Canadian actresses who deceased at age 67

Here are 4 famous actresses from Canada died at 67:

Colleen Dewhurst

Colleen Dewhurst (June 3, 1924 Montreal-August 22, 1991 South Salem) also known as Colleen Rose Dewhurst was a Canadian actor and voice actor. She had two children, Campbell Scott and Alexander R. Scott.

She died as a result of cervical cancer.

Dewhurst was best known for her work on stage, having won two Tony Awards for Best Actress in a Play for her performances in "A Moon for the Misbegotten" and "A Streetcar Named Desire." She also had a successful career in film and television, appearing in movies such as "Annie Hall" and "Dying Young" and TV shows such as "Murphy Brown" and "Anne of Green Gables." In addition to her acting career, Dewhurst was involved in numerous charitable organizations, including the American Indian College Fund, for which she served as a board member. Her legacy in the entertainment industry continues to be celebrated today.

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Dorothy Collins

Dorothy Collins (November 18, 1926 Windsor-July 21, 1994 Watervliet) a.k.a. Marjorie Chandler was a Canadian singer and actor.

She died as a result of respiratory failure.

Dorothy Collins was best known for her role as a regular panelist on the popular game show "What's My Line?" from 1952 to 1960. She began her career in Canada as a singer and radio host before moving to the United States to pursue her career in show business. Collins was a popular performer on television variety shows in the 1950s and 1960s, making appearances on shows such as "The Ed Sullivan Show" and "The Perry Como Show."

In addition to her television work, Collins also appeared in several films and stage productions. She received critical acclaim for her performance in the musical "Follies" on Broadway in 1971. Collins continued to perform throughout the 1970s and 1980s, including a stint as a regular performer on the Canadian television series "The Bobby Vinton Show." She was inducted into the Canadian Music Hall of Fame in 1998.

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Nobu McCarthy

Nobu McCarthy (November 13, 1934 Ottawa-April 6, 2002 Londrina) a.k.a. Nobu Atsumi or Nobu Atsumi McCarthy was a Canadian model, actor and theatre director. She had two children, Marlon McCarthy and Serena McCarthy.

She died as a result of aortic aneurysm.

Nobu McCarthy was known for her work in both Hollywood and international films. She appeared in movies such as "Thunder in the Sun," "The Wind Cannot Read," and "Karate Kid II." Along with her acting career, she was also a successful model, appearing in Vogue and Harper's Bazaar. She later transitioned to working behind the scenes as a theatre director, founding the theatre company, "Theatre of Hearts." McCarthy was also an advocate for Asian American representation in the arts, serving as a member of the East West Players and as a board member of the Asian American Theatre Company. Despite her successful career, she faced discrimination and racial stereotypes in Hollywood due to her Japanese heritage. Her legacy continues to inspire and encourage diversity in the entertainment industry.

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Haji (January 24, 1946 Québec-August 9, 2013 Southern California) also known as Barbarella Catton, Haji Cat, Haji Catton or Hadji was a Canadian actor and exotic dancer.

Haji was born as Haji Amina Paul in Quebec, Canada. She moved to Los Angeles in the early 1960s and quickly made a name for herself as an exotic dancer, performing at clubs such as the Los Angeles-based Pink Pussycat. She entered the film industry in the mid-1960s, landing her first role in Russ Meyer's film "Faster, Pussycat! Kill! Kill!" in 1965. She went on to appear in several other exploitation films of the era, including "Planet of the Vampires" (1965), "The Wild World of Batwoman" (1966), and "Supervixens" (1975). In addition to her acting career, Haji was a close friend and muse of filmmaker Russ Meyer, who was known for his movies featuring buxom women. In her later years, Haji lived a quiet life in Southern California, where she passed away in 2013.

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