Olivia de Havilland young hot photos best movies quotes tv shows facts

Olivia de Havilland young

Olivia de Havilland young

Birth Date

July 1, 1916


United States

Sun Sign


Natural hair color

Dark brown

Eye color

Dark brown


5 ft 4 in | 163 cm

Olivia de Havilland hot young photos

Body Measurements

37-23-36 in | 94-58-91 cm


58 kg | 127 lbs

Bra Size


Shoe size

7.5 US | 37 EU

Olivia de Havilland young tv shows facts best movies

Early acting career First film Breakthrough

Olivia Mary de Havilland was born in Tokyo, Japan, on July 1, 1916, is an American actress. Young Olivia de Havilland started acting in school plays, at Los Gatos High School, California. She made her debut on stage in amateur theatre in a play "Alice in Wonderland" (1933). She made her Broadway debut in a play "Romeo and Juliet" (1951) in role as Juliet.

She made her big screen debut in fantasy film A Midsummer Night's Dream (1935) in role as Hermia. Her breakthrough roles came as Arabella Bishop in pirate movie Captain Blood (1935) and as Lady Marian in swashbuckling movie The Adventures of Robin Hood (1938) opposite Errol Flynn.

Best Movies

She won the Academy Awards for Best Actress for her roles as Miss Josephine 'Jody' Norris in romantic drama film To Each His Own (1946) and as Catherine Sloper in drama movie The Heiress (1949).

She was nominated for the Academy Awards for Best Actress for her roles as Emmy Brown in romantic drama movie Hold Back the Dawn (1941) and as Virginia Stuart Cunningham in noir film The Snake Pit (1948).

She was nominated for the Academy Award for Best Supporting Actress for her performance as Melanie Hamilton in epic historical romance film Gone with the Wind (1939).

She won a Golden Globe Award for Best Performance by an Actress in a Supporting Role and was nominated for the Primetime Emmy Award for her role as Dowager Empress Maria in biographical television movie Anastasia: The Mystery of Anna (1986).

Hush...Hush, Sweet Charlotte (1964) psychological thriller with Bette Davis

They Died With Their Boots On (1941) western opposite Errol Flynn and Anthony Quinn

Dodge City (1939) western opposite Errol Flynn and Ann Sheridan

The Private Lives Of Elizabeth And Essex (1939) historical romantic drama opposite Errol Flynn and Bette Davis

A Midsummer Night's Dream (1935) romance fantasy with James Cagney and Mickey Rooney

The Strawberry Blonde (1941) romantic comedy with James Cagney and Rita Hayworth

In This Our Life (1942) drama with Bette Davis, Charles Coburn and George Brent

The Charge of the Light Brigade (1936) historical adventure opposite Errol Flynn and David Niven

The Swarm (1978) disaster thriller with Michael Caine, Henry Fonda and Richard Chamberlain

The Dark Mirror (1946) noir psychological thriller in role as twins Terry and Ruth Collins

Anthony Adverse (1936) epic historical drama opposite Fredric March

Santa Fe Trail (1940) western opposite Errol Flynn and Ronald Reagan

It's Love I'm After (1937) comedy romance with Bette Davis and Leslie Howard

My Cousin Rachel (1952) mystery romance opposite Richard Burton


She started in 49 movies.

As a child she received ballet and piano lessons.

Her younger sister was the actress Joan Fontaine.

She played Mrs. Neal in television miniseries North and South (1986).

Appeared as a presenter at the 75th Academy Awards (2003).

Received the National Medal of Arts in 2008.

Was friend with actress Bette Davis.

She was married to Marcus Goodrich (1946-1953), they had one son.

She was married to Pierre Galante (1955-1962), they had one daughter.

Received a star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame at 6764 Hollywood Blvd.

She dated John Huston (1940-1943), Howard Hughes (1939-1940), James Stewart (1939-1942), John F. Kennedy (1939-1940), George Brent (1938) and Frederick Stover (1935).

Lives in Paris, France.


There are no words to describe my feelings for Errol Flynn.

Playing good girls in the 30s was difficult, when the fad was to play bad girls. Actually I think playing bad girls is a bore; I have always had more luck with good girl roles because they require more from an actress.

If I watch 'Gone With the Wind,' I always find it interesting. I think, 'What's going to happen next? What's that character going to do?' But you know, you never really need to watch the films you made again. They stay inside you, always with you.

I feel like a survivor from an age that people no longer understand. I want to try to explain what the 1930s - the golden age of Hollywood - was truly like. People forget that America was such a different place then, not yet the dominant force in the world.

I wouldn't wish overnight success on anyone. You have no real friends. Everyone works endless hours at different studios, so far apart. Even on your own lot, relationships were formal and often competitive.

Of course we fight. What sisters don't battle?