Age, Biography and Wiki

Marcia Wallace (Marcia Karen Wallace) was born on 1 November, 1942 in Creston, Iowa, USA, is an Actress, Soundtrack. Discover Marcia Wallace'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 Marcia Wallace networth?

Popular As Marcia Karen Wallace
Occupation actress,soundtrack
Age 71 years old
Zodiac Sign Scorpio
Born 1 November, 1942
Birthday 1 November
Birthplace Creston, Iowa, USA
Date of death 25 October, 2013
Died Place Los Angeles, California, USA
Nationality United States

We recommend you to check the complete list of Famous People born on 1 November. She is a member of famous Actress with the age 71 years old group.

Marcia Wallace Height, Weight & Measurements

At 71 years old, Marcia Wallace height is 5' 8½" (1.74 m) .

Physical Status
Height 5' 8½" (1.74 m)
Weight Not Available
Body Measurements Not Available
Eye Color Not Available
Hair Color Not Available

Who Is Marcia Wallace's Husband?

Her husband is Dennis Hawley (18 May 1986 - 7 June 1992) ( his death) ( 1 child)

Parents Not Available
Husband Dennis Hawley (18 May 1986 - 7 June 1992) ( his death) ( 1 child)
Sibling Not Available
Children Not Available

Marcia Wallace Net Worth

Her net worth has been growing significantly in 2022-2023. So, how much is Marcia Wallace worth at the age of 71 years old? Marcia Wallace’s income source is mostly from being a successful Actress. She is from United States. We have estimated Marcia Wallace's net worth , money, salary, income, and assets.

Net Worth in 2023 $1 Million - $5 Million
Salary in 2023 Under Review
Net Worth in 2022 Pending
Salary in 2022 Under Review
House Not Available
Cars Not Available
Source of Income Actress

Marcia Wallace Social Network




Her voice was also utilized on such animated projects as "Darkwing Duck," "Raw Toonage," "Camp Candy," "Batman: The Animated Series," "Aladdin," "Cow and Chicken," "The Angry Beavers" and Rugrats" as well as providing several voices for the animated film Monsters University (2013). She has guest-hosted televised comedy clubs and talk shows, and was the actual co-host of a diet show on cable.


In 2009, she was seen as Annie Wilkes on the daytime soaper The Young and the Restless (1973).


Marcia remains on the lecture circuit and published her own 2004 memoir (Don't Look Back, We're Not Going That Way!) which gently and admirably laces her myriad of struggles with wit, humor and a positive outlook.

A few scattered films appeared on the horizon, including the comedies Forever for Now (2004), Big Stan (2007) and Tru Loved (2008).


Into the millennium, she was seen as Maggie the housekeeper on the short-lived, irreverent TV series spoof That's My Bush! (2001) starring Timothy Bottoms.


He passed away in 1992. They adopted one child, Michael. Marcia's career would gain a second career wind in voiceovers. Today's generations will recognize her Emmy-winning voice-work as Bart's teacher, "Mrs.


Edna Krabappel" on the long-running animated series The Simpsons (1989).


She & her husband adopted a son, Michael Hawley (born in 1988).


"In 1985, Marcia was diagnosed with breast cancer. She eventually became an activist and lecturer on breast cancer awareness, educating the public about early detection. She was also the prime caretaker for her husband, hotelier Denny Hawley, when he was diagnosed with pancreatic cancer.


" She also decorated and perked up a few TV movies -- The Castaways on Gilligan's Island (1979), Gridlock (1980), Pray TV (1981) -- and the full length features a few films Teen Witch (1989), My Mom's a Werewolf (1989) and Ghoulies Go to College (1990). She went on the enjoy regular work in commercials for over three decades (Kraft a la Carte, Crest, Taster's Choice). Following her TV success on the "Newhart," Marcia kept visible as a recurring game show panelist on such shows as "The Match Game," "Password," "The $10,000 Pyramid" and "Hollywood Squares. " On the summer stock and dinner theater circuits, Marcia found engaging work in such comedies as "Plaza Suite," "Born Yesterday," "The Prisoner of Second Avenue," "The Sunshine Boys," and "Last of the Red Hot Lovers," as well as the musicals "Gypsy" and "Promises, Promises.


As a direct result, she won the best role of her career as "Carol Kester", the chatty receptionist on The Bob Newhart Show (1972) after only a year or so in Hollywood. For seven years, Marcia won tons of fans as the slightly ditsy co-worker and confidante who was always looking for that "special guy" to walk through the door. During that time and after, she guested and added fun to many popular lightweight 70's and 80's shows of the day, including "Love, American Style," "The Love Boat," "Fantasy Island," "CHiPS," "Magnium, P. I. ," "Gimme a Break," "Finder of Lost Loves," "Murder, She Wrote," "Alf," "Night Court,' "Small Wonder" and "Charles in Charge.


Finding an invaluable training ground with the improvisational comedy group, "The Fourth Wall", in 1968, she appeared with the company off-Broadway for a spell. In between times, she studied with acting guru Uta Hagen.


Marcia began to flesh out her on-camera resume at first with bit roles on such shows as "The Invaders" (as a courtroom spectator), "Bewitched" (as Darrin's secretary), "The Brady Bunch" (as a saleswoman), she earned her first on-camera break with recurring appearances on The Merv Griffin Show (1962).


Some might have easily doled out the phrase "laughing on the outside, crying on the inside" to describe funny lady Marcia Wallace. She had many uphill battles in both life and career, over the past three-and-a-half decades, but the carrot-cropped comedienne with the ever-toothy smile remained optimistic to this end. Born on November 1, 1942, the eldest of three born to an Iowa general storeowner, Marcia endured a troubled childhood (alcoholism, physical abuse). Performing in high school plays as a teenager, she studied at Parsons College in Fairfield, Iowa, where she majored in English and theatre. Marcia initially induced laughs because of a weight problem, playing plump, self-deprecating characters in such musicals as "The Music Man". She also supplemented her very modest income at the time, substitute teaching in the Bronx. Managing to drop much of her excess weight over time, she found, to her delight, that she could still make people laugh.