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You are here: Pics  >  Lizabeth Scott Pics (146 pics of Lizabeth Scott)

Lizabeth ScottLizabeth ScottLizabeth ScottLizabeth ScottLizabeth ScottLizabeth ScottLizabeth ScottLizabeth ScottLizabeth ScottLizabeth ScottLizabeth ScottLizabeth ScottLizabeth ScottLizabeth ScottLizabeth ScottLizabeth ScottLizabeth ScottLizabeth ScottLizabeth ScottLizabeth Scott

Lizabeth Scott Pics

Lizabeth Scott
Lizabeth Scott
Lizabeth Scott
Lizabeth Scott
Lizabeth Scott
Lizabeth Scott
Lizabeth Scott
Lizabeth Scott
Lizabeth Scott
Lizabeth Scott

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Lizabeth Scott Snapshot

First Name

Last Name



Eye Color

Hair Color

Scranton, Pennsylvania, USA

Zodiac Sign


Roman Catholic

Claim to Fame
Deep Husky Voice



Film Role
Actor/Actress, Soundtrack

Has Detailed Data (New)

Profile Bio Text
Lizabeth Scott (born September 29, 1922) is an American actress who achieved some success in films, particularly in the genre of film noir. She was born Emma Matzo in the Pine Brook Section of Scranton, Pennsylvania, the daughter of John and Mary Matzo, Roman Catholic immigrants from Slovakia. She attended Central High School and Marywood College. She later went to New York City and attended the Alvienne School of Drama. In late 1942, she was eking out a precarious living with a small Midtown Manhattan summer stock company when she got a job as understudy for Tallulah Bankhead in Thornton Wilder`s play The Skin of Our Teeth. However, Scott never had an opportunity to substitute for Bankhead. When Miriam Hopkins was signed to replace Bankhead, Scott quit and returned to her drama studies and some fashion modeling. She then received a call that Gladys George, who was signed to replace Hopkins, was ill, and Scott was needed back at the theatre. She then went on in the leading role of "Sabina", receiving a nod of approval from critics at the tender age of 20. The following night, George was out again and Scott went on in her place. Soon afterward, Scott was at the Stork Club when motion picture producer Hal Wallis asked who she was, unaware that an aide had already arranged an interview with her for the following day. When Scott returned home however, she found a telegram offering her the lead for the Boston run of The Skin of Our Teeth. She could not turn it down. She sent Wallis her apologies and went on the road. Though the Broadway production, in which she was credited as "Girl," christened her "Elizabeth," she dropped the "e" the day after the opening night in Boston, "just to be different." A photograph of Scott in Harper`s Bazaar magazine was seen by movie agent Charles Feldman. He admired the fashion pose and took her on as a client. Scott made her first screen test at Warner Brothers, where she and Hal Wallis finally met. Though the test was bad, he recognized her potential. As soon as he set up shop at Paramount, she was signed to a contract. Her movie debut was in You Came Along (1945) opposite Robert Cummings. Paramount publicity dubbed Scott "The Threat," in order to create an onscreen persona for her similar to Lauren Bacall or Veronica Lake. Scott`s smoky sensuality and husky-voice lent itself to the film noir genre and, beginning with The Strange Love of Martha Ivers (1946) starring Barbara Stanwyck and Van Heflin, the studio cast her in a series of thrillers. The dark blonde actress was initially compared to Bacall because of a slight resemblance and a similar voice, even more so after she starred with Bacall`s husband, Humphrey Bogart, in the 1947 noir thriller Dead Reckoning. At the age of 25, Scott`s billing and portrait were equal to Bogart`s on the film`s lobby posters and in advertisements. The movie was the first of many femme fatale roles for Scott. She also starred in Desert Fury (1947), a noir filmed in Technicolor, with John Hodiak, Burt Lancaster, Wendell Corey, and Mary Astor. In it, she played Paula Haller, who, on her return from college, falls for gangster Eddie Mannix (Hodiak), and faces a great deal of opposition from the others. Scott was paired with Lancaster, Corey, and Kirk Douglas in Hal Wallis` I Walk Alone (1948), a noirish story of betrayal and vengeance. After being known professionally as Lizabeth Scott for 4 1/2 years, she appeared at the courthouse in Los Angeles, on October 20, 1949, and had her name legally changed. Scott never married or had children. True or false, rumors and allegations concerning her sexual (Lesbian) preferences began. In 1955, she hired famed attorney Jerry Giesler and sued Confidential Magazine for $2,500,000 in libel damages. She charged that the September issue implied that she was "prone to indecent, illegal and highly offensive acts in her private and public life"; "These implications," Scott said, "are willfully, wrongfully, maliciously and completely without truth.". However, her case was thrown out on a technicality and she chose to drop the issue. After completing Loving You (1957), Elvis Presley`s second movie, Scott retired from the screen. She occasional guest starred on television however for several years. In 1972, she made one final motion picture appearance, in Pulp with Michael Caine and Mickey Rooney. Since then, she has retreated from public view and has declined interview requests, though she appeared at an American Film Institute tribute to Hal Wallis. Lizabeth Scott has a star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame for her contribution to Motion Pictures at 1624 Vine Street in Hollywood

High School
Central High School

Marywood College, Alvienne School of Drama

Full Name at Birth
Emma Matzo

Favorite Colors
Green, Pink, White


Wikipedia Text

Lizabeth Virginia Scott (born Emma Matzo; September 29, 1922 – January 31, 2015) was an American actress, known for her "smoky voice" and being "the most beautiful face of film noir during the 1940s and 1950s". After understudying the role of Sabina in the original Broadway and Boston stage productions of The Skin of Our Teeth, she emerged in such films as The Strange Love of Martha Ivers (1946), Dead Reckoning (1947), Desert Fury (1947), and Too Late for Tears (1949). Of her 22 films, she was the leading lady in all but one. In addition to stage and radio, she appeared on television from the late 1940s to early 1970s.

Couple Profile Source

Occupation Text
Actress, Singer


Year(s) Active


Place of Death
Los Angeles, California, USA

Cause of Death
Congestive Heart Failure

Lizabeth Scott Picture Gallery

Lizabeth Scott Movie and TV Show Credits

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