Who is Peggy Lloyd?
Peggy Lloyd was widely known as the wife of veteran actor, producer, and director, Norman Lloyd. Husband Norman reportedly died in his sleep on May 10, at his Los Angeles home at the age of 106. Lloyd had a long and illustrious career, having starred in Alfred Hitchcock’s ‘Saboteur,’ acting alongside Charlie Chaplin in ‘Limelight to St. Elsewhere,’ as well as in movies like ‘Dead Poets Society’ and ‘The Practice.’
She was an American stage actress and television director known for her work in the Broadway theater.
Peggy Lloyd Age
Peggy Lloyd was 98 years old at the time of death, August 30, 2011.
Peggy Craven Wiki
Born on August 14, 1913, Peggy was known by the name of Margaret Hirsdansky during childhood. She also went by the name Peggy Craven.
She graduated from the Horace Mann School in 1931. Peggy was a stage actress and a television director, but her most notable work came from Broadway. A close associate of Alfred Hitchcock, Peggy went on to direct many of his TV specials and series episodes.
Peggy Lloyd Net Worth
Her net worth was estimated to be around $1 Million – $5 Million dollars.
She has made such amount of wealth from her primary career as Stage Actress.
Peggy Lloyd Cause of Death
Peggy Lloyd died of natural causes on August 30, 2011. She was 98 at the time of her death.
She was survived by her now late husband and her two children, one of whom is actress and director, Josie Lloyd.
Norman Lloyd Wife
Peggy and Norman met on the sets of the play, ‘Crime,’ which they were co-starring in together.
The play was directed by Elia Kazan. The couple later went on to tie the knot on June 29, 1936. During the 1930s, the couple made frequent appearances in the Federal Theatre Project, run by the Works Progress Administration.
An established Broadway star, Peggy starred in several productions, some of her most notable work being the Broadway production of ‘Having Wonderful Time’ with John Garfield and Katherine Cornell’s Broadway production of ‘Romeo and Juliet.’
She was also a part of Orson Welles’s theatre company, The Mercury Theatre.
Norman Lloyd Peggy Lloyd
Lloyd met her future husband, actor Norman Lloyd, while they were co-starring in the play Crime, which was directed by Elia Kazan.
The couple married on June 29, 1936, and remained together until her death, 75 years later. They became known for their joint appearances in the Federal Theatre Project, which was run by the Works Progress Administration, early in their marriage during the 1930s.
Craven made her mark in the showbiz appearing opposite stage star John Garfield on Broadway in 1937’s “Having Wonderful Time.
Norman Lloyd Death
Norman Lloyd has died at the age of 106 years. The veteran actor worked with many legendary actors and filmmakers in his long career – from Charlie Chaplin, Alfred Hitchcock, Jean Renoir, Orson Welles to Martin Scorsese. He famously starred in Hitchcock’s ‘Saboteur’ and ‘Spellbound’, besides working in ‘Limelight’, ‘Dead Poets Society’, ‘The Age of Innocence. He worked in more than 60 films and TV shows in his lifetime.
#RIP to amazing 106-year-old actor Norman Lloyd, whose decades-long Hollywood career included a memorable turn as Captain Picard’s archaeology professor, Dr. Richard Galen#StarTrek pic.twitter.com/NF7JbkI2fw
— TrekCore.com 🖖 (@TrekCore) May 11, 2021
The Centenarian actor was mourned by celebrities and millions of fans across the world, who poured in their condolences after the news of his death surfaced. “My dear friend Norman Lloyd has died. He was 106. He would quote things Chaplin, Hitchcock, and Judd Apatow said to him – in the same sentence. He saw his first World Series game in 1928 (“Babe Ruth tore his pants! We roared!”) and his last in 2017.”
“He was intent on 107,” tweeted commentator Keith Olbermann.
TV critic Alan Sepinwall wrote, “RIP, Norman Lloyd. Lived to 106, worked with directors from Alfred Hitchcock to Judd Apatow, and was an indispensable part of one of the great TV drama ensembles ever made as Dr. Auschlander on St. Elsewhere.”
“Norman Lloyd, R.I.P. I thought he’d live forever—and I wish he had,” tweeted playwright Terry Teachout.