// This will pause ad requests, so users have time to interact with your consent solution.
/* Set up the consent solution and act according to the user choice.
If the user declines personalized ads, make sure to call (adsbygoogle=window.adsbygoogle||).requestNonPersonalizedAds=1;
Remember that you need user consent for using cookies even for non-personalized ads in countries where the EU eprivacy directive requires it.
Later, you can call (adsbygoogle=window.adsbygoogle||).pauseAdRequests=0 to resume sending ad requests. Without making this call, no ads will be shown.
// This usually triggers the ad request, but you have paused these.
The Southerner (1945) ... Lizzie
Bachelor Mother (1939) ... Undetermined Role (uncredited)
Rhythm Roundup (Short) (1937)
Frisco Kid (1935) ... Undetermined Role (uncredited)
Call Her Savage (1932) ... Ruth Springer
The Western Limited (1932) ... Doris
The Unholy Garden (1931) ... Eliza Mowbray
Street Scene (1931) ... Mrs. Anna Maurrant
Cimarron (1931) ... Dixie Lee
Liliom (1930) ... Mme. Muscat
Pusher-in-the-Face (Short) (1929)
Where East Is East (1929) .... Mme. de Sylva
The Singapore Mutiny (1928) .... Daisy
... aka The Wreck of the Singapore (UK)
Lady Raffles (1928) .... Lady Raffles
Honor Bound (1928) .... Evelyn Mortimer
The Whip Woman (1928) .... Sari
Show People (1928) ... Herself - at Banquet
New York (1927) .... Angie Miller
Don Juan (1926) .... Lucrezia Borgia
Screen Snapshots (Short documentary) (1926) ... Herself
Wandering Footsteps (1925) .... Helen Maynard
Manhattan Madness (1925) .... The Girl
Playthings of Desire (1924) .... Gloria Dawn
The Alaskan (1924) .... Mary Standish
Passion's Pathway (1924) .... Dpora Kenyon
Tiger Love (1924) .... Marcheta
Dorothy Vernon of Haddon Hall (1924) .... Mary, Queen of Scots
Phantom Justice (1924) .... 'Goldie' Harper
The Ten Commandments (1923) .... Miriam, the Sister of Moses (prologue)
Desire (1923) .... Madalyn Harlan
Forgive and Forget (1923) .... Mrs. Cameron
Bavu (1923) .... Princess Annia
Hollywood (1923) ... Herself
A California Romance (1922) .... Donna Dolores
Thorns and Orange Blossoms (1922) .... Rosita Mendez
Only a Shop Girl (1922) .... Mame Mulvey
The Lights of New York (1922) .... Mrs. George Burton
Monte Cristo (1922) .... Mercedes, Countess de Morcerf
... aka The Count of Monte Cristo
A Fool There Was (1922) .... Gilda Fontaine
Footfalls (1921) .... Peggy Hawthorne
Blind Wives (1920) .... Anne/Annie/Annette
While New York Sleeps (1920) .... A Wife/The Vamp/The Girl
The Revenge of Tarzan (1920) .... Countess de Coude
... aka The Return of Tarzan (USA: working title)
The Adventurer (1920) .... Maritana
The Tower of Jewels (1920) .... Adele Warren
The Golden Shower (1919) .... Helen
Born: May 20, 1894 in Wilmington, Delaware, USA
Died: April 15, 1958 in Los Angeles, CA, USA
|~Los Angeles Times, 1958~
Estelle Taylor was a glamorous motion-picture actress of the 1920s and '30s and onetime wife of
heavyweight boxing champion Jack Dempsey.
As an actress, Taylor's career included bit parts in Broadway musicals and the lead opposite John
Barrymore in "Don Juan." She successfully made the transition from silent to talking pictures and in
the final years of her life appeared in a number of television programs.
She was the founder and president of the California Pet Owners' Protective League. She was widely
known for her devotion to pets and in 1953 was appointed to the City Animal Regulation Commission,
which she had been serving as vice president.
Taylor was born Estelle Boylan on May 20, 1894, in Wilmington, Del., and got her start in show
business in the Broadway musical "Come On, Charlie."
She came to Hollywood in the 1920s, winning acclaim as one of the film colony's most beautiful
actresses. She appeared in Cecil B. DeMille's silent version of "The Ten Commandments," "Monte
Cristo" and in other pictures.
Taylor was married three times, to Delaware banker Kenneth Peacock; to Dempsey, then the king of
the fistic world; and to theatrical producer Paul Small. All three marriages ended in divorce.
Taylor died of cancer at age 58 at her Los Angeles home on April 15, 1958.
— Los Angeles Times April 16, 1958