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Old 10-04-2019, 11:38 AM   #1
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Unhappy Diahann Carroll (1935 - 2019)

Diahann Carroll, Pioneering Actress on 'Julia' and 'Dynasty,' Dies at 84

She also landed an historic Tony Award, plus an Oscar nomination for her performance in 'Claudine.'


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Diahann Carroll, the captivating singer and actress who came from the Bronx to win a Tony Award, receive an Oscar nomination and make television history with her turns on Julia and Dynasty, died Friday. She was 84.

Carroll died at her home in Los Angeles after a long bout with cancer, her daughter, producer-journalist Suzanne Kay, told The Hollywood Reporter.

Carroll was known as a Las Vegas and nightclub performer and for her performances on Broadway and in the Hollywood musicals Carmen Jones and Porgy & Bess when she was approached by an NBC executive to star as Julia Baker, a widowed nurse raising a young son, on the comedy Julia.

She didn't want to do it. "I really didn't believe that this was a show that was going to work," she said in a 1998 chat for the website The Interviews: An Oral History of Television. "I thought it was something that was going to leave someone's consciousness in a very short period of time. I thought, 'Let them go elsewhere.' "

However, when Carroll learned that Hal Kanter, the veteran screenwriter who created the show, thought she was too glamorous for the part, she was determined to change his mind. She altered her hairstyle and mastered the pilot script, quickly convincing him that she was the right woman.

Carroll thus became the first African-American female to star in a non-stereotypical role in her own primetime network series. (Several actresses portrayed a maid on ABC's Beulah in the early 1950s.)

Baker, whose husband had died in Vietnam, worked for a doctor (Lloyd Nolan) at an aerospace company; she was educated and outspoken, and she dated men (including characters played by Fred Williamson, Paul Winfield and Don Marshall) who were successful, too.

"We were saying to the country, 'We're going to present a very upper middle-class black woman raising her child, and her major concentration is not going to be about suffering in the ghetto,' " Carroll noted.

"Many people were incensed about that. They felt that [African Americans] didn't have that many opportunities on television or in film to present our plight as the underdog … they felt the [real-world] suffering was much too acute to be so trivial as to present a middle-class woman who is dealing with the business of being a nurse.

"But we were of the opinion that what we were doing was important, and we never left that point of view … even though some of that criticism of course was valid. We were of a mind that this was a different show. We were allowed to have this show."

Julia, which premiered in September 1968, finished No. 7 in the ratings in the first of its three seasons, and Carroll received an Emmy nomination and a Golden Globe for her work.

As the sultry fashionista Dominique Deveraux — the first prominently featured African-American character on a primetime soap opera — Carroll played a much edgier character for three seasons on ABC's Dynasty and its spinoff The Colbys, delightfully dueling with fellow diva Alexis Carrington Colby (Joan Collins).

While recuperating after starring on Broadway in Agnes of God, Carroll had found herself digging Dynasty — "Isn't this the biggest hoot?" she said — and lobbied producer Aaron Spelling for a role on his series.

"They've done everything [on the show]. They've done incest, homosexuality, murder. I think they're slowly inching their way toward interracial," she recalled in a 1984 piece for People magazine. "I want to be wealthy and ruthless … I want to be the first black bitch on television."

Carroll made perhaps her biggest mark on the big screen with her scrappy title-role performance in Claudine (1974), playing a Harlem woman on welfare who raises six children on her own and falls for a garbage collector (James Earl Jones).

The part was originally given to her dear friend, Diana Sands. But when Sands (who had played Julia Baker's cousin on several episodes of Julia) was stricken with cancer, she suggested Carroll take her place.

"The producers said, 'How can she do this role? No one would believe she could do it," Carroll said. "I remember the headline in the paper: 'Would you believe Jackie Onassis as a welfare mother?' … The very coupling of the name Jackie Onassis and Diahann Carroll is very interesting, if you think about it. There question was, how do we make anyone believe that she has [six] children? And to be nominated for an Academy Award, to do that, it was the best, the best."

Carol Diahann Johnson was born in Fordham Hospital in the Bronx on July 17, 1935. Her father, John, was a subway conductor when she was young, and her mother, Mabel, a nurse. She won a scholarship to the High School of Music & Art, where Billy Dee Williams was a classmate.

At 15, she began to model clothing for black-audience magazines like Ebony,Tan and Jett. Her dad disapproved at first, then began to reconsider when she told him she had earned $600 for a session.

Her parents drove her to Philadelphia on many weekends so she could be a contestant on the TV talent show Teen Club, hosted by bandleader Paul Whiteman. And then she won several times on Arthur Godfrey's Talent Scouts program, where she first billed herself as Diahann Carroll.

After enrolling at NYU to study psychology, she appeared on the Dennis James-hosted ABC talent show Chance of a Lifetime in 1953 and won for several weeks. One of her rewards was a regular engagement to perform at the famed Latin Quarter nightclub in Manhattan.

Christine Jorgensen taught her how to "carry" herself onstage, she said, and she moved in with her manager, training and rehearsing every day. She soon was singing in the Persian Room at New York's Plaza Hotel and at other hotspots including Ciro's, The Mocambo and The Cloister in Hollywood, The Black Orchid in Chicago and L'Olympia in Paris.

She soon dropped out of college to pursue performing full-time and was brought to Los Angeles to audition for Otto Preminger's Carmen Jones (1954), landing the role of Myrt opposite the likes of Harry Belafonte and Dorothy Dandridge.

At the end of 1954, she made her Broadway debut as the young star of the Truman Capote-Harold Arlen musical House of Flowers. Walter Kerr in The New York Herald Tribune called her "a plaintive and extraordinarily appealing ingenue."

She was cast to play Clara in Preminger and Rouben Mamoulian's movie adaptation of Porgy and Bess (1959), but her voice was considered too low for her character's Summertime number, so another singer dubbed for her.

She met Sidney Poitier on that film, thus beginning what she described as a "very turbulent" nine-year romance with him. (Carroll then had first non-singing movie role, playing a schoolteacher opposite Poitier, Paul Newman and Joanne Woodward in 1961's Paris Blues).

She would become renowned for her phrasing, partially a result of her studying with Lee Strasberg at the Actors Studio.

In 1963, she earned the first of her four career Emmy noms for portraying a teacher yet again on ABC's gritty Naked City.

Richard Rodgers spotted her during one of her frequent singing appearances on Jack Paar's Tonight Show and decided to compose a Broadway musical for her. After scrapping the idea to have her portray an Asian in 1958's Flower Drum Song, he wrote 1962's No Strings, a love story revolving around an African-American fashion model (Carroll) and a nebbish white novelist (Richard Kiley).

His first effort following the death of longtime collaborator Oscar Hammerstein II, it brought Carroll rave reviews and a Tony Award, the first given to a black woman for best actress in a lead role of a musical.

Soon after hosting a CBS summer replacement variety show in 1976, she retired from show business and moved to Oakland. Landing the role of Dominique — the half-sister of John Forsythe's Blake Carrington — in 1984 put her back on the map in Hollywood.

She told the show's writers: "The most important thing to remember is write for a white male, and you'll have the character. Don't try to write for what you think I am. Write for a white man who wants to be wealthy and powerful. And that's the way we found Dominique Deveraux."

More recently, Carroll had recurring roles as Jasmine Guy's mother on NBC's A Different World, as Isaiah Washington's mom on ABC's Grey's Anatomy and as a Park Avenue widow on USA's White Collar. She also appeared in such films as Eve's Bayou (1997) and on stage as Norman Desmond in a musical version of Sunset Blvd.

She was inducted into the Television Hall of Fame in 2011.

Carroll recorded several albums during her career and wrote the memoirs Diahann, published in 1986, and The Legs Are the Last to Go: Aging, Acting, Marrying, Mothering and Other Things I Learned Along the Way, in 2008.

She was married four times: to Monte Kay, a manager and a casting consultant on House of Flowers; to Freddie Glusman, a Las Vegas clothier (that union lasted just a few weeks); to magazine editor Robert DeLeon (he died in an auto accident in 1977); and to singer Vic Damone (from 1987 until their 1996 divorce). She also had a three-year romance with talk-show host David Frost.

In addition to her daughter, survivors include her grandchildren, August and Sydney.
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Old 10-04-2019, 11:56 AM   #2
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That's sad news to hear about. May she rest in peace.
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Old 10-04-2019, 12:38 PM   #3
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My sympathy to her family and friends. I did think Dorothy Dandridge was more talented but Carroll portrayed the first black bitch on television and will be remembered for her role as Dominique Deveraux in Dynasty, though not helped by the poor scripts she was expected to enact. https://youtu.be/38vjAAE4tkQ
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Old 10-04-2019, 07:06 PM   #4
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Diahann Carroll, the first black woman to star in her own TV series, dies at 84

Carroll, the Tony-winning and Emmy- and Oscar-nominated Julia and Dynasty star, died today of cancer in Los Angeles. Carroll transcended racial barriers in fall 1968 playing the title role on NBC's Julia, the first American TV series to chronicle the life of a black professional woman. Julia starred Carroll as Julia Baker, a widowed nurse with a young son. The show was a hit in its first season, reaching No. 7 in Nielsen ratings thanks to its black and white viewership. "There was nothing like this young successful mother on the air," Carroll once told PBS. "And we thought that it might be a very good stepping stone." Julia aired for three seasons and 86 episodes through 1971. Carroll would go on to star on Dynasty, playing the scheming, moneyed Dominique Deveraux. But it was her role in Julia that she remained most enduringly known, earning an Emmy nomination in 1969. "Julia divided critical consensus," Margalit Fox writes in Carroll's New York Times obituary. "It was praised in some quarters as groundbreaking and criticized in others as reductive, Pollyannaish and accommodationist — condemned, in short, for glossing over the stark realities of life that black Americans faced daily. Though Ms. Carroll publicly defended Julia, she acknowledged that in portraying the black experience it made many concessions to the middle-class white viewers it hoped to attract. She also said afterward that her experience playing the character had been both a professional boon and a professional hindrance. The series made her one of the most visible performers of her day, booked regularly on TV talk and variety show. But in addition, it entailed her becoming a de facto spokeswoman not only for Julia but also seemingly for her race, an onus for which she had never bargained." Carroll also appeared on numerous other TV series, including guest roles on A Different World and Grey's Anatomy -- both of which earned her Emmy nominations -- and, most recently, a recurring role on USA's White Collar.

ALSO:

More stars pay tribute to Diahann Carroll, including Kerry Washington, Taraji P. Henson, Hilarie Burton and Viola Davis

"I love you for eternity. With all my heart. I am because of you," Washington tweeted with a picture of her holding hands with the groundbreaking actress, who died today of cancer at age 84. Henson tweeted: "thank you for paving the way!!! It was an honor to know you Queen!!! Your legacy will live on through us all!!!" Hilarie Burton, who appeared with Carroll on her last TV series, USA's White Collar, tweeted: "Working with Diahann Carroll was one of the great honors of my career. Funny, classy, stunning, warm. The first scene we shared, I opened an apartment door to find her. She winked at me. Pure mischief. I lost my words. She made this world a more glamorous place." Davis wrote on Instagram: "My greatest blessing is that I had the honor to connect with you on a personal level. You shared your humor, your mess, your mistakes, your talent....You were authentic. As a woman and actress of color that will be your legacy. You left it all on the floor and we were shifted by it. Rest well Queen #DiahannCarroll. May flights of angels sing thee to thy rest."
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Old 10-04-2019, 09:33 PM   #5
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I first learned about Diahann Carroll and the sitcom Julia through one of my Barbie doll collector books when I learned that Mattel made two Julia dolls in the 60's one doll being a regular Julia doll that featured an actual autographed picture of Diahann Carroll on the box and a Talking Julia doll which featured Julia dressed in an elegant party dress and the authentic Diahann Carroll voice when you pulled the doll's talking ring. And if you can find the regular Julia doll it is worth a lot of money but the Talking Julia doll if you can come across one that works is the more valuable version because Mattel didn't make very many of the Talking Julia doll when it first debuted in the 60's. I didn't even know that Diahann Carroll was even on Dynasty because my mom used to watch Dynasty a lot. I also knew that she was in the movie Claudine because my aunt liked that movie and wanted Mom to buy it but we could never find it anywhere. Diahann Carroll was truly one of a kind and will be missed in the sitcom world
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Old 10-04-2019, 09:34 PM   #6
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She was a trailblazer. God Bless Her and may she R.I.P.
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Old 10-05-2019, 09:49 AM   #7
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Has anyone gotten Marc Copage's reaction? I imagine he and the one who played his pal are virtually the only surviving cast members due to them being children at the time!

In any case, she did a great deal of good and was a marvelous performer for so many decades so RIP, Miss Carroll!
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Old 10-05-2019, 02:02 PM   #8
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R.I.P. Diahann A beautiful black woman who won't be forgotten.
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Old 10-05-2019, 07:48 PM   #9
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Shonda Rhimes: Diahann Carroll's Julia Baker and Dominque Devereux paved the way for Scandal's Olivia Pope

Rhimes, who cast Carroll in her Emmy-nominated role of Preston Burke's mother on Grey's Anatomy, paid tribute to the groundbreaking actress, who died Friday at age 84, in an Instagram post. "The power and impact of Diahann Carroll is immeasurable," Rhimes wrote. "As the first, she escorted the tv drama into the 20th century. Her Julia Baker is queen mother to Olivia Pope's existence. Her Dominque Devereux is fairy godmother to Olivia's fierce style. Because of her, I could. Writing her as Preston Burke's mother was the honor of a lifetime. Knowing her was everything. A hero has gone to glory."

ALSO:
  • Diahann Carroll lobbied Aaron Spelling to join Dynasty: "Carroll reached out to Aaron Spelling and suggested to one of the producer’s colleagues that Dynasty — which had dealt, however controversially, with homosexuality and other hot-button issues — had tackled just about everything except racial integration. To do that, they first had to integrate the cast," says Bethonie Butler. "But nothing happened until Barbra Streisand invited Carroll to sing a song from Yentl at the 1983 Golden Globe Awards. Knowing Spelling would be there, she dressed the part. After the ceremony, Carroll went to the private Los Angeles nightclub where Spelling and his colleagues were celebrating. Spelling later told People that after seeing Carroll, he and Dynasty co-creator Esther Shapiro ='looked at each other and said, 'My God, she is Dynasty. When Carroll came on board, she had one mandate for the show’s writers: 'Don’t try to write for who you think I am — write for a white man who wants to be wealthy and powerful.'"
    Watch Carroll on the The Judy Garland Show in 1964 for a "diva match made in heaven"
    "I wanted to be the first black bitch on television," Carroll said of playing Dominque Devereux
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Old 10-06-2019, 07:21 AM   #10
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Originally Posted by TMC View Post
Shonda Rhimes: Diahann Carroll's Julia Baker and Dominque Devereux paved the way for Scandal's Olivia Pope

Rhimes, who cast Carroll in her Emmy-nominated role of Preston Burke's mother on Grey's Anatomy, paid tribute to the groundbreaking actress, who died Friday at age 84, in an Instagram post. "The power and impact of Diahann Carroll is immeasurable," Rhimes wrote. "As the first, she escorted the tv drama into the 20th century. Her Julia Baker is queen mother to Olivia Pope's existence. Her Dominque Devereux is fairy godmother to Olivia's fierce style. Because of her, I could. Writing her as Preston Burke's mother was the honor of a lifetime. Knowing her was everything. A hero has gone to glory."

ALSO:
  • Diahann Carroll lobbied Aaron Spelling to join Dynasty: "Carroll reached out to Aaron Spelling and suggested to one of the producer’s colleagues that Dynasty — which had dealt, however controversially, with homosexuality and other hot-button issues — had tackled just about everything except racial integration. To do that, they first had to integrate the cast," says Bethonie Butler. "But nothing happened until Barbra Streisand invited Carroll to sing a song from Yentl at the 1983 Golden Globe Awards. Knowing Spelling would be there, she dressed the part. After the ceremony, Carroll went to the private Los Angeles nightclub where Spelling and his colleagues were celebrating. Spelling later told People that after seeing Carroll, he and Dynasty co-creator Esther Shapiro ='looked at each other and said, 'My God, she is Dynasty. When Carroll came on board, she had one mandate for the show’s writers: 'Don’t try to write for who you think I am — write for a white man who wants to be wealthy and powerful.'"
    Watch Carroll on the The Judy Garland Show in 1964 for a "diva match made in heaven"
    "I wanted to be the first black bitch on television," Carroll said of playing Dominque Devereux
I enjoyed this: a pity that side of her wasn't portrayed in Dynasty.
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Old 10-09-2019, 03:37 PM   #11
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Originally Posted by PracTz View Post
Has anyone gotten Marc Copage's reaction? I imagine he and the one who played his pal are virtually the only surviving cast members due to them being children at the time!

In any case, she did a great deal of good and was a marvelous performer for so many decades so RIP, Miss Carroll!
"Diahann Carroll was the only mother I knew," says her Julia son

From the age of 5 to 8, Marc Copage played Corey Baker opposite Carroll's single mother Julia Baker on the groundbreaking 1968-1971 NBC sitcom. Baker writes in The New York Times that his real mother left the family when he was 2, so Carroll ended up becoming a surrogate mom. "Ms. Carroll taught me to always be punctual and a person of my word, as she was. She came to the set on time for each show, completely prepared," he writes. "She was polite to everyone and always careful about her diet. She would let me know if I started to get a little too pudgy. The producers would give me Bazooka bubble gum, but she would give me carob snacks that she thought were much healthier." Copage would eventually become a cater-waiter who, in 2010, ended up working a dinner attended by Carroll. They last saw each other at an autograph show they worked together in 2017. ALSO: Read new tributes to Carroll from Billy Dee Williams, Kerry Washington, Shonda Rhimes and Taraji P. Henson.
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Old 11-06-2019, 11:19 AM   #12
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Quote:
Originally Posted by TMC View Post
"Diahann Carroll was the only mother I knew," says her Julia son

From the age of 5 to 8, Marc Copage played Corey Baker opposite Carroll's single mother Julia Baker on the groundbreaking 1968-1971 NBC sitcom. Baker writes in The New York Times that his real mother left the family when he was 2, so Carroll ended up becoming a surrogate mom. "Ms. Carroll taught me to always be punctual and a person of my word, as she was. She came to the set on time for each show, completely prepared," he writes. "She was polite to everyone and always careful about her diet. She would let me know if I started to get a little too pudgy. The producers would give me Bazooka bubble gum, but she would give me carob snacks that she thought were much healthier." Copage would eventually become a cater-waiter who, in 2010, ended up working a dinner attended by Carroll. They last saw each other at an autograph show they worked together in 2017. ALSO: Read new tributes to Carroll from Billy Dee Williams, Kerry Washington, Shonda Rhimes and Taraji P. Henson.

Whoa! That's quite a touching tribute to Miss Carroll from Mr. Copage! That's great that she took an interest in him besides merely making sure he got the lines and marks right ASAP for their scenes. I'd also think it's safe to venture that had she NOT done so, due to his less-than-ideal homelife, he could have easily wound up as another former Child Star Trainwreck! RIP, Miss Carroll!
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