Redgrave, Lynn 1943–

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REDGRAVE, Lynn 1943–


Full name, Lynn Rachel Redgrave; born March 8, 1943, in London, England; naturalized United States citizen; daughter of Sir Michael Scudamore Redgrave (an actor) and Rachel Kempson (an actress); granddaughter of George Ellsworthy "Roy" Redgrave (an actor) and Margaret "Daisy" Scudamore Redgrave (an actress); sister of Vanessa Redgrave (an actress) and Corin Redgrave (an actor); aunt of Jemma Redgrave, Joely Richardson, and Natasha Richardson (all actresses); married John Clark (a producer and director), April 2, 1967 (divorced, 2000); children: Benjamin Clark, Kelly Clark (an actress), Annabel Clark. Education: Trained for the stage at Central School of Speech and Drama, London. Avocational Interests: Horses, cooking, gardening.

Addresses: Agent—Peters Fraser & Dunlop, Drury House, 34–43 Russell St., London WC2B 5HA, England. Manager—Susan Smith & Associates, 121 North San Vicente Blvd., Beverly Hills, CA 90211. Publicist— Angellotti Company, 12423 Ventura Court, Studio City, CA 91604.

Career: Actress and singer. Member of National Theatre, London, England, 1963–65; also a theatre instructor. Appeared at benefits, including galas for the Los Angeles Women's Shakespeare Company, Santa Monica, CA. Spokesperson for Weight Watchers.

Member: The Players (president, 1994).

Awards, Honors: Film Award nomination, British Academy of Film and Television Arts, most promising newcomer to leading film roles, 1965, for The Girl with the Green Eyes; New York Film Critics Award, best actress, 1966, Golden Globe Award, best motion picture actress—musical/comedy, Independent Film Importers and Distributors of America Award, Golden Globe Award nomination, most promising newcomer—female, Film Award nomination, British Academy of Film and Television Arts, best British actress, and Academy Award nomination, best actress, all 1967, all for Georgy Girl; Golden Laurel Award nomination, Producers Guild of America, female—new face, 1967; Antoinette Perry Award nomination, best actress in a play, 1976, for Mrs. Warren's Profession; Sarah Siddons Award, best stage actress in Chicago, and Joseph Jefferson Award, both c. 1977, for Misalliance; Emmy Award nomination, outstanding lead actress in a comedy series, and Golden Globe Award nomination, best performance by an actress in a television series—musical/comedy, both 1981, for House Calls; Daytime Emmy Award nomination, outstanding performer in children's programming, 1983, for "The Shooting," CBS Afternoon Playhouse; BBC Award, best television actress of the year, c. 1989, for Death of a Son; Elliot Norton Medal, Antoinette Perry Award nomination, best actress in a play, and Drama Desk Award nomination, all 1993, Outer Critics Circle Award, Connecticut Theatre Critics Circle Award, best actress, Sarah Siddons Award, and Joseph Jefferson Award, all 1994, William Shakespeare Award for Classical Theatre, Shakespeare Theatre of Washington, DC, 1995, Torch of Hope Award, Fred Allen Award, Catholic Actors Guild, and Helen Hayes Award nominations, best actress and best new play, all for Shakespeare for My Father; honorary doctor of fine arts, Baruch College at City University of New York, 1995; Maude Adams Award, Stephens College, Columbia, MO, 1996; Helen Hayes Award, American Express tribute for achievement in the arts, 1997; Film Award nomination, British Academy of Film and Television Arts, best performance by an actress in a supporting role, and Screen Actors Guild Award nomination (with others), outstanding performance by a cast, both 1997, for Shine; Gemini Award nomination, Academy of Canadian Cinema and Television, best performance by an actress in a featured supporting role in a dramatic program or miniseries, 1998, for White Lies; Golden Globe Award, best performance by an actress in a supporting role in a motion picture, Independent Spirit Award, best supporting female, Academy Award nomination, best actress in a supporting role, Film Award nomination, British Academy of Film and Television Arts, best performance by an actress in a supporting role, Golden Satellite Award nomination, International Press Academy, best actress in a supporting role in a motion picture—drama, and Screen Actors Guild Award nomination, outstanding performance by a female actor in a supporting role, all 1999, and ALFS Award, London Critics Circle Film awards, British supporting actress of the year, 2000, all for Gods and Monsters; named an officer of the Order of British Empire by Queen Elizabeth II, 2001; Obie Award, Village Voice, performance, and Drama Desk Award, outstanding featured actress in a play, both 2003, for "Miss Fozzard Finds Her Feet," Talking Heads; Golden Quill/Sir John Gielgud Award, Shakespeare Guild, National Arts Club (United States), 2003; Career Achievement Award in Acting, Palm Springs International Film Festival, 2003; honored by League of Professional Theatre Women, 2003; honored at Women Center Stage Festival, 2004; honorary doctor of humane letters, Center College, Danville, Kentucky.


Film Appearances:

Susan, Tom Jones, United Artists, 1963.

Baba Brennan, The Girl with the Green Eyes, Lopert, 1964.

Title role, Georgy Girl, Columbia, 1966.

Virgin, The Deadly Affair, Columbia, 1967.

Yvonne, Smashing Time, Paramount, 1967.

Phillipa Raskin, The Virgin Soldiers, Columbia, 1969.

Myrtle, The Last of the Mobile Hot Shots (also known as Blood Kin and The Seven Descents of Myrtle), Warner Bros., 1970.

Killer from Yuma, 1971.

Miss Poole, Every Little Crook and Nanny, Metro–Goldwyn–Mayer, 1972.

The queen, Everything You Always Wanted to Know about Sex* (*But Were Afraid to Ask), United Artists, 1972.

Nurse Sweet and Betty Martin, The National Health; or, Nurse Norton's Affair (also known as The National Health), Columbia, 1973.

Mary, Don't Turn the Other Cheek (also known as Long Live Your Death and Viva la muerta ... tua), International Amusement Corporation, 1974.

Xaviera Hollander, The Happy Hooker, Cannon, 1975.

Camille Levy, The Big Bus, Paramount, 1976.

Detective, Disco Beaver from Outer Space (also known as National Lampoon Presents Disco Beaver from Outer Space and National Lampoon's Disco Beaver from Outer Space), 1978.

Lady Davina, "An Englishman's Home," Sunday Lovers (also known as I seduttori della domenica and Les seducteurs), United Artists, 1980.

Nancy Stewart, Morgan Stewart's Coming Home (also known as Home Front), New Century/Vista, 1987.

Joan, Getting It Right, MCEG, 1989.

Vera, Midnight, SVS Films, 1989.

Gillian Helfgott, Shine, Fine Line, 1996.

Hannah, Gods and Monsters, Lions Gate Films, 1998.

Miss McVane, Strike! (also known as All I Wanna Do, The Hairy Bird, College femminile, and Les filles font la loi), Miramax, 1998.

Carrie, Touched (also known as Shegalla), Red Sky, 1999.

Katharine, The Simian Line, 1999, Gabriel Film Group, 2001.

Poinsettia, The Annihilation of Fish, 1999, Regent Entertainment, 2001.

Celia, Deeply (also known as Sur fond d'ocean), Myriad Pictures/Odeon Films, 2000.

Edna, How to Kill Your Neighbor's Dog, Artistic License, 2000.

Helen Whittaker, The Next Best Thing, Paramount, 2000.

Herself, Porn Star: The Legend of Ron Jeremy, Maelstrom Entertainment/Outrider Films, 2001.

Emily Vogel, Venus and Mars, 2001, Zenpix, 2003.

Mandy, My Kingdom, First Look Pictures Releasing, 2002.

Mrs. Ormerod, Anita and Me, Icon Film, 2002.

Mrs. Wilkinson, Spider, Sony Pictures Classics, 2002.

Nola Fox, Unconditional Love, New Line Cinema, 2002.

Voice of Cordelia Thornberry, The Wild Thornberrys Movie (animated), Paramount, 2002.

Woman and witch, Hansel & Gretel, Innovation Film Group, 2002.

Aunt Millicent, Peter Pan, Universal, 2003.

Grandma Lewis, Charlie's War, Christabel, 2003.

Television Appearances; Series:

Host, Not for Women Only, syndicated, c. 1972.

Charlotte Buckland Lloyd Seccombe, "Centennial," The Big Event, NBC, 1978–1979.

Ann Anderson, House Calls, CBS, 1979–1981.

Diana Swanson, Teachers Only, NBC, 1982–1983.

Host, Weight Watchers Magazine, beginning 1984.

Martha, The Fainthearted Feminist, BBC–2, 1984, Arts and Entertainment, 1985.

Maddie Peerce, Chicken Soup (also known as From This Moment On), ABC, 1989.

Trudy Frank, Rude Awakening, Showtime, 1998–2001.

Television Appearances; Miniseries:

Jane Cubberly, Turn of the Screw, ABC, 1974.

Berta, Vienna 1900: Games with Love and Death, BBC–2, 1974, broadcast on Masterpiece Theatre, PBS, 1975.

Kate Jordache, Rich Man, Poor Man—Book II (also known as Beggarman, Thief), NBC, 1976.

Television Appearances; Movies:

The Power and the Glory, Associated British Picture Corporation, 1963.

Elaine, Sunday out of Season, 1965.

Polly Barlow, Pretty Polly, 1966.

What's Wrong with Humpty Dumpty?, 1966.

Ivy Toft, I Am Osango, 1967.

Mary Downey, The Egg on the Face of the Tiger, Associated Television, 1968.

Queen Victoria, Hall of Kings, Associated British Picture Corporation, 1973.

Daft as a Brush, 1975.

Teacher, Sooner or Later, NBC, 1979.

Leona De Vos, The Seduction of Miss Leona (also known as To Love Again), CBS, 1980.

Mette Gad, Gauguin the Savage, CBS, 1980.

Monica Welles, Rehearsal for Murder, CBS, 1982.

Monica Breedlove, The Bad Seed, ABC, 1985.

Marjorie Lloyd, My Two Loves, ABC, 1986.

A Woman Alone (solo performance), BBC, 1988.

Cohost, Home, ABC, 1989.

Pauline Williams, Death of a Son, BBC, 1989.

Abby Greyhouwsky, Jury Duty: The Comedy (also known as The Great American Sex Scandal), ABC, 1990.

Jane Hudson, Whatever Happened to Baby Jane? (also known as Whatever Happened to...?), ABC, 1991.

Monica Brannigan, Indefensible: The Truth about Edward Brannigan (also known as A Father's Betrayal), CBS, 1997.

Ms. Rogers, "Toothless," The Wonderful World of Disney, ABC, 1997.

Inga Kolneder, White Lies, 1998.

Amanda Talmadge, Different, Lifetime, 1999.

Voice of the wicked witch of the East, Lion of Oz (animated; also known as Le lion d'Oz and Lion of Oz and the Badge of Courage), The Disney Channel, 2000.

Alma Werfel–Mahler, Varian's War (also known as Varian Fry, un heros oublie), Showtime, 2001.

Also appeared in Ain't Afraid to Dance and Blank Pages.

Television Appearances; Specials:

Sheila, "The End of the Tunnel," Comedy Playhouse, BBC, 1966.

Helena, "A Midsummer Night's Dream," Play of the Month, BBC, 1971.

Eliza, "Pygmalion," Play of the Month, BBC, 1973.

Host, The Shape of Things, NBC, 1973.

William, 1973.

The National Love, Sex, and Marriage Test, NBC, 1978.

Linda in Wonderland, CBS, 1980.

Herself and various characters, Steve Martin's Best Show Ever, NBC, 1981.

Musical Comedy Tonight II (also known as Sylvia Fine Kaye's Musical Comedy Tonight II), PBS, 1981.

NBC team member, Battle of the Network Stars XII (also known as Battle of the Network Stars), ABC, 1982.

Sarah Cotter, "The Shooting," CBS Afternoon Playhouse, CBS, 1982.

Herself, Circus of the Stars #8, CBS, 1983.

Battle of the Video Games, 1983.

Host, The Academy Awards Preview '84, 1984.

Herself, Joan Rivers and Friends Salute Heidi Abromowitz, 1985.

All Star Party for Clint Eastwood, CBS, 1986.

All Star Party for Joan Collins, CBS, 1987.

The Candid Camera Christmas Special, CBS, 1987.

Host and narrator, The Silent Mouse, PBS, 1988.

Wilhelmina "Bill" Shannon, "The Old Reliable," Tales from the Hollywood Hills, PBS, 1988.

Cleopatra, Antony and Cleopatra (also known as The Tragedy of Antony and Cleopatra), CBS, 1989.

Host, "The House I Live In," In Performance at the White House, PBS, 1989.

Herself, The 14th Annual Circus of the Stars, CBS, 1989.

ABC's Comedy Sneak Peek, ABC, 1989.

Host, One Second before Sunrise, PBS, 1990.

Host, "The Tailor of Gloucester," Great Performances, PBS, 1990.

The Music Center 25th Anniversary (also known as The Los Angeles Music Center's 25th Anniversary Celebration), PBS, 1990.

The All–Star Tribute to Our Troops, CBS, 1991.

Host and narrator, One Second before Sunrise II, PBS, 1993.

Host and narrator, The Vertical Environment, PBS, 1993.

Maggie Donnelly, "Calling the Shots," Masterpiece Theatre, BBC and PBS, 1993.

Narrator and voice of Felina the cat, Timmy's Special Delivery, syndicated, 1994.

Host, "Star Crossed Lovers," Great Performances, PBS, 1999.

Judge Nancy Jakes, "A Season for Miracles," Hallmark Hall of Fame, CBS, 1999.

Herself, The AFI's 100 Years ... 100 Stars, CBS, 1999.

The Noel Coward Story, PBS, 1999.

Politically Incorrect with Bill Maher After Party, ABC, 2001.

Helen Margaret Chapman, "My Sister's Keeper," Hallmark Hall of Fame, CBS, 2002.

Television Appearances; Awards Presentations:

Presenter, The 34th Annual Tony Awards, 1980.

The Screen Actors Guild 50th Anniversary Celebration, CBS, 1984.

The 39th Annual Tony Awards, 1985.

Herself, The 41st Annual Tony Awards, 1987.

The Kennedy Center Honors: A Celebration of the Performing Arts, CBS, 1989.

Herself, The 46th Annual Tony Awards, CBS, 1992.

The Ninth Annual Genesis Awards, syndicated, 1995.

The Kennedy Center Honors, CBS, 1997.

The Fifth Annual Blockbuster Entertainment Awards, 1999.

The Fifth Annual Screen Actors Guild Awards, 1999.

The 71st Annual Academy Awards, ABC, 1999.

Presenter, The 57th Annual Tony Awards, CBS, 2003.

Television Appearances; Episodic:

Tango, The Edge of Night, ABC, 1956.

Herself, The Hollywood Palace, ABC, 1967.

Herself, The Jerry Lewis Show, ABC, 1967.

Mystery guest, I've Got a Secret, CBS, 1967.

Herself, The Carol Burnett Show, CBS, 1968.

Herself, The Mike Douglas Show, syndicated, 1968.

This Is Tom Jones (also known as The Tom Jones Show), ABC, c. 1969.

(Uncredited) Guest panelist, What's My Line, syndicated, multiple episodes in 1974 and 1975.

$10,000 Pyramid, ABC and syndicated, 1975.

$20,000 Pyramid, ABC and syndicated, multiple episodes in 1975 and 1976.

Claire, "A Hair–Trigger Away," Kojak, CBS, 1976.

Herself, Celebrity Cooks, syndicated, 1978.

Herself, The Muppet Show, syndicated, 1978.

Herself, The Tonight Show Starring Johnny Carson, NBC, 1980.

"The Anniversary Gift," The Love Boat, ABC, 1982.

"Face of Fire," Fantasy Island, ABC, 1982.

Host, Fridays, ABC, 1982.

Host, The Shape of Things, NBC, 1982.

The $25,000 Pyramid, CBS, multiple episodes in 1982 and 1983.

Cathy Knight, "Relative Loses," Hotel, ABC, 1983.

Abby Benton Freestone, "It's a Dog's Life," Murder, She Wrote, CBS, 1984.

"The High Cost of Living," Fantasy Island, ABC, 1984.

"James Hoban," An American Portrait, CBS, 1984.

Audrey Beck, "Restless Nights," Hotel, ABC, 1986.

Mrs. Hepp, "Walking on Air," WonderWorks, PBS, 1986.

Herself, A Conversation with Dinah, syndicated, 1989.

Public People/Private Lives, syndicated, 1989.

"The Nova Quiz," Nova, PBS, 1993.

Herself, "Yummy Mummy," The Nanny, CBS, 1998.

Herself, Open House (also known as Open House with Gloria Hunniford), Channel 5, 2001.

Herself, So Graham Norton, Channel 4, 2001.

Voice of Cordelia Thornberry, "Sir Nigel: Parts 1 & 2," The Wild Thornberrys (animated), Nickelodeon, 2003.

Appeared in Evening at the Improv, Arts and Entertainment and syndicated.

Television Appearances; Pilots:

Hellzapoppin', ABC, 1972.

Panelist, To Tell the Truth, NBC, 1990.

Stage Appearances:

Helena, A Midsummer Night's Dream, Royal Court Theatre, London, 1962.

Portia, The Merchant of Venice, Dundee Repertory Theatre, Dundee, Scotland, 1962.

Sarah Elliott, The Tulip Tree, Haymarket Theatre Royal, London, 1962.

Rookery Nook, Dundee Repertory Theatre, 1962.

Court lady, Hamlet, National Theatre, London, 1963.

Court lady, Saint Joan, National Theatre, 1963.

Rose, The Recruiting Officer, National Theatre, 1963.

Barblin, Andorra, National Theatre, 1964.

Jackie Coryton, Hay Fever, National Theatre, 1964.

The Master Builder, 1964.

Kattrin, Mother Courage, National Theatre, 1965.

Margaret, Much Ado about Nothing, Chichester Festival Theatre, Chichester, England, 1965.

Miss Prue, Love for Love, National Theatre, 1965.

Carol Melkett, Black Comedy (produced with White Lies as Black Comedy/White Lies), Ethel Barrymore Theatre, 1967.

Maeve, Zoo, Zoo, Widdershins Zoo, Edinburgh Festival, Lyceum Theatre, Edinburgh, Scotland, 1969.

The Two of Us, Garrick Theatre, London, 1970.

Joanne, Slag, Royal Court Theatre, 1971.

Stella, A Better Place, Gate Theatre, Dublin, Ireland, 1972.

Billie Dawn, Born Yesterday, Greenwich Theatre, London, 1973.

Vicky, My Fat Friend, Brooks Atkinson Theatre, New York City, 1974.

Joan, Knock Knock, Biltmore Theatre, New York City, 1976.

Vivie Warren, Mrs. Warren's Profession, Vivian Beaumont Theatre, New York City, 1976.

Misalliance, Lake Forest, IL, 1976.

Title role, Saint Joan, Goodman Theatre, Chicago, IL, then Circle in the Square, New York City, both 1977–1978.

Viola, Twelfth Night, American Shakespeare Festival, Stratford, CT, 1978.

Sonia, Thursday's Girls (also known as Les dames du jeudi), Coronet Theatre, Los Angeles, 1981.

Anna Leonowens, The King and I, St. Louis Municipal Theatre, St. Louis, MO, 1982.

Sarah Siddons, The Actor's Nightmare, Westside Arts Theatre, New York City, 1982.

Sister Mary Ignatius, Sister Mary Ignatius Explains It All for You, Westside Arts Theatre, 1982.

The honorable Mrs. William Tatham, Aren't We All?, Brooks Atkinson Theatre, 1985.

Susan Too, Sweet Sue, Music Box Theatre, then Royale Theatre, both New York City, 1987–1988.

La Marquise de Merteuil, Les liaisons dangereuses, Ahmanson Theatre, Los Angeles, 1988.

Melissa Gardner, Love Letters, Edison Theatre, New York City, 1989.

Don Juan in Hell, Los Angeles, 1989–1991.

The Cherry Orchard, Los Angeles, 1990.

Three Sisters, Queen's Theatre, London, 1990.

Angelique Pinglet, A Little Hotel on the Side, Belasco Theatre, New York City, 1992.

Mrs. Alvine Solness, The Master Builder, Belasco Theatre, 1992.

Shakespeare for My Father (solo show), Helen Hayes Theatre, New York City, 1993–1994, one–act workshop produced at New York University, Gallatinn Division, c. 1992.

Arkadina, The Notebook of Trigorin, Cincinnati Playhouse at the Park, Cincinnati, OH, 1996.

Charlotte Hay, Moon over Buffalo, Martin Beck Theatre, New York City, c. 1996.

Mrs. Draper, Strike Up the Band, City Center, New York City, 1998.

Dotty Otley/Mrs. Clackett, Noises Off, Piccadilly Theatre, London, 2001.

Rose Randall, The Mandrake Root, Long Wharf Theatre, New Haven, CT, 2001, San Jose Repertory Theatre, San Jose, CA, 2002, Little Shubert Theatre, New York City, 2003.

Joanne, Company, John F. Kennedy Center for the Performing Arts, Washington, DC, 2002.

Miss Fozzard, "Miss Fozzard Finds Her Feet," Talking Heads, Minetta Lane Theatre, New York City, 2003.

Collected Stories, Contemporary Stage Company, Wilmington, DE, 2004.

Opening Night: A Tribute to Lynn Redgrave, Women Center Stage Festival, The Culture Project, 45 Bleecker Theatre, New York City, 2004.

Sister of the Garden, 2005.

Performed at other venues, including the Folger Theatre, Folger Shakespeare Library, Washington, DC.

Major Tours:

Barbara, Billy Liar, British cities, 1962.

Miss Prue, Love for Love, National Theatre Company, Moscow and Berlin, 1965.

Vicky, My Fat Friend, U.S. cities, 1974.

The Two of Us, U.S. cities, 1975.

California Suite, U.S. cities, 1976–1977.

Hellzapoppin', U.S. cities, 1976–1977.

Anna Leonowens, The King and I, North American cities, 1983.

Shakespeare for My Father (solo show), U.S. and international cities, 1994–1996.

The Exonerated, U.S. cities, c. 2003.

Radio Appearances:

Irina, Three Sisters, BBC Radio, 1966.

She Stoops to Conquer, KPFK (California), c. 1997.

Appeared as Rosalind, As You Like It, and in Vile Bodies, both BBC Radio; appeared in Artist Descending a Staircase, Irish radio; and in Tales for Halloween.



Make Mine Manhattan, 1978.

Cole Porter Revisited, 1979.

The Power Is You, Clarus, 1979.

Peter Pan, by J. M. Barrie, Random House Children's Books, 1987.

The Anastasia Syndrome, by Mary Higgins Clark, 1989.

The Shell Seekers, by Rosamunde Pilcher, Bantam, 1989.

The Wolves of Willoughby Chase, by Joan Aiken, Random House Audio Publishing Group, 1989.

All's Well That Ends Well, by William Shakespeare, Caedmon Audio, 1990.

Cole Porter, Volume III, 1990.

September, by Rosamunde Pilcher, 1990.

The Women in His Life, by Barbara Taylor Bradford, 1990.

The Importance of Being Earnest, by Oscar Wilde, HarperAudio, 1991.

The Napping House and Other Stories, by Audrey Wood, 1991.

Another View, by Rosamunde Pilcher, 1992.

Sin, by Josephine Hart, Random House, 1992.

Snow in April, by Rosamunde Pilcher, 1992.

This Is Living: How I Found Health and Happiness, by Lynn Redgrave, Penguin Highbridge Audio, 1992.

Animal Stories, 1993.

The Blackberry Day and Other Stories, by Rosamunde Pilcher, BBC Consumer Publishing, 1993.

Stories from Flowers in the Rain, by Rosamunde Pilcher, 1993.

"The Blue Bedroom" and Other Stories, by Rosamunde Pilcher, BBC Consumer Publishing, 1994.

The Empty House, by Rosamunde Pilcher, 1994.

Gone with the Wind, by Margaret Mitchell, 1994.

Pygmalion, by George Bernard Shaw, HarperCollins, 1994.

Lynn Redgrave Performs Alice in Wonderland and Through the Looking Glass and What Alice Found There, Audio Literature, 1995, also released as Cybill Shepherd and Lynn Redgrave Perform Alice in Wonderland and Through the Looking Glass and What Alice Found There, Audio Literature, 1995.

The Day of the Storm, by Rosamunde Pilcher, Random House Audio Publishing Group, 1996.

The World of Philosophy, by various writers, Knowledge Products, 1997.

As Time Goes By, by Michael Walsh, Time Warner Audio Major, 1998.

Diana: Her New Life, by Andrew Morton, Simon & Schuster, 1999.

The Forest, by Edward Rutherfurd, Random House Audio Publishing Group, 2000.

Marrying the Mistress, by Joanna Trollope, Penguin Audiobooks, 2000.

The Rosamunde Pilcher Collection: The White Birds/The Shell Seekers/Coming Home, by Rosamunde Pilcher, Random House Audio Publishing Group, 2000.

Winter Solstice, by Rosamunde Pilcher, Random House Audio Publishing Group, 2000.

The Doll People, by Ann M. Martin and Laura Godwin, Listening Library, 2001.

The Two Princesses of Bamarre, by Gail Carson Levine, HarperChildren'sAudio, 2001.

The World of Atlas Shrugged: The Essential Companion to Ayn Rand's Masterpiece, Highbridge Audio, 2001.

Inkheart, by Cornelia Funke, Listening Library, 2003.

The Meanest Doll in the World, by Ann M. Martin and Laura Godwin, Listening Library, 2003.

The Perfect Suitor, by Kathleen Woodiwiss, HarperAudio, 2003.

Prince Caspian, by C. S. Lewis, HarperChildren'sAudio, 2003.

The Judith Durham Story: Colours of My Life, by Graham Simpson, Virgin Publishing, 2004.

Her Own Rules, by Barbara Taylor Bradford, HarperAudio, 2005.

Also recorded Black Beauty, by Anna Sewell, California Artists Radio Theatre; Much Ado about Nothing, by William Shakespeare; Pride & Prejudice, by Jane Austen; Richard the Second, by William Shakespeare; and Sir Edward and Nimrod, by Jane McCullough.


Cleopatra, Antony and Cleopatra (also known as The Tragedy of Antony and Cleopatra), 1983.

Narrator, Meet Your Animal Friends, JSK Enterprises, 1985.

Narrator, Here We Go, 1986.

Narrator, Here We Go Again!, 1986.

Hannah, The World of Gods and Monsters: A Journey with James Whale, Universal Studios Home Video, 1999.

Music Videos:

"Freak of the Week," by DJ Polo and Ron Jeremy, 1996.


Stage Plays:

Shakespeare for My Father (solo show), Helen Hayes Theatre, New York City, 1993–1994, U.S. and international cities, 1994–1996, one–act workshop produced at New York University, Gallatinn Division, c. 1992, published as Shakespeare for My Father: A One–Woman Play in Two Acts, Samuel French, 2001.

The Mandrake Root, Long Wharf Theatre, New Haven, CT, 2001, John F. Kennedy Center for the Performing Arts, Washington, DC, 2002, San Jose Repertory Theatre, San Jose, CA, 2002, Little Shubert Theatre, New York City, 2003.

Nightingale (solo show; staged reading), San Jose Repertory Theatre, 2002.


This Is Living: How I Found Health and Happiness, Dutton, 1991, published in Great Britain as Diet for Life, 1991.

(With Annabel Clark) Journal: Mother and Daughter's Recovery from a Breast Cancer, Umbrage Editions, 2004.



A&E Monthly, December, 1996.

Entertainment Weekly, March 1, 1999, p. 48.

Interview, February, 1991.

People Weekly, March 29, 1999, p. 68.

Time, November 2, 1998.

Times (London), November 12, 1996.


The Official Lynn Redgrave Home Page,, August 26, 2004.