French actresses who deceased at age 60

Here are 4 famous actresses from France died at 60:

Tina Aumont

Tina Aumont (February 14, 1946 Hollywood-October 28, 2006 Port-Vendres) also known as Maria Christina Aumont, Christina Marquand, Tina Marquand or Marie Christine Aumont was a French actor.

She died in pulmonary embolism.

Tina Aumont was the daughter of French actor Jean-Pierre Aumont and Dominican actress Maria Montez. She grew up in Beverly Hills and attended boarding school in France. Aumont began her career in the late 1960s and appeared in several films, including Federico Fellini's "Casanova" and Sergio Corbucci's "The Great Silence." In 1973, she starred opposite Marcello Mastroianni in the film "Flesh for Frankenstein."

Aumont had a brief romantic relationship with French singer and actor Serge Gainsbourg in the 1970s. In the 1980s, she moved to the United States and worked mainly in television. She also became involved in activism and was a vocal advocate for animal rights.

Despite her relatively short career, Aumont is remembered as a talented and versatile actor who left an indelible mark on the film industry.

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Rosita Marstini

Rosita Marstini (September 19, 1887 Nancy-April 24, 1948 Los Angeles) also known as Madame Paul Bourgeois, Mme. Bourgeois, Countess De Marstini, Madame Marie Marstini, Madame Marstini, Mme. Rosita Marstini, Risita Marstini, Countess de Merstina or Countess Rosita Marstini was a French dancer and actor.

She was known for her work in silent films in the early 1900s, including her performance in the 1919 film "The Heart of a Gypsy." Marstini was a talented dancer, and she incorporated her skills into her performances on stage and on screen. She became a popular figure among the French elite, often performing for wealthy patrons in private settings. Marstini also had a notable career in theater and performed in productions on both sides of the Atlantic. In addition to her entertainment career, she was also involved in philanthropic work and was a notable supporter of the French Red Cross during World War I. Despite her success and fame, Marstini led a tumultuous personal life, which ultimately led to her downfall. She died in Los Angeles in 1948 at the age of 60.

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Suzanne Gabriello

Suzanne Gabriello (January 24, 1932 Paris-August 9, 1992 Paris) also known as Susanne Gabriello, Gabriello, Suzanne or Suzanne Yvonne Henriette Marie Galopet was a French singer and actor. She had three children, Marie Lauzin, Pascale Dubaile and Pierre Dubaile.

Suzanne Gabriello's career began in the 1950s as a French singer, with hits such as "Je suis la femme" and "Chanson pour ma mie". She later transitioned into acting, and appeared in several films including "The Hunchback of Notre Dame" (1956) and "The Count of Monte Cristo" (1959). Suzanne Gabriello was also a popular television personality, notably hosting the game show "Les Jeux de 20 heures" for several years. She continued to act and perform throughout the 1960s and 1970s, but retired from the entertainment industry in the early 1980s. Suzanne Gabriello passed away in 1992 at the age of 60 due to complications from diabetes.

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Rose Dione

Rose Dione (October 22, 1875 Paris-January 29, 1936 Los Angeles) also known as Madamoiselle Dion, Rose Dion, Rosa Dione, Madame Dione, Mme. Rose Dione, Madame Rose or Madame Dion was a French actor.

Rose Dione was renowned for her work in the early years of the film industry. She acted in over 100 silent films during her career and was known for her versatility in portraying various roles, including dramatic and comedic ones. Dione was a favorite of French director, Louis Feuillade, who directed her in many films including his groundbreaking serial "Fantômas". In addition to her acting work, Dione was also a pioneer in film production, founding her own production company, Société des Films Mademoiselle Dione, in 1915. She retired from acting in the 1920s and moved to the United States, where she continued to produce films until her death in 1936 at the age of 60.

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