Monday, December 18, 2017

Actress & Socialite Zsa Zsa Gabor 2016 Westwood Village Cemetery

Zsa Zsa Gabor (born Sári Gábor; February 6, 1917 – December 18, 2016) was a Hungarian-American actress and socialite. Her sisters were actresses Eva and Magda Gabor.

Gabor began her stage career in Vienna and was crowned Miss Hungary in 1936.[7] She emigrated from Hungary to the United States in 1941. Becoming a sought-after actress with "European flair and style," she was considered to have a personality that "exuded charm and grace."[8] Her first film role was a supporting role in Lovely to Look At. She later acted in We're Not Married! and played one of her few leading roles in the John Huston-directed film, Moulin Rouge (1952). Huston would later describe her as a "creditable" actress.[9]

Outside her acting career, Gabor was known for her extravagant Hollywood lifestyle, her glamorous personality, and her many marriages. In total, Gabor had nine husbands, including hotel magnate Conrad Hilton and actor George Sanders. She once stated, "Men have always liked me and I have always liked men. But I like a mannish man, a man who knows how to talk to and treat a woman — not just a man with muscles."[10]

Early life and ancestry

Zsa Zsa Gabor was born Sári Gábor on February 6, 1917[11] in Budapest, Hungary, then part of the Austro-Hungarian Empire.[11] The middle of three daughters, her parents were Vilmos, a soldier, and Jolie Gabor (née Janka Tilleman).[12][13] Her parents were both of Jewish ancestry. While her mother escaped Hungary during the same time period of the Nazi occupation of Budapest, Gabor left the country in 1941, three years prior to the takeover.[14][15][16][17][18]

Gabor's elder sister, Magda, eventually became an American socialite and her younger sister, Eva, became an American actress and businesswoman. The Gabor sisters were first cousins of Annette Lantos, wife of California Congressman Tom Lantos (D-CA).[19]


According to Gabor, she was discovered by operatic tenor Richard Tauber on a trip to Vienna in 1934, following her time as a student at a Swiss boarding school. Tauber invited Gabor to sing the soubrette role in his new operetta, Der singende Traum (The Singing Dream), at the Theater an der Wien. This would mark her first stage appearance. In 1936, she was crowned Miss Hungary.[20]

In 1944, she co-wrote a novel with writer Victoria Wolf titled, "Every Man For Himself." According to Gabor, the fictional story was derived, in a small part, from Gabor's life experiences. The book was subsequently bought by an American magazine.[21] In 1949, Gabor declined an offer to play the leading role in a film version of the classic book Lady Chatterley's Lover. According to an article written the Cedar Rapids Gazette in 1949, she turned down the role of Lady Chatterley due to the story's controversial theme.[22]

Her more serious film acting credits include Moulin Rouge, Lovely to Look At and We're Not Married!, all from 1952, and 1953’s Lili. 

In 1958, she ran the gamut of moviemaking, from Touch of Evil (1958) to the camp oddity Queen of Outer Space (1958). Later, she appeared in such films as Won Ton Ton, the Dog Who Saved Hollywood (1976) and Frankenstein's Great Aunt Tillie (1984). 

She did cameos for A Nightmare on Elm Street 3: Dream Warriors (1987), The Beverly Hillbillies (1993) and A Very Brady Sequel (1996) and voiced a character in the animated Happily Ever After (1990).

Zsa Zsa Gabor, Jack Paar, Jayne Mansfield

She was also a regular guest on television shows, appearing with Milton Berle,[23] Jack Paar, Johnny Carson, Howard Stern,[24] David Frost, Arsenio Hall, Phil Donahue,[25] and Joan Rivers.[26] She was a guest on the Bob Hope specials,[27] the Dean Martin Roasts, Hollywood Squares, Rowan and Martin's Laugh-In, and It's Garry Shandling's Show.[28] 

In 1968, she appeared in the role of Minerva on an episode of Batman, becoming the show's final "special guest villain" when it was cancelled soon after. She appeared on the Late Night show where she told host David Letterman about her blind date with Henry Kissinger, which was arranged by Richard Nixon.[29]

Author Gerold Frank, who helped Gabor write her autobiography in 1960, described his impressions of her:
Zsa Zsa is unique. She's a woman from the court of Louis XV who has somehow managed to live in the 20th century, undamaged by the PTA ... She says she wants to be all the Pompadours and Du Barrys of history rolled into one, but she also says, "I always goof. I pay all my own bills. ... I want to choose the man. I do not permit men to choose me."[30]
In his autobiography, television host Merv Griffin, who was known to spend time with Gabor's younger sister Eva socially, wrote of the Gabor sisters' initial presence in New York and Hollywood: "All these years later, it's hard to describe the phenomenon of the three glamorous Gabor girls and their ubiquitous mother. They burst onto the society pages and into the gossip columns so suddenly, and with such force, it was as if they'd been dropped out of the sky."[31]

In 1973 she was the guest roastee on the Dean Martin Roast show,[32] and in 1998, film historian Neal Gabler called her kind of celebrity "The Zsa Zsa Factor."[33]

Personal life

Gabor was married nine times. She was divorced seven times, and one marriage was annulled. "All in all — I love being married," she wrote in her autobiography. "I love the companionship, I love cooking for a man (simple things like chicken soup and my special Dracula's goulash from Hungary), and spending all my time with a man. Of course I love being in love — but it is marriage that really fulfills me. But not in every case."[34] 

Her husbands, in chronological order, were:

Burhan Asaf Belge (May 17, 1935 – 1941; divorced)[35][36] 

Conrad Hilton (April 10, 1942 – 1947; divorced)[36][37] "Conrad's decision to change my name from Zsa Zsa to Georgia symbolized everything my marriage to him would eventually become. My Hungarian roots were to be ripped out and my background ignored. ... I soon discovered that my marriage to Conrad meant the end of my freedom. My own needs were completely ignored: I belonged to Conrad."[34] 

George Sanders (April 2, 1949 – April 2, 1954; divorced)[36][38] 

Herbert Hutner (November 5, 1962 – March 3, 1966; divorced)[39][40] "Herbert took away my will to work. With his kindness and generosity, he almost annihilated my drive. I have always been the kind of woman who could never be satisfied by money — only excitement and achievement."[34][41] 

Joshua S. Cosden, Jr. (March 9, 1966 – October 18, 1967; divorced)[42] 

Jack Ryan (January 21, 1975 – August 24, 1976; divorced)[43] 

Michael O'Hara (August 27, 1976 – 1983; divorced)[44] 

Felipe de Alba (April 13–14, 1983; annulled)[45] 

Frédéric Prinz von Anhalt (August 14, 1986 – December 18, 2016; her death)

Gabor's divorces inspired her to make numerous quotable puns and innuendos about her marital (and extramarital) history. She commented: "I am a marvelous housekeeper: Every time I leave a man I keep his house."[46][47] When asked, "How many husbands have you had?", she was quoted as responding, "You mean other than my own?"[46] Gabor later claimed to have had a sexual encounter with her stepson, Nicky.[18]

In 1970, Gabor purchased a nearly 9,000-square-foot Hollywood Regency-style home in Bel Air, which once belonged to Elvis Presley,[48] and where the Beatles visited him in 1965. It was originally built by Howard Hughes[49] and featured a unique-looking French style roof.[50]

Gabor's only child, daughter Constance Francesca Hilton, was born on March 10, 1947.[37][51] According to Gabor's 1991 autobiography One Lifetime Is Not Enough, her pregnancy resulted from rape by then-husband Conrad Hilton. She was the only Gabor sister who had a child.[18] 

In 2005, a lawsuit was filed accusing her daughter of larceny and fraud, alleging that she had forged her signature to get a US$2 million loan on her mother's Bel Air house. However, the Los Angeles County Superior Court, Santa Monica, threw out the case due to Gabor's failure to appear in court or to sign an affidavit that she indeed was a co-plaintiff on the original lawsuit filed by her husband, Frédéric von Anhalt. Francesca Hilton died in 2015 at the age of 67 from a stroke.[52][53] Francesca is interred at Westwood Village Cemetery. Gabor's husband never told her about her daughter's death, out of concern for her physical and emotional state.[54][55]

Gabor and her last husband, Frédéric Prinz von Anhalt, adopted at least ten adult males who paid them a fee of up to $2,000,000 to become descendants by adoption of Princess Marie-Auguste of Anhalt. Prinz von Anhalt had paid Marie-Auguste to adopt him when he was 36 years old.[56]

Legal and financial difficulties

On June 14, 1989, in Beverly Hills, California, Gabor was accused of slapping the face of Beverly Hills police officer Paul Kramer when he stopped her for a traffic violation at 8551 Olympic Boulevard.[57] At trial three months later, a jury convicted her of slapping Kramer. They also found her guilty of driving without a license and possessing an open container of alcohol — a flask of Jack Daniel's — in her $215,000 Rolls-Royce, but acquitted her of the charge of disobeying Kramer when she drove away from the traffic stop.[58] On October 25, 1989, Beverly Hills Municipal Judge Charles G. Rubin sentenced Gabor to serve three days in jail, to pay fines and restitution totaling $12,937, to perform 120 hours of community service, and to undergo a psychiatric evaluation.[59] On June 14, 1990, Gabor dropped her conviction appeal and agreed to serve her sentence.[60] However, she refused to take part in community service and served three days in jail from July 27 to July 30, 1990.[61]

Gabor had a long-running feud with German-born actress Elke Sommer that began in 1984 when both appeared on Circus of the Stars and escalated into a multimillion-dollar libel suit by 1993. The suit resulted in an order for Gabor and her husband to pay Sommer $3.3 million in general and punitive damages.[62]

On January 25, 2009, the Associated Press reported that her attorney stated that forensic accountants determined that Gabor may have lost as much as $10 million invested in Bernie Madoff's company, possibly through a third-party money manager.[63]

Later life and health

On November 27, 2002, Gabor was a front seat passenger in an automobile crash on Sunset Boulevard, Los Angeles, from which she remained partially paralyzed and reliant on a wheelchair for mobility.[64][65] She survived strokes in 2005 and 2007 and underwent surgeries. In 2010, she fractured her hip and underwent a successful hip replacement.[66][67]

In August 2010, Gabor was admitted to Ronald Reagan UCLA Medical Center in serious condition and received last rites from a Catholic priest.[68][69]

In 2011, her right leg was amputated above the knee to save her life from an infection.[70] She was hospitalized again in 2011 for a number of emergencies.[71][72]

On February 8, 2016, two days after her 99th birthday, Gabor was rushed to hospital after suffering from breathing difficulties. She was diagnosed with a feeding tube-related lung infection and was scheduled to undergo surgery to have her feeding tube removed.[73][74]

In April 2016, Gabor expressed her wish to move back to Hungary in 2017 and live out the rest of her life there. Her husband stated that he was determined to make her wish come true and he intended to arrange for "a big party in the summer" to celebrate the actress' 100th birthday, after which she would return to Budapest.[54]


Gabor died at the age of 99 of a stroke while in a coma at Ronald Reagan UCLA Medical Center on December 18, 2016, less than two months before she would have become a centenarian. The causes of death were given as "Cardiopulmonary arrest, Coronary Artery Disease, and Cerebral Vascular Disease."[5][75] on December 18, 2016, less than two months before she would have become a centenarian.[76] She had been on life support for the previous five years.[77]

Her funeral was held on December 30 in a Catholic ceremony at the Church of the Good Shepherd in Beverly Hills, where around 100 mourners attended.[78] Her ashes, placed in a gold rectangular box, were interred at the Westwood Village Memorial Park Cemetery in the same grave as her sister Eva Gabor.[79]



Year Film Director Note

1952 Lovely to Look At[80] LeRoy
We're Not Married![81] Goulding
Moulin Rouge[81] Huston
1953 The Story of Three Loves[82] Minelli 

Lili[81] Walters 

L'ennemi public no. 1 (The Most Wanted Man) Verneuil
1954 Sangre y luces (Love in a Hot Climate)[83] Rouquier/Suey
3 Ring Circus[81] Pevney
1956 Death of a Scoundrel[81] Martin 

1957 The Girl in the Kremlin[84] Birdwell 

1958 The Man Who Wouldn't Talk Wilconx 

Country Music Holiday[84] Ganzer 

Touch of Evil[81] Welles 

Queen of Outer Space[81] Bernds 

1959 For the First Time Mate
1960 Pepe[7] Sidney
1962 The Road to Hong Kong[85] Panama Cameo
Boys' Night Out[81] Gordon
1966 Picture Mommy Dead[81] Gordon
Drop Dead Darling[86] Hughes
1967 Jack of Diamonds[87] Taylor
1972 Up the Front Kiliett
1976 Won Ton Ton, the Dog Who Saved Hollywood[88] Winner
1978 Every Girl Should Have One Hyatt
1984 Frankenstein's Great Aunt Tillie[89] Gold
1987 A Nightmare on Elm Street 3: Dream Warriors[90] Russell Cameo
1992 The Naked Truth[84] Mastorakis
1993 Happily Ever After[91] Blossom Voice only

The Beverly Hillbillies[92] Spheeris Cameo

Television (abridged)

Additional source: TV Guide[93]

Year Series Role Notes

1953 Jukebox Jury Musical Judge
1955 The Red Skelton Show Movie Star
Climax![84] Mme Florizel, Princess Stephanie
December Bride[84]
1956 The Milton Berle Show[94] Herself March 13, 1955
The Ford Show, Starring Tennessee Ernie Ford Herself October 18, 1956
1956–1961 General Electric Theater Flora
1957 The Life of Riley Gigi
What's My Line?[95] Mystery guest August 18, 1957
Playhouse 90 Erika Segnitz, Marita Lorenz
The Pat Boone Chevy Showroom Herself
1958 Shower of Stars[96] Herself March 20, 1958
1959 Lux Video Theatre Helen
The Dinah Shore Chevy Show Herself
1960 Ninotchka
Make Room for Daddy Lisa Laslow
1962 Mister Ed[84] Herself
1963 The Dick Powell Show Girl
1963–1964 Burke's Law Anna, the Maid
1965 Bob Hope Presents the Chrysler Theatre Pilot 

Gilligan's Island Erika Tiffany Smith

1966 Alice in Wonderland (or What's a Nice Kid Like You Doing in a Place Like This?)[7] The Queen of Hearts voice
The Rounders Ilona Hobson Episode "The Scavenger Hunt"
F Troop Marika
1967 Bonanza[97] Madama Marova May 7, 1967
1968 My Three Sons[98] Herself
Rowan and Martin's Laugh-In[98] Herself
The Name of the Game Mira Retzyk
Batman[99] Minerva March 3, 1968
1969 Bracken's World Herself Cameo
1971 Mooch Goes to Hollywood Narrator Voice

Night Gallery Mrs. Moore 

1976 Let's Make a Deal Home Viewer
1979 Supertrain Audrey Episode "A Very Formal Heist"
1980 The Love Boat Annette
1981 The Facts of Life Countess Calvet
As the World Turns Lydia Marlowe cast member
1982 Matt Houston
1983 California Girls
1988 Pee-wee's Playhouse Christmas Special Princess Zsa Zsa
1989 It's Garry Shandling's Show[81] Goddess of Commitment
1989 The Munsters Today[100] Herself
1990 City Babette Croquette
1991 The Fresh Prince of Bel-Air[101] Sonya Lamor
1994 Late Show with David Letterman[84] Herself Sketch
1994 This Is Your Life[102] Herself Tribute


Gabor occasionally appeared in theatre. From 1961 to 1970, she portrayed Elvira in national tours of Blithe Spirit. In 1970, she made her Broadway debut in Forty Carats.[103]

From 1971 to 1983, Gabor appeared in national tours of Forty Carats, Bell, Book and Candle, Blithe Spirit, Arsenic and Old Lace (with her sister, Eva), Finders Will Return, and Ninotchka. Finally, in 1993, she portrayed the Fairy Godmother in UCLA's staging of Cinderella.[104]


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Further reading

Gabor, Zsa Zsa; Frank, Gerold (1960). Zsa Zsa Gábor: My Story. Cleveland, Ohio: World Pub. Co. OCLC 1069078.

—— (1970). How to Catch a Man, How to Keep a Man, How to Get Rid of a Man. Garden City, NY: Doubleday. OCLC 92114.

——; Leigh, Wendy (1991). One Lifetime Is Not Enough. New York, NY: Delacorte Press. ISBN 0-385-29882-X. [An abridged audio-cassette of the book, read by Gabor and produced by Susan E. Perrin, was published by Simon and Schuster, in 1991.]

Turtu, Anthony; Reuter, Donald F. (2001). Gaborabilia: An Illustrated Celebration of the Fabulous, Legendary Gabor Sisters. New York, NY: Three Rivers Press. ISBN 0-609-80759-5.

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