Katharine Balfour

About Katharine Balfour

Who is it?: Actress
Birth Day: February 19, 2007
Birth Place:  New York City, New York, United States
Birth Sign: Pisces

Katharine Balfour Net Worth

Katharine Balfour was born on February 19, 2007 in  New York City, New York, United States, is Actress. Katharine Balfour was born on February 7, 1921 in New York City, New York, USA. She was an actress, known for Love Story (1970), The Adventurers (1970) and Dark Shadows (1966). She died on April 3, 1990 in New York City.
Katharine Balfour is a member of Actress

💰 Net worth: Under Review

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Her first credited film role was as Elsa in the wartime MGM drama-musical Music for Millions (1944). In addition to her role as Oliver Barrett's mother in Love Story (1970), she appeared as Sophia Kebabian in America, America (1963), Amparo's mother in The Adventurers (1970), Mrs. Morrow in Bill (1981), and Theresa in Teachers (1984).


In 1947 she created the role of Alma in Director Margo Jones' original production of Tennessee Williams's Summer and Smoke in Jones' Theatre '47 in Dallas, performing it again in a later road production in 1949. Her Off Broadway roles included Helen of Troy in 1964's Helen, a performance that the New York Times review found "properly sinuous and sultry."


Katharine Balfour, daughter of Raphael and Gertrude Balber, was born in the Borough of Manhattan and graduated from Morris High School (Bronx, New York). She was married to New York Freudian psychoanalyst Leonard Sillman. From the mid-1960s until 1982, she had a close personal relationship with New York Times executive Editor A.M. Rosenthal.


She also contributed articles to Family Circle magazine. From 1968 to 1985, she interviewed celebrities as host of a radio talk show, Views in Brief, on WEVD in New York. In 1988 New York Magazine reported that she had written a two-hundred-page manuscript tentatively entitled "Bewitched, Bothered, and Bewildered," which was described as her "fictionalized memoirs."


She died on April 3, 1990, in New York City. According to her New York Times obituary, the cause of her death was amyotrophic lateral sclerosis, also called Lou Gehrig's disease.