Not to be confused with Anna Margaret.
Born Ann-Margret Olsson
(1941-04-28) April 28, 1941
Valsjöbyn, Jämtland County, Sweden
Nationality Swedish-American
Education New Trier High School
Alma mater Northwestern University
Occupation Actress, singer, dancer
Years active 1961–present
Spouse(s) Roger Smith (m. 1967)

Ann-Margret (born Ann-Margret Olsson; April 28, 1941) is a Swedish-American actress, singer and dancer. As an actress, she is best known for her roles in Bye Bye Birdie (1963), Viva Las Vegas (1964), The Cincinnati Kid (1965), Carnal Knowledge (1971), Tommy (1975), Grumpy Old Men (1993), and Grumpier Old Men (1995). She has won five Golden Globe Awards and been nominated for two Academy Awards, two Grammy Awards, a Screen Actors Guild Award, and six Emmy Awards. In 2010, she won her first Emmy Award for her guest appearance on Law & Order: Special Victims Unit.

Her singing and acting careers span five decades, starting in 1961; initially she was billed as a female version of Elvis Presley. She had a minor hit in 1961 and a charting album in 1964, and scored a disco hit in 1979. In 2001 she recorded a critically acclaimed gospel album, and an album of Christmas songs from 2004 continues to be available.

Early life

Ann-Margret was born in Valsjöbyn, Jämtland County, Sweden,[1][2] the daughter of Anna Regina (née Aronsson) and Carl Gustav Olsson, a native of Örnsköldsvik. She later described Valsjöbyn as a small town "of lumberjacks and farmers high up near the Arctic Circle". Her father worked in the United States during his youth and moved there again in 1942, working with the Johnson Electrical Company, while his wife and daughter stayed behind.

Ann-Margret and her mother moved to the United States in November 1946, and her father took her to Radio City Music Hall on the day they arrived. They settled just outside Chicago, Illinois, in Wilmette. She became a naturalized citizen of the United States in 1949 and took her first dance lessons at the Marjorie Young School of Dance, showing natural ability from the start, easily mimicking all the steps. Her parents were supportive; her mother handmade all her costumes. Ann-Margret's mother became a funeral parlor receptionist[1] after her husband suffered a severe injury on his job.[3] While a teenager, Ann-Margret appeared on the Morris B. Sachs Amateur Hour, Don McNeill's Breakfast Club and Ted Mack's Amateur Hour.

While she attended New Trier High School in Winnetka, Illinois, she continued to star in theatricals. In 1959, she enrolled at Northwestern University, where she was a member of the sorority Kappa Alpha Theta but did not graduate. As part of a group known as the Suttletones, she performed at the Mist, a Chicago nightclub, and went to Las Vegas, Nevada, for a promised club date which fell through after the group arrived. They then moved on to Los Angeles and, through agent Georgia Lund, secured club dates in Newport Beach and Reno, Nevada.

The group finally arrived at The Dunes in Las Vegas, which also headlined Tony Bennett and Al Hirt at that time. George Burns heard of her performance, and she auditioned for his annual holiday show, in which she and Burns performed a softshoe routine. Variety proclaimed, "George Burns has a gold mine in Ann-Margret ... she has a definite style of her own, which can easily guide her to star status."[4]



Ann-Margret began recording for RCA Victor in 1961. Her first RCA Victor recording was "Lost Love" from her debut album And Here She Is: Ann-Margret, produced in Nashville with Chet Atkins on guitar, the Jordanaires (Elvis Presley's backup singers), and the Anita Kerr Singers, with liner notes by mentor George Burns. She had a sexy, throaty singing voice, and RCA attempted to capitalize on the 'female Elvis' comparison by having her record a version of "Heartbreak Hotel" and other songs stylistically similar to Presley's. She scored the minor hit "I Just Don't Understand" (from her second LP), which entered the Billboard Top 40 in the third week of August 1961 and stayed six weeks, peaking at #17.[5] The song was later covered in live performances by The Beatles and was recorded during a live performance at the BBC. Her only charting album was The Beauty and the Beard (1964), on which she was accompanied by trumpeter Al Hirt. Ann-Margret appeared on The Jack Benny Program in 1961 (season11/episode24). She also sang at the Academy Awards presentation in 1962, singing the Oscar-nominated song "Theme from Bachelor in Paradise." Her contract with RCA Victor ended in 1966.

In the late 1970s and early 1980s, she had hits on the dance charts, the most successful being 1979's "Love Rush," which peaked at #8 on the disco/dance charts.[6]

In 2001, working with Grammy Award-Winning producer-arranger-musician Art Greenhaw, who calls Ann-Margret his favorite female vocalist, she recorded the critically acclaimed album God Is Love: The Gospel Sessions. The album went on to earn a Grammy Nomination and a Dove Nomination for best album of the year in a gospel category. Her album Ann-Margret's Christmas Carol Collection, also produced and arranged by Greenhaw, was recorded in 2004 and continues to be available every year during the holiday season.[7]



Publicity photo from 1960s

In 1961, she filmed a screen test at 20th Century Fox and was signed to a seven-year contract. Ann-Margret made her film debut in a loan-out to United Artists in Pocketful of Miracles, with Bette Davis. It was a remake of the 1933 movie Lady for a Day. Both versions were directed by Frank Capra.

Then came a 1962 remake of Rodgers and Hammerstein's musical State Fair, playing the "bad girl" role of Emily opposite Bobby Darin and Pat Boone. She had tested for the part of Margie, the "good girl," but seemed too seductive to the studio bosses, who decided on the switch.[8] The two roles represented two sides of her real-life personality — shy and reserved offstage, but wildly exuberant and sensuous onstage. In her autobiography, the actress wrote that she changed "from Little Miss Lollipop to Sexpot-Banshee" once the music began.[9]

Her next starring role, as the all-American teenager Kim from Sweet Apple, Ohio, in Bye Bye Birdie (1963), made her a major star. The premiere at Radio City Music Hall, sixteen years after her first visit to the famed theater, was a smash hit: the highest first-week grossing film to date at the Music Hall. Life magazine put her on the cover for the second time and announced that the "torrid dancing almost replaces the central heating in the theater."[10] She was then asked to sing "Baby, Won't You Please Come Home" at President John F. Kennedy's private birthday party at the Waldorf-Astoria, one year after Marilyn Monroe's famous "Happy Birthday."[11]

Ann-Margret met Elvis Presley on the MGM soundstage when the two filmed Viva Las Vegas (1964). She recorded three duets with Presley for the film: "The Lady Loves Me", "You're The Boss", and a duet version [with Presley] of his song, "Today, Tomorrow, and Forever"; only "The Lady Loves Me" made it into the final film and none of them were commercially released until years after Presley's death, due to concerns by Colonel Tom Parker that Ann-Margret's presence threatened to overshadow Elvis.[12] Ann-Margret introduced Presley to David Winters, whom she recommended as a choreographer for their film. Viva Las Vegas was Winters' first feature film choreography job and was his first of four movies with Presley, and his first of five films, including Kitten with a Whip (1964), Bus Riley's Back in Town (1965), Made in Paris (1966), and The Swinger (1966), and two TV specials with Ann-Margret. Winters was nominated for the 1970 Emmy Award for 'Outstanding Achievement in Choreography' for his CBS Television Special: "Ann-Margret: From Hollywood with Love" (1969)[13]

In 1963, Ann-Margret guest-starred in a popular episode of the animated TV series The Flintstones, voicing Ann-Margrock, an animated version of herself. She sang the ballad "The Littlest Lamb" as a lullaby and the (literally) rock-ing song, "Ain't Gonna Be a Fool." Decades later, she recorded the theme song, a modified version of the Viva Las Vegas theme, to the live-action film The Flintstones in Viva Rock Vegas, in character as Ann-Margrock.

While working on the film Once a Thief (1965), she met future husband Roger Smith, who, after his successful run on the private-eye television series 77 Sunset Strip, was performing a live club show at the Hungry i on a bill with Bill Cosby and Don Adams. That meeting began their courtship, which met with resistance from her parents.

Ann-Margret starred in The Cincinnati Kid in 1965 opposite Steve McQueen. She also co-starred along with friend Dean Martin in the spy spoof Murderers' Row (1966). Finally she starred as the lead in The Swinger in 1966 with Tony Franciosa.

Her red hair-color (she is a "natural brunette") was the idea of Sydney Guilaroff, a hairdresser who changed the hair-color of other famous actresses such as Lucille Ball.

She was offered the title role in Cat Ballou (1965), but her manager turned it down without telling her.[14] In March 1966, Ann-Margret and entertainers Chuck Day and Mickey Jones teamed up for a USO tour to entertain U.S. servicemen in remote parts of Vietnam and other parts of Southeast Asia. She still has great affection for the veterans and refers to them as "my gentlemen." Ann-Margret, Day, and Jones reunited in November 2005 for an encore of this tour for veterans and troops at Nellis Air Force Base, Nevada.[15]

During a lull in her film career in July 1967, Ann-Margret gave her first live performance in Las Vegas, with her husband Roger Smith (whom she had married in 1967) taking over as her manager after that engagement. Elvis Presley and his entourage came to see her during the show's five-week run and to celebrate backstage. From thereon until his death, Presley sent her a guitar-shaped floral arrangement for each of her Vegas openings. After the first Vegas run ended, she followed up with a CBS television special "The Ann-Margret Show", produced and directed by David Winters on December 1, 1968, with guest-stars Bob Hope, Jack Benny, Danny Thomas, and Carol Burnett. Then she went back to Saigon as part of Hope's Christmas show. A second Columbia Broadcasting System (CBS) television special followed, "Ann Margret: From Hollywood With Love", directed and choreographed by David Winters and produced and distributed by Winters' company Winters-Rosen with guest-stars Dean Martin and Lucille Ball. David Winters and the show were nominated for a Primetime Emmy in Outstanding Choreography.[22]


In 1970, she returned to films with R. P. M., where she starred alongside Anthony Quinn, and C.C. and Company which saw Joe Namath as a biker and Ann-Margret playing a fashion journalist.

In 1971, she starred in Mike Nichols' Carnal Knowledge, playing the over-loving girlfriend of a viciously abusive Jack Nicholson and garnering a nomination for the Academy Award for Best Supporting Actress.

On the set of The Train Robbers in Durango, Mexico, in June 1972, she told Nancy Anderson of Copley News Service that she had been on the "grapefruit diet" and had lost almost twenty pounds (134 to 115) eating unsweetened citrus.[16]

On Sunday, September 10, 1972, while performing at Lake Tahoe, Nevada, she fell 22 feet from an elevated platform to the stage and suffered injuries including a broken left arm, cheekbone, and jawbone. Husband Roger Smith flew a stolen plane from Burbank, California, to Lake Tahoe in order to get his wife to the surgeons at the medical center at UCLA for treatment. She required meticulous facial reconstructive surgery that required wiring her mouth shut and putting her on a liquid diet. Unable to work for ten weeks, she ultimately returned to the stage almost back to normal.[17]

For her contribution to motion pictures, during the summer of 1973, Ann-Margret was inducted to the Hollywood Walk of Fame.

At the American Film Festival of Deauville, 1988

Throughout the 1970s, Ann-Margret balanced her live musical performances with a string of dramatic film roles that played against her glamorous image. In 1973, she starred with John Wayne in The Train Robbers. Then came the musical Tommy in 1975, for which she was nominated for the Academy Award for Best Actress. In addition, she has been nominated for 10 Golden Globe Awards and has won five, including her Best Actress in a Musical or Comedy for Tommy. As previously mentioned, she also did a string of successful TV specials, starting with The Ann-Margret Show for NBC / CBS in 1968.

On August 17, 1977, Ann-Margret and Roger Smith traveled to Memphis to attend Elvis Presley's funeral.[18] Three months later, she hosted Memories Of Elvis featuring abridged versions of the Elvis 1968 TV and Aloha from Hawaii specials.[19] In 1978, she co-starred with Anthony Hopkins in the horror/suspense thriller Magic.


In 1982, Ann-Margret co-starred with Walter Matthau and Dinah Manoff in the film version of Neil Simon's play I Ought to Be in Pictures. That same year, she appeared with a six-year-old Angelina Jolie in Lookin' to Get Out, playing Jolie's mother. To round out 1982, she appeared alongside Alan Bates, Glenda Jackson, and Julie Christie in the film adaptation of The Return of the Soldier. She also starred in the TV movies Who Will Love My Children? (1983) and a remake of A Streetcar Named Desire (1984). These performances collectively won her two Golden Globe Awards and two Emmy nominations. She appeared as the wife of Roy Scheider's character in the 1986 crime thriller 52 Pick-Up.

In 1989, an illustration was done of Oprah Winfrey that was on the cover of TV Guide, and although the head was Oprah's, the body was referenced from a 1979 publicity shot of Ann-Margret. The illustration was rendered so tightly in color pencil by freelance artist Chris Notarile that most people thought it was a composite photograph.[20]

1990s and 2000s

In 1991 she starred in the groundbreaking Our Sons opposite Julie Andrews as mothers of sons who are lovers, one of whom is dying of AIDS. In 1992 she co-starred with Robert Duvall and Christian Bale in the Disney musical, Newsies. In 1993, Ann-Margret starred in the hit comedy Grumpy Old Men reuniting with Matthau and Jack Lemmon. Her character returned for Grumpier Old Men (1995), the equally successful sequel which this time co-starred Sophia Loren.

Ann-Margret published an autobiography in 1994 titled Ann-Margret: My Story,[21] in which she publicly acknowledged her battle with and ongoing recovery from alcoholism. In 1995, she was chosen by Empire magazine as one of the 100 Sexiest Stars in film history; she ranked 10th.

She also filmed Any Given Sunday (1999) for director Oliver Stone, portraying the mother of football team owner Cameron Diaz. She filmed a cameo appearance for The Limey but her entire performance was cut from the movie.[22]

Ann-Margret also starred in several TV movies, including Queen: The Story of an American Family (1993) and Life of the Party (1999), the latter of which she received nominations for an Emmy Award, a Golden Globe Award, and a Screen Actors Guild Award.

She made guest appearances on the television shows Touched by an Angel in 2000 and three episodes of Third Watch in 2003. In 2001, she made her first appearance in a stage musical, playing the character of brothel owner Mona Stangley in a new touring production of The Best Little Whorehouse in Texas.The production co-starred Gary Sandy and Ed Dixon. She played Jimmy Fallon's mother in the 2004 comedy Taxi, co-starring Queen Latifah. In 2001, Ann-Margret worked with Art Greenhaw on the album God Is Love: The Gospel Sessions. The critically acclaimed project resulted in her first Grammy Award nomination and first Dove Award nomination for Best Album of the Year in a Gospel category. They teamed up again in 2004 for the album Ann-Margret's Christmas Carol Collection. She performed material from the album at two auditorium church services at Crystal Cathedral in Garden Grove, California, and broadcast worldwide on the program Hour of Power.[23]

In 2006, Ann-Margret had supporting roles in the box-office hits The Break-Up with Jennifer Aniston and Vince Vaughn, and The Santa Clause 3 with Tim Allen. She also starred in several independent films, such as Memory (2006) with Billy Zane and Dennis Hopper. In 2009, she appeared in the comedy Old Dogs with John Travolta and Robin Williams.


Ann-Margret guest-starred in an episode of Law & Order: Special Victims Unit, "Bedtime", which first aired on March 31, 2010.[24] She received her sixth Emmy nomination for her performance. She also appeared in the Lifetime series, Army Wives, in the episode "Guns and Roses" (Season 4, Episode 5), which originally aired May 9, 2010. On August 29, 2010, she won an Emmy Award for Guest Performance by an Actress for her "SVU" performance. It was the first Emmy win of her career, and she received a standing ovation from the Emmy venue audience as she approached the stage to receive her award.

On October 14, 2010, Ann-Margret appeared on CBS' CSI.[25]

In 2014, she began appearing in a recurring role in the Showtime original series Ray Donovan.[26]

Personal life

She has been married to Roger Smith since May 8, 1967; he was an actor who later became her manager. Prior to this she was romantically linked to Elvis Presley during the filming of Viva Las Vegas.

She rode a 500 cc Triumph T100C Tiger motorcycle in The Swinger (1966) and used the same model, fitted with a non-standard electric starter, in her stage show and her TV specials. A keen motorcyclist, she was featured in Triumph Motorcycles' official advertisements in the 1960s. She suffered three broken ribs and a fractured shoulder when she was thrown off a motorcycle she was riding in rural Minnesota in 2000.[27]


The 2005 CBS miniseries Elvis includes the story of her affair with Elvis Presley during the filming of Viva Las Vegas.



Year Title Role Notes
1961 Pocketful of Miracles Louise Golden Globe Award for New Star of the Year – Actress
1962 State Fair Emily Porter
1963 Bye Bye Birdie Kim McAfee Nominated—Golden Globe Award for Best Actress – Motion Picture Musical or Comedy
1964 Viva Las Vegas Rusty Martin
1964 Kitten with a Whip Jody Dvorak
1964 The Pleasure Seekers Fran Hobson
1965 Bus Riley's Back in Town Laurel
1965 Once a Thief Kristine Pedak
1965 The Cincinnati Kid Melba
1966 Made in Paris Maggie Scott
1966 Stagecoach Dallas
1966 The Swinger Kelly Olsson
1966 Murderers' Row Suzie
1967 The Tiger and the Pussycat Carolina
1968 The Prophet Maggie, a Hippy
1968 Seven Men and One Brain N/A
1969 Rebus N/A
1970 R.P.M. Rhoda
1970 C.C. and Company Ann McCalley
1971 Carnal Knowledge Bobbie Golden Globe Award for Best Supporting Actress – Motion Picture
Nominated—Academy Award for Best Supporting Actress
Nominated—New York Film Critics Circle Award for Best Supporting Actress
1971 Dames at Sea Ruby Television movie
1972 The Outside Man Nancy Robson
1973 The Train Robbers Mrs. Lowe
1975 Tommy Nora Walker Golden Globe Award for Best Actress – Motion Picture Musical or Comedy
Nominated—Academy Award for Best Actress
1976 The Twist Charlie Minerva
1977 Joseph Andrews Lady Booby Nominated—Golden Globe Award for Best Supporting Actress – Motion Picture
1977 The Last Remake of Beau Geste Flavia Geste
1978 The Cheap Detective Jezebel Dezire
1978 Magic Peggy Ann Snow Nominated—Saturn Award for Best Actress
1979 The Villain Charming Jones
1980 Middle Age Crazy Sue Ann Burnett Nominated—Genie Award for Best Performance by a Foreign Actress
1982 The Return of the Soldier Jenny Baldry
1982 Lookin' to Get Out Patti Warner
1982 I Ought to Be in Pictures Steffy Blondell
1983 Who Will Love My Children? Lucile Fray Television movie
Golden Globe Award for Best Actress – Miniseries or Television Film
Nominated—Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Lead Actress in a Miniseries or a Movie
1984 A Streetcar Named Desire Blanche DuBois Television movie
Golden Globe Award for Best Actress – Miniseries or Television Film
Nominated—Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Lead Actress in a Miniseries or a Movie
1985 Twice in a Lifetime Audrey Minelli
1986 52 Pick-Up Barbara Mitchell
1987 The Two Mrs. Grenvilles Ann Arden Grenville Television movie
Nominated—Golden Globe Award for Best Actress – Miniseries or Television Film
Nominated—Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Lead Actress in a Miniseries or a Movie
1987 A Tiger's Tale Rose Butts
1988 A New Life Jackie Jardino
1991 Our Sons Luanne Barnes Television movie
1992 Newsies Medda Larkson Nominated—Golden Raspberry Award for Worst Supporting Actress
1993 Grumpy Old Men Ariel Truax
1994 Following Her Heart Lena Television movie
1995 Grumpier Old Men Ariel Gustafson
1996 Blue Rodeo Maggie Yearwood Television movie
1998 Life of the Party Pamela Harriman Television movie
Nominated—Golden Globe Award for Best Actress – Miniseries or Television Film
Nominated—Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Lead Actress in a Miniseries or a Movie
Nominated—Screen Actors Guild Award for Outstanding Performance by a Female Actor in a Miniseries or Television Movie
1999 Any Given Sunday Margaret Pagniacci
1999 Happy Face Murders Lorraine Petrovich Television movie
2000 The Last Producer Mira Wexler
2000 Perfect Murder, Perfect Town Nedra Paugh Television movie
2001 Blonde Della Monroe Television movie
2001 A Place Called Home Tula Jeeters Television movie
2002 Interstate 60 Mrs. James
2004 Taxi Mrs. Washburn
2005 Mem-o-re Carol Hargrave
2006 Tales of the Rat Fink N/A
2006 The Break-Up Wendy Meyers
2006 The Santa Clause 3: The Escape Clause Sylvia Newman
2009 All's Faire in Love Her Majesty the Queen
2009 Old Dogs Martha
2009 The Loss of a Teardrop Diamond Cornelia
2011 Lucky Pauline Keller
2016 Going in Style Annie Post-production

Box office ranking

For a few years Ann Margaret was voted by movie exhibitors as being among the most popular actors in the US:


Year Title Role Notes
1961 The Jack Benny Program Herself Episode: "Variety Show"
1963 The Flintstones Ann-Margrock Episode: "Ann-Margrock Present"
1970 Here's Lucy Ann-Margret Episode: "Lucy and Ann-Margret"
1993 Alex Haley's Queen Sally Jackson 2 episodes
Nominated—Golden Globe Award for Best Supporting Actress – Series, Miniseries or Television Film
Nominated—Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Supporting Actress in a Miniseries or a Movie
1994 Scarlett Belle Watling 4 episodes
1996 Seduced by Madness Diane Kay Borchardt 2 episodes
1998 Four Corners Amanda "Maggie" Wyatt 2 episodes
2000 Touched by an Angel Angela Episode: "Millennium"
2000 The 10th Kingdom Cinderella 7 episodes
2000 Popular God Episode: "Are You There, God? It's Me Ann-Margret"
2003 Third Watch Judge Barbara Halsted 3 episodes
2010 Law & Order: Special Victims Unit Rita Wills Episode: "Bedtime"
Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Guest Actress in a Drama Series
2010 Army Wives Aunt Edie Episode: "Guns & Roses"
2010 CSI: Crime Scene Investigation Margot Wilton Episode: "Sqweegel"
2014 Ray Donovan June 2 episodes






Theatre productions


Awards and honors

Year Award Category Result For
1962 Grammy Award Best New Artist Nominated
1962 Golden Laurel Top Female New Personality Won
1962 Golden Globe Most Promising Newcomer — Female Won
1963 Golden Laurel Top Female Musical Performance Won State Fair
1963 Golden Laurel Top Female Star Nominated
1964 Golden Laurel Top Female Comedy Performance Won Bye Bye Birdie
1964 Golden Laurel Top Female Star Nominated
1964 Golden Globe Best Motion Picture Actress — Musical/Comedy Nominated Bye Bye Birdie
1964 Photoplay Award Most Popular Female Star Won
1965 Golden Laurel Musical Performance, Female Won Viva Las Vegas
1966 Golden Laurel Musical Performance, Female Won Made in Paris
1967 Golden Laurel Top Female Star Nominated
1972 Academy Award Best Actress in a Supporting Role Nominated Carnal Knowledge
1972 Golden Globe Best Motion Picture Actress in a Supporting Role Won Carnal Knowledge
1975 Academy Award Best Actress in a Leading Role Nominated Tommy
1975 Golden Globe Best Motion Picture Actress — Musical/Comedy Won Tommy
1978 Golden Globe Best Motion Picture Actress in a Supporting Role Nominated Joseph Andrews
1979 Saturn Award Best Actress Nominated Magic
1981 Genie Award Best Performance by a Foreign Actress Nominated Middle Age Crazy
1983 Emmy Outstanding Lead Actress in a Limited Series or a Special Nominated Who Will Love My Children?
1983 Golden Apple Award Female Star of the Year Won
1984 Emmy Outstanding Lead Actress in a Limited Series or a Special Nominated Streetcar Named Desire, AA Streetcar Named Desire
1984 Golden Globe Best Performance by an Actress in a Mini-Series or Motion Picture Made for TV Won Who Will Love My Children?
1985 Golden Globe Best Performance by an Actress in a Mini-Series or Motion Picture Made for TV Won Streetcar Named Desire, AA Streetcar Named Desire
1987 Emmy Outstanding Lead Actress in a Mini Series or a Special Nominated Two Mrs. Grenvilles, TheThe Two Mrs. Grenvilles
1987 Women in Film Crystal Award For outstanding women who, through their endurance and the excellence of their work, have helped to expand the role of women within the entertainment industry.[31] Recipient
1988 Golden Globe Best Performance by an Actress in a Mini-Series or Motion Picture Made for TV Nominated Two Mrs. Grenvilles, TheThe Two Mrs. Grenvilles
1993 Emmy Outstanding Lead Actress in a Mini Series or a Special Nominated Queen: The Story of an American Family
1994 Golden Globe Best Performance by an Actress in a Supporting Role in a Series, Mini-Series or Motion Picture Made for TV Nominated Queen: The Story of an American Family
1999 Emmy Outstanding Lead Actress in a Miniseries or a Movie Nominated Life of the Party: The Pamela Harriman Story
1999 Golden Globe Best Performance by an Actress in a Mini-Series or Motion Picture Made for TV Nominated Life of the Party: The Pamela Harriman Story
1999 SAG Awards Outstanding Performance by a Female Actor in a TV Movie or Miniseries Nominated Life of the Party: The Pamela Harriman Story
2001 Grammy Award Best Southern, Country, or Bluegrass Gospel Album Nominated God is Love: The Gospel Sessions
2002 GMA Dove Award Best Country Album Nominated God is Love: The Gospel Sessions
2005 CineVegas International Film Festival Centennial Award Won
2010 Emmy Outstanding Guest Actress in a Drama Series Won Law & Order: SVU
2013 Ft. Lauderdale International Film Festival Lifetime Achievement Award Recipient


  1. 1 2 "Ann-Margret Biography". Retrieved 2010-08-04.
  2. Ann-Margret biografi Archived January 1, 2015, at the Wayback Machine., Svensk Filmdatabas (Swedish) retrieved 2014-05-01
  3. "Ann-Margret biography". Yahoo! Movies. Retrieved 2010-08-04.
  4. Ann-Margret 1994, p. 77.
  5. "I Just Don't Understand, Ann Margret". Billboard Top 100. 1961-10-02.
  6. Whitburn, Joel (2004). Hot Dance/Disco: 1974–2003. Record Research. p. 21. ISBN 0-89820-156-X.
  7. official records, National Academy of Recording Arts & Sciences; official records, Gospel Music Association; Mesquite (Texas) News, 2001 Volumes; holiday record release data, Select-O-Hits Distribution, 2004-2010
  8. Ann-Margret 1994, p. 91.
  9. Ann-Margret 1994, p. 96.
  10. Ann-Margret 1994, p. 102.
  11. Ann-Margret 1994, p. 104.
  12. Paul Lichter, Elvis in Vegas, New York: Overlook Duckworth, 2011, p. 64.
  13. "Ann-Margret: From Hollywood With Love" The New York Times
  14. Passafiume, Andrea (ed.) "Cat Ballou" on
  15. "Las Vegas Events".
  16. Anderson, Nancy (June 4, 1972). "John Wayne A Father Figure On Movie Set in Durango, Mexico". The Joplin Globe. Copley New Service.
  17. Ann-Margret 1994, pp. 236–254.
  18. Alanna Nash (8 July 2003). The Colonel: The Extraordinary Story of Colonel Tom Parker and Elvis Presley. Simon & Schuster. pp. 312–. ISBN 978-1-4391-3695-9. Retrieved 4 July 2013.
  19. Gillian G. Gaar (1 March 2011). Return of the King: Elivs [i.e. Elvis] Presley's Great Comeback. pp. 310–. ISBN 978-1-4587-3190-6. Retrieved 4 July 2013.
  20. "Going Too Far With the Winfrey Diet". New York Times. 1989-08-30. Retrieved 2010-04-25.
  21. Ann-Margret 1994.
  22. "The New Cult Canon: The Limey filmmaker commentary track". February 12, 2009. Retrieved November 28, 2012.
  23. Los Angeles Times, December 20, 2004, Local section
  24. "Exclusive: Ann-Margret to Guest on SVU".
  25. "Keck's Exclusives: How CSI Nabbed Ann-Margret". Retrieved September 23, 2010.
  26. Ann Oldenburg, USA TODAY (24 February 2014). "Ann-Margret joins 'Ray Donovan' cast".
  27. "Ann-Margret Discusses Being a Showbiz Survivor". CNN. January 1, 2001. Retrieved November 28, 2012.
  28. Connery No. 1 in Earnings Los Angeles Times 04 Jan 1966: b8.
  29. Getty Image: Swedish Royal Order of the Polar Star Honors Ann-Margret; accessed 20 April 2015.
  30. "Nixon: Library Offers Public a View of History". latimes.
  31. Past Recipients Crystal Award WIF web site


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