|Full name||Edythe Marrenner|
|Know as||Susan Hayward, Hayward, Susan|
|Birth place||Brooklyn, New York City, New York, USA|
|Lived||57 years, 8 month, 14 days|
|Work||Awards for Susan Hayward|
|Height||5' 3½" (1.61 m)|
|Spouse||Floyd Eaton Chalkley|
|Children||Timothy & Gregory Barker|
Edythe Marrenner sourcesimdb.com/name/nm0001333
Edythe Marrenner Biography:
Susan Hayward was born on June 30, 1917, in Brooklyn, Ny. She received four more nominations within the next 12 years. Hayward expired on March 14, 1975 in Hollywood, California. Produced Edythe Marrener on June 30, 1917, into a poverty strickenfamily in Brooklyn, Ny, Susan Hayward’s youth was tough. She was hit with an automobile in the age of 7 and stranded at home in a body cast for months. The expertise left Hayward with limp and distressing memories of a debility she’d never forget.
The attention she received immediately turned her into a compulsive star. By 1935, a hot swagger had replaced Hayward’s youth limp, as well as the stunning 17-year old possessed an hourglass body, a brassy Brooklyn accent as well as a burning desire for fortune and fame. She started working as a model to aid support her family, and when she was featured in the Saturday Evening Post in 1937, all of America was introduced to the redheaded siren from Brooklyn. Though her dearth of expertise took her outside of serious thought, Hayward made a decision to trade in her return ticket and stay in Hollywood. After signing a contract with Warner Bros., she changed her name to Susan Hayward.
Hayward was driven to be successful as an actress and worked almost nonstop. Hayward received four more nominations within the next 12 years, finally winning for her work in the extremely successful I Need to Stay in 1958. Unfortunately, the performer’s happiness was eclipsed by the passing of her husband Eaton Chalkey. And in 1972, just as she was appearing from her despair, she was identified as having cancer. Refusing to concede to the sickness with no fight, Susan Hayward even was able to present the Academy for Best Actress in 1974. On March 14, 1975, at age 57, the irrepressible Brooklyn Bombshell expired, leaving behind legions of devotees all around the globe.