress American Anthony Dion Fay Barbara Stanwyck Barbara Stanwyck Net Worth Bert Stevens Brooklyn Byron Stevens California Cancer Catherine McGee Stevens Cecil B. DeMille Double Indemnity (1944) Elvis Presley Emmy Awards for Outstanding Performance by an Actress in a Series/in a Leading Role (1961 Erasmus Hall High School Film Frank Capra Frank Fay Frank Fay m. 1928–1935 Fritz Lang Golden Globe Awards (1984 Hall of Great Western Performers (1973) Hollywood Walk Of Fame (1960) January 20 July 16 Mable Stevens Maude Stevens Mildred Stevens New York New York City Rex Cherryman Robert Taylor m. 1939–1952 Robert Wagner Ruby Catherine Stevens Santa Monica Screen Actors Guild Awards Sorry Soundtrack Stella Dallas (1937) televison actress The Big Valley (1965) The Lady Eve (1941) The Strange Love of Martha Ivers (1946) United States USA Willard Mack Wrong Number” (1948) Rex Cherryman 1907
Ruby Catherine Stevens Quick Info
|Full Name||Barbara Stanwyck|
|Net Worth||$1 Million|
|Date Of Birth||July 16, 1907, Brooklyn, New York City, New York, USA|
|Died||January 20, 1990, Santa Monica, California, United States|
|Height||5′ 5″ (1.65 m)|
|Profession||Film, televison actress|
|Education||Erasmus Hall High School|
|Spouse||Robert Taylor (m. 1939–1952), Frank Fay (m. 1928–1935)|
|Children||Anthony Dion Fay|
|Parents||Catherine McGee Stevens, Byron Stevens|
|Siblings||Bert Stevens, Mildred Stevens, Maude Stevens, Mable Stevens|
|Awards||Hollywood Walk of Fame (1960), Emmy Awards for Outstanding Performance by an Actress in a Series/in a Leading Role (1961, 1966), Screen Actors Guild Awards, Golden Globe Awards (1984, 1986), Hall of Great Western Performers (1973), Academy Awards – Honorary Award (1982)|
|Nominations||Academy Awards for Best Actress in a Leading Role (1938, 1942, 1945, 1949)|
|Movies||“Broadway Nights” (1927), “The Locked Door” (1929), “His Brother’s Wife”(1936), “Titanic (1953)” (1953), “Stella Dallas” (1937), “Ball of Fire”(1941), “Double Indemnity” (1944), “Sorry, Wrong Number” (1948)|
|TV Shows||“The Barbara Stanwyck Show” (1961), “The Big Valley” (1966), “The Thorn Birds” (1983)|
Ruby Catherine Stevens Trademarks
- Brooklyn accent
- Her shapely legs
- Frequently was cast as women who must deal with their low class standing
- Husky voice
Ruby Catherine Stevens Quotes
- (On making Sorry, Wrong Number (1948) “Five days I was handling it, starting the next day’s work where I’d picked up, sustaining it all, and then I had two whole days to relax and not to worry about the character, and I tell you it was strange. It was really hard to pump myself up on Monday morning to try to feel that desperate tension.”
- (On her character in Sorry, Wrong Number (1948) “Almost from the word go, she is way up there emotionally, and stays there day after day…I decided I’d prefer to jump in, bam, go, stay there, up, try to sustain it all the way and shoot the works.”
- [on performing her favorite title role in Stella Dallas (1937)] The task was to convince audiences that Stella’s instincts were fine and noble even though, on the surface she was loud, flamboyant, and a bit vulgar.
- Some kids are born with bad blood just like horses. When a parent has done everything possible, the only solution is to save yourself.
- [In the 1960s, explaining her four-year absence from films after Forty Guns (1957)] Nobody asked me. They don’t normally write parts for women my age because America is now a country of youth. We’ve matured and moved on. The past belongs to the past.
- [on filming Titanic (1953)] The night we were making the scene of the dying ship in the outdoor tank at Twentieth, it was bitter cold. I was 47 feet up in the air in a lifeboat swinging on the davits. The water below was agitated into a heavy rolling mass and it was thick with other lifeboats full of women and children. I looked down and thought, “If one of these ropes snaps now, it’s good-by for you”. Then I looked up at the faces lined along the rail -those left behind to die with the ship. I thought of the men and women who had been through this thing in our time. We were re-creating an actual tragedy and I burst into tears. I shook with great racking sobs and couldn’t stop.
- I want to go on until they have to shoot me.
- Attention embarrasses me. I don’t like to be on display.
- Career is too pompous a word. It was a job and I have always felt privileged to be paid for doing what I love doing.
- There’s nothing more fun in the whole world than seeing a child open a present at Christmas. To have a six-year-old boy stroke a bicycle with his eyes and, not daring to touch, turn and ask, “Is it mine, Missy? Really mine?” That’s part of my future. The rest is work. And, I hope, some wisdom.
- Egotism – usually just a case of mistaken nonentity.
- I couldn’t remember my name for weeks. I’d be at the theater and hear them calling, “Miss Stanwyck, Miss Stanwyck”, and I’d think, “Where is that dame? Why doesn’t she answer? By crickie, it’s me!”
- It’s perhaps not the future I would choose. I still think it’s possible to make a success of both marriage and career, even though I didn’t. But it’s not a bad future. And I’m not afraid of it.
- [In 1939 on the fact that her fiancé, Robert Taylor, was four years younger than she] The boy’s got a lot to learn and I’ve got a lot to teach.
- My only problem is finding a way to play my fortieth fallen female in a different way from my thirty-ninth.
- Put me in the last fifteen minutes of a picture and I don’t care what happened before. I don’t even care if I was IN the rest of the damned thing – I’ll take it in those fifteen minutes.
- [Referring to director Frank Capra] Eyes are the greatest tool in film. Mr. Capra taught me that. Sure, it’s nice to say very good dialogue, if you can get it. But great movie acting – watch the eyes!
- I’m a tough old broad from Brooklyn. I intend to go on acting until I’m ninety and they won’t need to paste my face with make-up.
- During Double Indemnity (1944), Fred MacMurray would go to rushes [viewings of daily completed shots]. I remember asking Fred, “How was I?” [Fred’s response was] “I don’t know about you, but I was wonderful!” Such a true remark. Actors only look at themselves.
Ruby Catherine Stevens Important Facts
- Caught bronchitis while filming The Thorn Birds (1983).
- Started smoking when she was nine.
- In Hollywood, as everywhere he went, Frank Fay did not make a lot of friends. A standard joke of the time went “who’s got the biggest prick in Hollywood?” Answer: “Barbara Stanwyck.” The womanizing, alcoholic Fay’s career floundered, while Stanwyck’s flourished for decades. In 1935 the two were divorced, and Fay continued his downward spiral, until 1944, when he was chosen to play Elwood P. Dowd in the original New York City Broadway production of “Harvey”.
- Through his friend Oscar Levant, Frank Fay met and married Barbara Stanwyck, then a young chorus girl who’d just gotten her first Broadway show (Burlesque, 1927) In 1929 they did a dramatic sketch, as “Fay and Stanwyck” at the Palace. Later that year, they were called to Hollywood, so Frank could star in the film “Show of Shows.” Fay and Stanwyck’s marriage and their experience in Hollywood later became the basis of a Hollywood movie – “A Star is Born”.
- Upon her death, she was cremated and the ashes scattered from a helicopter over Lone Pine, California, where she had made some of her Western films.
- Although many would say that her greatest movie role was in Double Indemnity (1944), directed by Billy Wilder, she was an outspoken critic of Wilder’s Kiss Me, Stupid (1964), calling it obscene (although she admitted to not having seen it). However, there seems to have been no lasting animosity between them – when Stanwyck received her AFI Life Achievement Award, Wilder was amongst the most laudatory of those paying tribute to her.
- She was known to be a very private lady.
- Born at 8:55 PM.
- Was considered for the title role in Mildred Pierce (1945).
- A massive, 1000-page biography of Stanwyck, published in 2013 by Victoria Wilson, is merely the first volume of an ongoing narrative of the star, one that covers only the first 33 years of Stanwyck’s life.
- Stanwyck vehemently opposed the presidency of Franklin D. Roosevelt. She felt that if someone from her disadvantaged background had risen to success, others should be able to do the same without government intervention or assistance.
- Forty of the movies she appeared in in her 35-year-long career were screened through the month of December 2013 in special tribute at New York City’s Film Forum.
- Was considered for the role of Scarlett O’Hara in Gone with the Wind (1939).
- Acting mentor and friends of Linda Evans and Lee Majors.
- She was honored as Turner Classic Movie’s Star of the Month for December 2012.
- Was a heavy smoker.
- Her sister-in-law, Caryl Lincoln, died in 1983.
- She was very good friends with: Julie London, John Forsythe, Jane Wyman, Loretta Young, Jean Arthur, Bette Davis, Frank Capra, Fred MacMurray, Lucille Ball, Bob Hope, Frank Sinatra, Sammy Davis Jr., Dean Martin, Tony Martin, Richard Basehart, Aaron Spelling, Robert Fuller, James Drury, John McIntire, Denny Miller, Bruce Dern, Rhonda Fleming, Leif Erickson, Gavin MacLeod, Pernell Roberts, Jeanne Cooper, Richard Anderson, L.Q. Jones, Barry Sullivan, William Conrad, Joan Crawford, Bill Quinn, Robert Conrad, James Stewart, Harold Gould, Frances Dee, James Whitmore and Richard Long.
- Before she was an actress, she was a successful dancer and chorus girl.
- She was a staunch Republican and conservative.
- As of the age of four, after her mother died and her father, upset by his wife’s death, abandoned his kids, Barbara was brought up by her elder sister.
- In February 1955 she was mentioned to be one of the female stars of Gunfight at the O.K. Corral (1957) but she never made the film.
- Profiled in book “Funny Ladies” by Stephen Silverman. 
- Stanwyck’s father abandoned his children in mad grief after the death of his wife. Stanwyck then grew up in a series of foster homes.
- Her father was a bricklayer.
- Lived near Joan Crawford during her marriage to Frank Fay. According to Christina Crawford, Barbara scaled a fence on their property and stayed with the Crawfords for several days. Stanwyck and Crawford had first become friends when they were single young actresses.
- Godmother of Tori Spelling.
- She was a member of The Motion Picture Alliance for the Preservation of American Ideals, a rabidly right-wing political action group during the McCarthy-era “blacklisting” period in the early and mid-1950s. It counted among its members Ginger Rogers, Clark Gable, Gary Cooper, John Wayne and Irene Dunne.
- Peter Breck, Lee Majors and Linda Evans were said to be huge fans of hers, as little children. As adults all three co-starred with her in the hit western series The Big Valley (1965).
- Her former The Big Valley (1965), co-stars, Peter Breck and Linda Evans, both have made guest appearances on her co-star’s, Lee Majors, popular 1980s TV series, The Fall Guy (1981), but on different episodes.
- Best remembered by the public for her starring role as matriarch Victoria Barkley on The Big Valley (1965).
- She twice played a character named Jessica Drummond in two completely different movies: My Reputation (1946) and Forty Guns (1957).
- Was considered for the role of Margo Channing in All About Eve (1950) after Claudette Colbert was forced to pull out of the project due to back injury. However the part was given to Bette Davis, who went on to receive a Best Actress Oscar nomination for her performance.
- In 1957 Tony, her adopted son, was arrested for trying to sell lewd pictures while waiting to cash his unemployment check. When questioned by the press about his famous mother, he replied, “We don’t speak.” She saw him only a few times after his childhood.
- When she was awarded an Honorary Oscar for lifetime achievement, the statuette was presented to her by John Travolta who later confessed that the experience was his supreme Oscar moment. Stanwyck had been a Travolta family favorite for years. 
- Throughout her career she was known for her kindness and patience with younger performers. Marilyn Monroe, who worked with Stanwyck in the 1952 film Clash by Night (1952) said that Stanwyck was the only member of Hollywood’s older generation who was kind to her.
- Profiled in “Back in the Saddle: Essays on Western Film and Television Actors”, Gary Yoggy, ed. (McFarland, 1998).
- Profiled in “Killer Tomatoes: Fifteen Tough Film Dames” bu Ray Hagen and Laura Wagner (McFarland, 2004).
- She with Linda Evans in two series: The Big Valley (1965) and Dynasty (1981).
- Planned to play the lead in Mildred Pierce (1945), but Joan Crawford was faster and got the role.
- Biography in: “The Scribner Encyclopedia of American Lives”. Volume Two, 1986-1990, pages 796-798. New York: Charles Scribner’s Sons, 1999.
- In Italy, almost all of her films were dubbed by Lidia Simoneschi. She was occasionally dubbed by Tina Lattanzi and Marcella Rovena. As Leona Stevenson in Sorry, Wrong Number (1948), she was dubbed by Andreina Pagnani. This was the only time the Italian actress lent her voice to Stanwyck.
- William Holden was considered to be too lightweight for the lead role in Golden Boy (1939), but Stanwyck urged producers to keep him in the picture and it was through her efforts he was kept in the picture, and the role made him a star. In 1978, at the The 50th Annual Academy Awards (1978), before starting the presentation of the sound award, Holden publicly thanked her for what she did. She nearly broke down in tears and kissed Holden, and the exchange received thunderous audience applause.
- A Star Is Born (1937) starring Janet Gaynor and Fredric March is said to be modeled after Stanwyck’s rise to stardom and first husband Frank Fay’s descent into obscurity.
- Was best friends for many years with Frank Sinatra’s first wife, Nancy.
- Her performance as Phyllis Dietrichson in Double Indemnity (1944) is ranked #58 on Premiere Magazine’s 100 Greatest Movie Characters of All Time list.
- Her performance as Phyllis Dietrichson in Double Indemnity (1944) is ranked #98 on Premiere Magazine’s 100 Greatest Performances of All Time list (2006).
- Turned down the role of Angela Channing on Falcon Crest (1981).
- Her papers are in the American Heritage Center, University of Wyoming, PO Box 3924, Laramie, WY 82071.
- Attended Erasmus Hall High School, Brooklyn, New York before dropping out at age 14.
- Has a star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame located at 1751 Vine St.
- Ailing, she was replaced by Susan Hayward in Heat of Anger (1972), which was to have been a pilot for a prospective TV series to be called “Fitzgerald and Pride.”
- Her siblings were named Maude, Mable, Mildred (“Millie”), and Malcolm Byron (“Bert”) Stevens. Her parents were Byron and Catherine McGee Stevens.
- She did not have a funeral and has no grave. Her ashes are scattered in Lone Pine, California.
- In 1985, her house was destroyed in a fire. She was upset to lose all of Robert Taylor’s love letters.
- In 1981 she was beaten and robbed in her bedroom by an intruder who woke her up at 1:00 in the morning.
- She lost a kidney in 1971.
- She became estranged from her son in February 1951.
- Picked up the starring role in Ball of Fire (1941) after Ginger Rogers dropped out.
- Her stormy marriage to Frank Fay finally ended after a drunken brawl, during which he tossed their adopted son, Dion, into the swimming pool. Despite rumours of affairs with Marlene Dietrich and Joan Crawford, Stanwyck wed Robert Taylor, who had gay rumours of his own to dispel. Their marriage started off on a sour note when his possessive mother demanded he spend his wedding night with her rather than with Barbara.
- She was voted the 40th “Greatest Movie Star of All Time” by Entertainment Weekly.
- Her wicked turn as Phyllis Dietrichson in Double Indemnity (1944) was ranked #8 on the American Film Institute’s “100 Greatest Screen Heroes and Villains” list.
- Was listed #11 on the American Film Institute’s “100 Years of The Greatest Screen Legends.”
- Worked briefly as a fashion model in the late 1920s.
- Her son, Dion Anthony “Tony” Fay, was born in February 1932. He was adopted on December 5, 1932.
- Inducted into the Hall of Great Western Performers of the National Cowboy and Western Heritage Museum in 1973.
- Her mother died when she was accidentally knocked off a trolley by a drunk. Barbara was four at the time.
- She had English, Scottish, and Irish ancestry.
- Sister of actor Bert Stevens.
- American Film Institute Life Achievement Award. 
- According to biographical film Barbara Stanwyck: Fire and Desire (1991), Stanwyck became a model for women actors. Such stars as Sally Field and Virginia Madsen have publicly pointed to Stanwyck as their model.
- Often called “The Best Actress Who Never Won an Oscar.”
- In 1944, when she earned $400,000, the government listed her as the nation’s highest-paid woman.
- Her nickname among co-workers was “Missy” or “The Queen.”
- Her stage name was inspired by a theatrical poster that read “Jane Stanwyck in ‘Barbara Frietchie.'”.
- Sister-in-law of actress Caryl Lincoln.
- Godmother of Bobbie Poledouris.
Ruby Catherine Stevens Filmography
|The Colbys||1985-1986||TV Series||Constance Colby||Actress|
|Dynasty||1985||TV Series||Constance Colby||Actress|
|The Thorn Birds||1983||TV Mini-Series||Mary Carson||Actress|
|Charlie’s Angels||1980||TV Series||Toni||Actress|
|The Letters||1973||TV Movie||Geraldine Parkington||Actress|
|A Taste of Evil||1971||TV Movie||Miriam Jennings||Actress|
|The House That Would Not Die||1970||TV Movie||Ruth Bennett||Actress|
|The Big Valley||1965-1969||TV Series||Victoria Barkley||Actress|
|Calhoun: County Agent||1964||TV Movie||Abby Rayner||Actress|
|The Night Walker||1964||Irene Trent||Actress|
|Wagon Train||1961-1964||TV Series||Kate Crawley / Caroline Casteel / Maud Frazer||Actress|
|The Untouchables||1962-1963||TV Series||Lt. Agatha Stewart||Actress|
|The Dick Powell Theatre||1962||TV Series||Irene Phillips||Actress|
|Walk on the Wild Side||1962||Jo Courtney||Actress|
|Rawhide||1962||TV Series||Nora Holloway||Actress|
|General Electric Theater||1961||TV Series||Lili Parrish||Actress|
|The Joey Bishop Show||1961||TV Series||Dora||Actress|
|The Barbara Stanwyck Show||1960-1961||TV Series||Trixie Callahan / Josephine Little||Actress|
|Zane Grey Theater||1958-1959||TV Series||Leona Butler / Regan Moore / Julie Holman / …||Actress|
|The Real McCoys||1959||TV Series||Barbara Stanwyck||Actress|
|Alcoa Theatre||1958||TV Series||Midge Varney||Actress|
|Goodyear Theatre||1958||TV Series||Midge Varney||Actress|
|Forty Guns||1957||Jessica Drummond||Actress|
|Trooper Hook||1957||Cora Sutliff||Actress|
|Crime of Passion||1957||Kathy Ferguson Doyle||Actress|
|The Ford Television Theatre||1956||TV Series||Irene Frazier||Actress|
|These Wilder Years||1956||Ann Dempster||Actress|
|The Maverick Queen||1956||Kit Banion||Actress|
|There’s Always Tomorrow||1955||Norma Miller Vale||Actress|
|Escape to Burma||1955||Gwen Moore||Actress|
|The Violent Men||1955||Martha Wilkison||Actress|
|Cattle Queen of Montana||1954||Sierra Nevada Jones||Actress|
|Executive Suite||1954||Julia O. Tredway||Actress|
|Witness to Murder||1954||Cheryl Draper||Actress|
|Blowing Wild||1953||Marina Conway||Actress|
|All I Desire||1953||Naomi Murdoch||Actress|
|Clash by Night||1952||Mae Doyle D’Amato||Actress|
|The Man with a Cloak||1951||Lorna Bounty||Actress|
|To Please a Lady||1950||Regina Forbes||Actress|
|The Furies||1950||Vance Jeffords||Actress|
|No Man of Her Own||1950||Helen Ferguson|
|The File on Thelma Jordon||1950||Thelma Jordon||Actress|
|East Side, West Side||1949||Jessie Bourne||Actress|
|The Lady Gambles||1949||Joan Boothe||Actress|
|Sorry, Wrong Number||1948||Leona Stevenson||Actress|
|B.F.’s Daughter||1948||‘Polly’ Fulton||Actress|
|Variety Girl||1947||Barbara Stanwyck||Actress|
|Cry Wolf||1947||Sandra Marshall||Actress|
|The Other Love||1947||Karen Duncan||Actress|
|The Two Mrs. Carrolls||1947||Sally Morton Carroll||Actress|
|The Strange Love of Martha Ivers||1946||Martha Ivers||Actress|
|The Bride Wore Boots||1946||Sally Warren||Actress|
|My Reputation||1946||Jessica Drummond||Actress|
|Hollywood Victory Caravan||1945||Short||Barbara Stanwyck||Actress|
|Christmas in Connecticut||1945||Elizabeth Lane||Actress|
|Hollywood Canteen||1944||Barbara Stanwyck||Actress|
|Double Indemnity||1944||Phyllis Dietrichson||Actress|
|Lady of Burlesque||1943||Deborah Hoople, aka Dixie Daisy||Actress|
|Flesh and Fantasy||1943||Joan Stanley (Episode 3)||Actress|
|The Gay Sisters||1942||Fiona Gaylord||Actress|
|The Great Man’s Lady||1942||Hannah Sempler Hoyt||Actress|
|Ball of Fire||1941||Sugarpuss O’Shea||Actress|
|You Belong to Me||1941||Helen Hunt||Actress|
|Meet John Doe||1941||Ann Mitchell||Actress|
|The Lady Eve||1941||Jean||Actress|
|Remember the Night||1940||Lee Leander||Actress|
|Golden Boy||1939||Lorna Moon||Actress|
|Union Pacific||1939||Mollie Monahan||Actress|
|The Mad Miss Manton||1938||Melsa Manton||Actress|
|Always Goodbye||1938||Margot Weston||Actress|
|Breakfast for Two||1937||Valentine Ransome||Actress|
|Stella Dallas||1937||Stella Dallas||Actress|
|This Is My Affair||1937||Lil Duryea||Actress|
|Internes Can’t Take Money||1937||Janet Haley||Actress|
|The Plough and the Stars||1936||Nora Clitheroe||Actress|
|Banjo on My Knee||1936||Pearl Elliott Holley||Actress|
|His Brother’s Wife||1936||Rita Wilson Claybourne||Actress|
|The Bride Walks Out||1936||Carolyn Martin||Actress|
|A Message to Garcia||1936||Senorita Raphaelita Maderos||Actress|
|Annie Oakley||1935||Annie Oakley||Actress|
|Red Salute||1935||Drue Van Allen||Actress|
|The Woman in Red||1935||Shelby Barret Wyatt||Actress|
|The Secret Bride||1934||Ruth Vincent||Actress|
|A Lost Lady||1934||Marian||Actress|
|Gambling Lady||1934||Lady Lee||Actress|
|Ever in My Heart||1933||Mary Archer Wilbrandt||Actress|
|Ladies They Talk About||1933||Nan||Actress|
|The Bitter Tea of General Yen||1933||Megan||Actress|
|The Purchase Price||1932||Joan Gordon||Actress|
|So Big!||1932||Selina Peake De Jong||Actress|
|The Miracle Woman||1931||Florence Fallon||Actress|
|Night Nurse||1931||Lora Hart||Actress|
|The Stolen Jools||1931||Short||Mrs. Frank Fay||Actress|
|Ten Cents a Dance||1931||Barbara O’Neill||Actress|
|Ladies of Leisure||1930||Kay Arnold||Actress|
|Mexicali Rose||1929||Mexicali Rose||Actress|
|The Locked Door||1929||Ann Carter||Actress|
|Broadway Nights||1927||Fan Dancer (uncredited)||Actress|
|The Man with a Cloak||1951||performer: “Another Yesterday” – uncredited||Soundtrack|
|California||1947||performer: “LILY-I-LAY-DE-O”, “SAID I TO MY HEART, SAID I”||Soundtrack|
|Lady of Burlesque||1943||performer: “Take It Off the E-String”||Soundtrack|
|The Gay Sisters||1942||performer: “Good Night, Ladies” – uncredited||Soundtrack|
|Ball of Fire||1941||performer: “Drum Boogie” 1941 – uncredited||Soundtrack|
|Remember the Night||1940||performer: “A Perfect Day” 1910 – uncredited||Soundtrack|
|This Is My Affair||1937||performer: “I Hum a Waltz” 1937, “The Fountain in the Park” 1884 – uncredited||Soundtrack|
|Banjo on My Knee||1936||performer: “Where the Lazy River Goes By” 1936||Soundtrack|
|A Lost Lady||1934||performer: “The Very Thought Of You” 1934 – uncredited||Soundtrack|
|The Purchase Price||1932||performer: “Take Me Away” 1932 – uncredited||Soundtrack|
|The Miracle Woman||1931||performer: “The Farmer in the Dell” – uncredited||Soundtrack|
|Illicit||1931||performer: “Maybe It’s Love” 1930 – uncredited||Soundtrack|
|El amor me queda grande||2014||Short dedicatee||Thanks|
|AFI Life Achievement Award: A Tribute to Barbara Stanwyck||1987||TV Special documentary||Herself – Guest of Honor||Self|
|Marilyn Monroe: Beyond the Legend||1987||Documentary||Mae Doyle||Self|
|The 43rd Annual Golden Globe Awards||1986||TV Special||Herself – Winner: Cecil B. DeMille Award||Self|
|The 35th Annual Primetime Emmy Awards||1983||TV Special||Herself – Winner: Outstanding Lead Actress in a Limited Series or a Special||Self|
|The 54th Annual Academy Awards||1982||TV Special documentary||Herself – Honorary Award Recipient||Self|
|The 50th Annual Academy Awards||1978||TV Special||Herself – Co-Presenter: Best Sound||Self|
|The 15th Annual Publicists Guild Awards||1978||TV Special||Herself – Presenter||Self|
|AFI Life Achievement Award: A Tribute to Henry Fonda||1978||TV Special documentary||Herself||Self|
|Film Night||1971||TV Series||Herself||Self|
|The Joey Bishop Show||1968||TV Series||Herself||Self|
|The Merv Griffin Show||1967||TV Series||Herself||Self|
|The World’s Greatest Showman: The Legend of Cecil B. DeMille||1963||TV Movie documentary||Herself||Self|
|The 20th Annual Golden Globes Awards||1963||TV Special||Herself – Presenter: Samuel Goldwyn Award||Self|
|The 14th Annual Primetime Emmy Awards||1962||TV Special||Herself – Presenter||Self|
|The Barbara Stanwyck Show||1960-1961||TV Series||Herself – Hostess / Herself-Hostess / Josephine Little / …||Self|
|The 13th Annual Primetime Emmy Awards||1961||TV Special||Herself – Winner: Outstanding Performance by an Lead Actress in a Series and Presenter||Self|
|The Jack Benny Program||1952-1959||TV Series||Herself / Bella Manningham||Self|
|The Christophers||1957||TV Series||Herself – Guest Host||Self|
|The Loretta Young Show||1955||TV Series||Herself – Guest Hostess||Self|
|Breakdowns of 1942||1942||Short||Herself (uncredited)||Self|
|Screen Snapshots Series 19, No 6: Hollywood Recreations||1940||Documentary short||Herself||Self|
|Screen Snapshots Series 18, No. 9||1939||Documentary short||Herself, Horse Show Attendee||Self|
|Hollywood Goes to Town||1938||Short documentary||Herself||Self|
|Screen Snapshots Series 17, No. 6||1938||Documentary short||Herself||Self|
|Things You Never See on the Screen||1935||Short||Herself||Self|
|Round About Hollywood||1931||Documentary short||Herself||Self|
|Screen Snapshots Series 10, No. 8||1931||Documentary short||Herself||Self|
|The Voice of Hollywood No. 14||1930||Short||Herself (uncredited)||Self|
|Decision||1958||TV Series||Irene Frazier||Archive Footage|
|When the Talkies Were Young||1955||Short||Lora Hart (uncredited)||Archive Footage|
|The Ed Sullivan Show||1953||TV Series||Herself||Archive Footage|
|And the Oscar Goes To…||2014||TV Movie documentary||Herself||Archive Footage|
|Arena||2012||TV Series documentary||Archive Footage|
|A Night at the Movies: Merry Christmas!||2011||TV Movie documentary||Archive Footage|
|Pioneers of Television||2011||TV Mini-Series documentary||Herself / Victoria Barkley from the Big Valley||Archive Footage|
|Comic Relief 2009||2009||TV Special||Archive Footage|
|Warner at War||2008||TV Movie documentary||Archive Footage|
|Diálogos de cine||2008||TV Movie||Phyllis Dietrichson||Archive Footage|
|American Masters||2001-2008||TV Series documentary||Lily Powers / Herself||Archive Footage|
|Spisok korabley||2008||Documentary||Archive Footage|
|Thou Shalt Not: Sex, Sin and Censorship in Pre-Code Hollywood||2008||TV Movie documentary||Various Roles||Archive Footage|
|Law & Order: Special Victims Unit||2007||TV Series||Phyllis Dietrichson in Double Indemnity||Archive Footage|
|Elvis Presley: Hot Shots and Cool Clips Volume 3||2007||Video documentary||Herself||Archive Footage|
|Why Be Good? Sexuality & Censorship in Early Cinema||2007||Documentary||Herself||Archive Footage|
|Terror in the Pharaoh’s Tomb||2007||Video||Dixie||Archive Footage|
|La tele de tu vida||2007||TV Series||Mary Carson||Archive Footage|
|Billy Wilder Speaks||2006||TV Movie documentary||Herself||Archive Footage|
|NCIS||2005||TV Series||Herself, Actress in ‘No Man of Her Own’ film clip||Archive Footage|
|… A Father… A Son… Once Upon a Time in Hollywood||2005||TV Movie documentary||Archive Footage|
|Christmas from Hollywood||2003||Video documentary||Herself||Archive Footage|
|Complicated Women||2003||TV Movie documentary||Herself (uncredited)||Archive Footage|
|The Men Who Made the Movies: Samuel Fuller||2002||TV Movie documentary||Jessica Drummond||Archive Footage|
|The Definitive Elvis: The Hollywood Years – Part II: 1962-1969||2002||Video documentary||Herself||Archive Footage|
|Pulp Cinema||2001||Video documentary||Herself||Archive Footage|
|Hollywood Remembers||2000||TV Series documentary||Archive Footage|
|Annie Get Your Gun Intro with Susan Lucci||2000||Video documentary short||Annie Oakley||Archive Footage|
|The Lady with the Torch||1999||Documentary||Herself||Archive Footage|
|Sharon Stone – Una mujer de 100 caras||1998||TV Movie documentary||Herself (uncredited)||Archive Footage|
|Biography||1997||TV Series documentary||Herself||Archive Footage|
|The Good, the Bad & the Beautiful||1996||TV Special documentary||Herself||Archive Footage|
|A Personal Journey with Martin Scorsese Through American Movies||1995||TV Movie documentary||actress ‘The Furies’ (uncredited)||Archive Footage|
|The Casting Couch||1995||Video documentary||Archive Footage|
|100 Years at the Movies||1994||TV Short documentary||Herself||Archive Footage|
|Mo’ Funny: Black Comedy in America||1993||TV Special documentary||Melsa Manton||Archive Footage|
|The 65th Annual Academy Awards||1993||TV Special||Herself||Archive Footage|
|Oscar’s Greatest Moments||1992||Video documentary||Herself||Archive Footage|
|Fonda on Fonda||1992||TV Movie documentary||Actress in ‘The Lady Eve’||Archive Footage|
|Barbara Stanwyck: Fire and Desire||1991||TV Movie documentary||Herself||Archive Footage|
|AFI Life Achievement Award: A Tribute to Jack Lemmon||1988||TV Special documentary||Herself||Archive Footage|
|Moonlighting||1987||TV Series||Jean||Archive Footage|
|Showbiz Goes to War||1982||TV Movie||Archive Footage|
|Dead Men Don’t Wear Plaid||1982||Leona Hastings-Forrest||Archive Footage|
|Hollywood: The Gift of Laughter||1982||TV Movie documentary||Actress – ‘The Lady Eve’ (uncredited)||Archive Footage|
|The 33rd Annual Primetime Emmy Awards||1981||TV Special||Herself||Archive Footage|
|This Is Elvis||1981||Herself (uncredited)||Archive Footage|
|That’s Action||1977||Documentary||Herself||Archive Footage|
|Brother Can You Spare a Dime||1975||Documentary||Herself||Archive Footage|
|Film Review||1968||TV Mini-Series||Helen Ferguson / Patrice Harkness||Archive Footage|
|The Love Goddesses||1965||Documentary||Herself||Archive Footage|
Ruby Catherine Stevens Awards
|2000||OFTA Film Hall of Fame||Online Film & Television Association||Acting||Won|
|1998||In Memoriam Award||Golden Boot Awards||Won|
|1987||Life Achievement Award||American Film Institute, USA||Won|
|1986||Cecil B. DeMille Award||Golden Globes, USA||Won|
|1984||Golden Globe||Golden Globes, USA||Best Performance by an Actress in a Supporting Role in a Series, Miniseries or Motion Picture Made for Television||The Thorn Birds (1983)||Won|
|1983||Primetime Emmy||Primetime Emmy Awards||Outstanding Lead Actress in a Limited Series or a Special||The Thorn Birds (1983)||Won|
|1983||Golden Apple||Golden Apple Awards||Female Star of the Year||Together with Ann-Margret||Won|
|1982||Honorary Award||Academy Awards, USA||For superlative creativity and unique contribution to the art of screen acting.||Won|
|1981||Gala Tribute||Film Society of Lincoln Center||Won|
|1981||Career Achievement Award||Los Angeles Film Critics Association Awards||Won|
|1968||Most Popular Female Star||Photoplay Awards||Won|
|1967||Most Popular Female Star||Photoplay Awards||Won|
|1967||Life Achievement Award||Screen Actors Guild Awards||Won|
|1966||Primetime Emmy||Primetime Emmy Awards||Outstanding Continued Performance by an Actress in a Leading Role in a Dramatic Series||The Big Valley (1965)||Won|
|1961||Primetime Emmy||Primetime Emmy Awards||Outstanding Performance by an Actress in a Series (Lead)||The Barbara Stanwyck Show (1960)||Won|
|1961||Golden Apple||Golden Apple Awards||Most Cooperative Actress||Won|
|1960||Star on the Walk of Fame||Walk of Fame||Motion Picture||On 8 February 1960. At 1751 Vine Street.||Won|
|1957||Special Award||Photoplay Awards||For superb craftsmanship in meeting the challenge of 75 film roles and for her sympathetic counsel … More||Won|
|1954||Special Jury Prize||Venice Film Festival||Executive Suite (1954)||Won|
|2000||OFTA Film Hall of Fame||Online Film & Television Association||Acting||Nominated|
|1998||In Memoriam Award||Golden Boot Awards||Nominated|
|1987||Life Achievement Award||American Film Institute, USA||Nominated|
|1986||Cecil B. DeMille Award||Golden Globes, USA||Nominated|
|1984||Golden Globe||Golden Globes, USA||Best Performance by an Actress in a Supporting Role in a Series, Miniseries or Motion Picture Made for Television||The Thorn Birds (1983)||Nominated|
|1983||Primetime Emmy||Primetime Emmy Awards||Outstanding Lead Actress in a Limited Series or a Special||The Thorn Birds (1983)||Nominated|
|1983||Golden Apple||Golden Apple Awards||Female Star of the Year||Together with Ann-Margret||Nominated|
|1982||Honorary Award||Academy Awards, USA||For superlative creativity and unique contribution to the art of screen acting.||Nominated|
|1981||Gala Tribute||Film Society of Lincoln Center||Nominated|
|1981||Career Achievement Award||Los Angeles Film Critics Association Awards||Nominated|
|1968||Most Popular Female Star||Photoplay Awards||Nominated|
|1967||Most Popular Female Star||Photoplay Awards||Nominated|
|1967||Life Achievement Award||Screen Actors Guild Awards||Nominated|
|1966||Primetime Emmy||Primetime Emmy Awards||Outstanding Continued Performance by an Actress in a Leading Role in a Dramatic Series||The Big Valley (1965)||Nominated|
|1961||Primetime Emmy||Primetime Emmy Awards||Outstanding Performance by an Actress in a Series (Lead)||The Barbara Stanwyck Show (1960)||Nominated|
|1961||Golden Apple||Golden Apple Awards||Most Cooperative Actress||Nominated|
|1960||Star on the Walk of Fame||Walk of Fame||Motion Picture||On 8 February 1960. At 1751 Vine Street.||Nominated|
|1957||Special Award||Photoplay Awards||For superb craftsmanship in meeting the challenge of 75 film roles and for her sympathetic counsel … More||Nominated|
|1954||Special Jury Prize||Venice Film Festival||Executive Suite (1954)||Nominated|