Jean Hale, ‘Batman’ and ‘In Like Flint’ star, dead at 82

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The star died of natural causes in August

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Actress Jean Hale, best known for her roles in 1960s television shows such as “Batman” and “In Like Flint”, has died at the age of 82.

On Monday, Starr’s family confirmed to Granthshala News that he died on Aug. 3 in Santa Monica, California.

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She was previously married to Emmy- and Golden Globe-winning actor Dabney Coleman from 1961–1984. They share three children: Kelly, Randy and Quincy.

Hale was perhaps best known for the 1967 spy spoof flick “In Like Flint”, in which she played an employee of a corporation tasked with brainwashing women to overthrow a male-dominated world. was doing. She starred alongside Oscar winner James Coburn and Oscar nominee Lee J. Cobb.

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That same year, she appeared in two episodes of “Batman” as Polly, helping the evil Mad Hatter steal the Titanic Hero’s cowl.

His other television credits included “Perry Mason,” “The Alfred Hitchcock Hour,” “Hawaii Five-O” and more. On the film side, she was known for appearing in such films as “Taggart,” “The Oscars” and “The St. Valentine’s Day Massacre.”

To Hollywood ReporterThe actress was born on December 27, 1938, in Salt Lake City, but raised in Connecticut. His father was a prominent corporate leader of Mormon heritage, while his grandfather was known for owning a ranch with Brigham Young.

Hale went back to Utah for college and studied ballet at the University of Utah before attending Skidmore College in Saratoga Springs, New York.

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She also worked as a model for the Conover Agency and Huntington Hartford Agency and studied acting at the Neighborhood Playhouse with Coleman, James Caan, Jessica Walter, Christopher Lloyd and others.

She signed a seven-figure deal with 20th Century Granthshala in the early 1960s when Sandra Dee’s agent Len Luskin spotted Hale walking down the street.

In addition to her work as an actor, Hale was dedicated to volunteering with the American Cancer Society.

In 1984, he started a production company called Coleman-Tanasescu Entertainment with Gino Tanasecu before branching out on his own in 2000.

According to Hollywood Reporter, when she passed, Hale was working on a script called “Being Jenny,” based on the true story of a woman who married 10 men and married 10 men in the states of Texas and Oklahoma in the 1960s. Of.

She was also working on an adaptation of the book “Two Toes – The Coyote Legend of Green River”, which was written by her uncle Preston Q. Hale wrote.


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