Age, Biography and Wiki

Bonnie Franklin (Bonnie Gail Franklin) was born on 6 January, 1944 in Santa Monica, California, USA, is an Actress, Director, Soundtrack. Discover Bonnie Franklin's Biography, Age, Height, Physical Stats, Dating/Affairs, Family and career updates. Learn How rich is She in this year and how She spends money? Also learn how She earned most of Bonnie Franklin networth?

Popular As Bonnie Gail Franklin
Occupation actress,director,soundtrack
Age 69 years old
Zodiac Sign Capricorn
Born 6 January 1944
Birthday 6 January
Birthplace Santa Monica, California, USA
Date of death 1 March, 2013
Died Place Los Angeles, California, USA
Nationality USA

We recommend you to check the complete list of Famous People born on 6 January. She is a member of famous Actress with the age 69 years old group.

Bonnie Franklin Height, Weight & Measurements

At 69 years old, Bonnie Franklin height is 5' 3" (1.6 m) .

Physical Status
Height 5' 3" (1.6 m)
Weight Not Available
Body Measurements Not Available
Eye Color Not Available
Hair Color Not Available

Who Is Bonnie Franklin's Husband?

Her husband is Marvin Minoff (31 August 1980 - 11 November 2009) ( his death), Ronald Sossi (4 March 1967 - 15 February 1970) ( divorced)

Family
Parents Not Available
Husband Marvin Minoff (31 August 1980 - 11 November 2009) ( his death), Ronald Sossi (4 March 1967 - 15 February 1970) ( divorced)
Sibling Not Available
Children Not Available

Bonnie Franklin Net Worth

Her net worth has been growing significantly in 2020-2021. So, how much is Bonnie Franklin worth at the age of 69 years old? Bonnie Franklin’s income source is mostly from being a successful Actress. She is from USA. We have estimated Bonnie Franklin's net worth, money, salary, income, and assets.

Net Worth in 2021 $1 Million - $5 Million
Salary in 2020 Under Review
Net Worth in 2019 Pending
Salary in 2019 Under Review
House Not Available
Cars Not Available
Source of Income Actress

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Timeline

2014

One year after her own death, her mother, Claire Franklin, who lived to be 102, died on 7 June 2014.

2013

In September of 2012, Bonnie was diagnosed with pancreatic cancer and died several months later on March 1, 2013. Her second husband of 29 years, TV/film producer Marvin Minoff, who produced Bonnie's TV movie, Portrait of a Rebel: The Remarkable Mrs.

2012

Has been diagnosed with pancreatic cancer [September 24, 2012].

2011

More recently, Bonnie reunited with "One Day at a Time" daughter Valerie Bertinelli in a 2011 episode of Bertinelli's sitcom, Hot in Cleveland (2010), and, a year later, played a recurring nun in the daytime The Young and the Restless (1973).

2001

In 2001, she and her sister, Judy Franklin Bush, founded the nonprofit "Classic and Contemporary American Plays", an organization that introduces great American plays to inner-city schools' curriculum.

1999

Performing in "Who's Afraid of Virginia Woolf", at the Public Theater, Pittsburgh, PA. [March 1999]

1998

Performing the role of "Gloria" in "Grace and Glorie", at the Helen Hayes Theatre in Nyack, NY. [March 1998]

1997

Appears in "Grace & Glorie" as Gloria, Ogunquit Playhouse, Ogunquit, Maine, USA. (through 19 July); Cape Cod Playhouse, Dennis, Massachusetts, USA. (21 July to 3 August). [July 1997]

1994

Sporadic guest roles on Burke's Law (1994) (revived), Almost Perfect (1995) and Touched by an Angel (1994) was highlighted by a 2005 TV reunion with her One Day at a Time (1975) TV family, The One Day at a Time Reunion (2005).

1987

Her return to the theatre, after a break of 14 years, included roles in a variety of plays: "Happy Birthday and Other Humiliations" (1987), "Annie Get Your Gun" (1988) (as "Annie Oakley"), "Frankie and Johnny in the Clair de Lune" (1988), "Love and Guilt and the Meaning of Life" (1990), "Grace & Glorie" (1996), "All I Need to Know I Learned in Kindergarten" (1997), "Who's Afraid of Virginia Woolf?" (1999), "Same Time, Next Year" (2000), "Dancing at Lughnasa" (2003), "A Touch of the Poet" (2005), "A Delicate Balance" (2007) and as crotchety "Ouisar" in "Steel Magnolias" (2011). In addition, she put together and toured in her own cabaret act and appeared in nearly a dozen staged readings with Los Angeles' Classic and Contemporary American Playwrights. Bonnie was a tireless activist for a variety of charities and civic-oriented issues, among them AIDS care and research and the Stroke Association of Southern California.

1983

or Mine (1983).

1980

Sanger (1980) and Your Place. . .

1978

Bonnie received one Emmy nomination and two Golden Globe nominations during the sitcom's run, and managed to find time to squeeze in a few other TV-movie projects as well -- A Guide for the Married Woman (1978), Breaking Up Is Hard to Do (1979), the title role in Portrait of a Rebel: The Remarkable Mrs.

1975

It wasn't until Bonnie was handed the prime role of "Ann Romano", a divorced mom raising two daughters (Mackenzie Phillips and Valerie Bertinelli) on One Day at a Time (1975), did she become a viable star. Although her contagious cheerfulness and beaming smile was part of her value on the comedy show, Franklin desired to focus on taboo TV subjects such as divorce, birth control, sexual harassment and suicide, as well as getting laughs.

Bonnie also directed episodes of One Day at a Time (1975), Karen's Song (1987) Charles in Charge (1984) and The Munsters Today (1987). Following the show's demise, Bonnie seemed to keep a lower profile on camera, focusing instead on theatre roles and in several humanitarian efforts.

1971

She continued on the stage with prime roles in "A Thousand Clowns" (1971), the title role in "Peter Pan" (1973), and the revue "Oh, Coward!" (1975).

While the program didn't match the ground-breaking importance or success of an All in the Family (1971), the show did command consistent and respectable ratings ("Top 20" for seven of its nine years) and lasted on CBS until 1984.

1970

Bonnie Franklin, of the freckled, fair-skinned, hazel-eyed, rosy-cheeked, carrot-haired variety, could light up a room with her buoyant, folksy personality, but she could be quite serious in a take-charge manner when it came to purposeful acting work. It took Norman Lear and a highly popular TV sitcom to finally make the 31-year-old performer a household star in the mid-1970s.

The marriage, however, was short-lived and ended in 1970. It was on the musical stage that Bonnie found breakthrough success.

Bonnie won the Outer Critics and Theatre World awards and a 1970 Tony nomination for her effort here.

1969

!" (1969) and "Dames at Sea" (1969), she took her first Broadway curtain call in "Applause", the well-received 1970 musical version of All About Eve (1950), starring Lauren Bacall. Bonnie played a theater "gypsy", named "Bonnie", who sings and dances to the title song backed by her "band of gypsies".

1968

Was the understudy for Sandy Duncan in the 1968 off-Broadway show, "Your Own Thing". She was often mistaken for Duncan at the time.

1967

In 1967, she married Ronald Sossi, a playwright best-known for his writing/producing chores on the TV series, The Rat Patrol (1966).

1965

Following diligent work in "Drat the Cat!" (1965), "Your Own Thing" (1968), "George M.

1964

(1964), Please Don't Eat the Daisies (1965) and The Munsters (1964).

1963

Novak (1963), Gidget (1965), The Man from U. N. C. L. E.

1961

Graduating from Beverly Hills High School in 1961, Bonnie studied at Smith College for a time where the freshman co-ed acted in an Amherst College production of "Good News". She then transferred to UCLA and majored in English. Following her studies, she returned to TV and appeared in lightweight comedies that welcomed her perky, pixie-like presence.

1960

These included mid-to-late 1960s episodes of Mr.

1956

The young girl then appeared, unbilled on film, playing sweet young things in the rural comedy, The Kettles in the Ozarks (1956), Alfred Hitchcock's The Wrong Man (1956) and the Sandra Dee/Troy Donahue's box office tearjerker, A Summer Place (1959). At age 13, the family moved from Santa Monica to upper-scale Beverly Hills.

1954

A year later, she performed as one of the Cratchit daughters in the Shower of Stars (1954) TV version of "A Christmas Carol", starring Fredric March and Basil Rathbone as "Scrooge" and "Marley", respectively.

1950

At age 9, she performed with O'Connor on NBC's The Colgate Comedy Hour (1950).

1944

She was born Bonnie Gail Franklin in Santa Monica, California on January 6, 1944, the daughter of Samuel Benjamin, an investment banker, and Claire (née Hersch) Franklin, both of Jewish descent. She was thrust onto the stage at a very young age as a child tap dancer and became the protégé of consummate tapper Donald O'Connor.