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Charlotte Stewart Poster

Biography

Jump to: Overview (3)  | Mini Bio (1)  | Spouse (3)  | Trivia (8)  | Personal Quotes (2)

Overview (3)

Born in Yuba City, California, USA
Birth NameCharlotte Elizabeth Stewart
Height 5' 7" (1.7 m)

Mini Bio (1)

One of three children, Charlotte Stewart was born in Yuba City, California, USA on 27 February 1941. In the 1950s, she studied acting in Pasadena. She is famous for portraying the role of beloved schoolteacher "Miss Beadle" in the popular television series Little House on the Prairie (1974). She was with the show from 1974 - 1978. Charlotte Stewart has also worked with controversial filmmaker David Lynch on two occasions, in the cult classic Eraserhead (1977) and the TV series Twin Peaks (1990). Charlotte Stewart was once married to actor Tim Considine. They divorced, and she married David Banks (whom she had met years before, when she studied the craft of acting) in 1992.

- IMDb Mini Biography By: Barnaby Marriott barnabymarriott@yahoo.com

Spouse (3)

Michael Santos (30 August 2015 - present)
David Banks (1992 - 29 February 2012) ( his death)
Tim Considine (23 October 1965 - 1969) ( divorced)

Trivia (8)

Ex-sister-in-law of John Considine and Toby Considine.
Has a stepson named Jason, and a step-grandchild named Brittni
Has a brother named Lewis and a sister named Barbara Jean
Breast cancer survivor.
Ex-daughter-in-law of John W. Considine Jr..
Has admitted she considers Little House on the Prairie the most corny show ever made at that time.
Penned a tell-all autobiography where she admits being a wild party girl, becoming addicted to both drugs and alcohol after Little House on the Prairie ended and becoming homeless, soon after she left the series.
Among the many men she admitted having hook-ups with were Jon Voight, Bill Murray, Victor French ("Mr. Edwards" in the series), Ralph Waite, Mike Connors, Chad Everett and Jim Morrison.

Personal Quotes (2)

Gosh, I remember when we were shooting the show, there was nothing cornier in Hollywood. It was all about 'Maude' and 'Laverne & Shirley.' But where are those shows today? We're still on the air.
The 70s were an exploratory time with the women's movement, the free love, and there was lots of marijuana and drugs; I was in my early 20s and an actress in a town where there were many nice looking men available. They were interested. I had a wonderful time, and I have no regrets.

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