Sneha Girap (Editor)

Betty Hutton

Updated on
Edit
Like
Comment
Share on FacebookTweet on TwitterShare on LinkedInShare on Reddit
Years active
  
1938–2000

Role
  
Film actress

Name
  
Betty Hutton


Children
  
3

Religion
  
Roman Catholic

Siblings
  
Marion Hutton

Betty Hutton wwwdoctormacrocomImagesHutton20BettyAnnexA


Full Name
  
Elizabeth June Thornburg

Born
  
February 26, 1921 (
1921-02-26
)

Died
  
March 11, 2007, Palm Springs, California, United States

Spouse
  
Pete Candoli (m. 1960–1967)

Movies and TV shows
  
Annie Get Your Gun, The Greatest Show on, The Miracle of Morgan's, The Perils of Pauline, The Betty Hutton Show

And the angels sing 1944 full movie


Betty Hutton (born Elizabeth June Thornburg; February 26, 1921 – March 12, 2007) was an American stage, film, and television actress, comedian, dancer, and singer.

Contents

Betty Hutton Betty Hutton Wikipedia the free encyclopedia

What s my line betty hutton mar 4 1956


Early life and education

Betty Hutton Betty Hutton Celebrities lists

Hutton was born Elizabeth June Thornburg in Battle Creek, Michigan. She was the daughter of a railroad foreman, Percy E. Thornburg (1896–1937) and his wife, Mabel Lum (1901–1967). While she was very young, her father abandoned the family for another woman. They did not hear of him again until they received a telegram in 1937, informing them of his suicide. Along with her older sister Marion, Betty was raised by her alcoholic mother, who took the surname Hutton and was later billed as the actress Sissy Jones.

Betty Hutton Betty HuttonAnnex

The three started singing in the family's speakeasy when Betty was 3 years old. Troubles with the police kept the family on the move. They eventually landed in Detroit, where she attended Foch Intermediate School.

On one occasion, when Betty, preceded by a police escort, arrived at the premiere of Let's Dance (1950), her mother, arriving with her, quipped, "At least this time the police are in front of us!" Hutton sang in several local bands as a teenager, and at one point visited New York City hoping to perform on Broadway, where she was rejected.

Betty Hutton Betty Hutton Wikipedia

A few years later, she was scouted by orchestra leader Vincent Lopez, who gave Hutton her entry into the entertainment business. In 1939, she appeared in several musical shorts for Warner Bros., and appeared in a supporting role on Broadway in Panama Hattie (starring Ethel Merman, who demanded on opening night that Hutton's musical numbers be cut from the show) and Two for the Show, both produced by Buddy DeSylva.

Career

Betty Hutton Betty Hutton Film Actress Film ActorFilm Actress Singer

When DeSylva became a producer at Paramount Pictures, Hutton was signed to a featured role in The Fleet's In (1942), starring Paramount's number-one female star Dorothy Lamour. Hutton was an instant hit with the movie-going public. Paramount did not immediately promote her to major stardom, however, but did give her second leads in a Mary Martin film musical, Star Spangled Rhythm (1943), and another Lamour film. In 1943, she was given co-star billing with Bob Hope in Let's Face It. During that year, she made $1250 per week.

The Miracle of Morgan's Creek

In 1942, writer-director Preston Sturges cast Betty as the dopey but endearing small-town girl who gives local troops a happy send-off and wakes up married and pregnant, but with no memory of who her husband is, except that a few "z's" were in his name. This film, The Miracle of Morgan's Creek, was delayed by Hays Office objections and Sturges' prolific output and was finally released early in 1944. The film made Hutton a major star; Preston Sturges was nominated for a Best Writing Oscar, the film was named on the National Film Board's Top Ten films for the year, the National Board of Review nominated the film for Best Picture of 1944, and awarded Betty Hutton the award for Best Acting for her performance in the film. The New York Times named it as one of the 10 Best Films of 1942-1944.

Betty Hutton Betty Hutton Stars actress H i Pinterest Actresses and

Critic James Agee noted that "the Hays office must have been raped in its sleep" to allow the film to be released. And although the Hays Office received many letters of protest because of the film's subject matter, it was Paramount's highest-grossing film of 1944, playing to standing-room-only audiences in some theatres. On the strength of its success, she signed a recording contract with the newly formed Capitol Records (she was one of the earliest artists to do so). Buddy DeSylva, one of Capitol's founders, also co-produced her next hit, the musical Incendiary Blonde, directed by veteran comedy director George Marshall and released in 1945, by which time Hutton had replaced Lamour as Paramount's top female box-office attraction. Marshall also directed Hutton in the hugely popular The Perils of Pauline in 1947, where she sang a Frank Loesser song that was nominated for an Oscar: "I Wish I Didn't Love You So."

She was billed above Fred Astaire in the 1950 musical Let's Dance. Her next screen triumph came in Annie Get Your Gun (1950) for Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer, which hired her to replace an exhausted Judy Garland in the role of Annie Oakley. The film, with the leading role retooled for Hutton, was a smash hit, with the biggest critical praise going to Hutton. Among her lesser-known roles were an unbilled cameo in Sailor Beware (1952) with Dean Martin and Jerry Lewis, in which she portrayed Dean's girlfriend, Hetty Button.

Altogether, Hutton made 19 films from 1942 to 1952. Her career as a Hollywood star ended due to a contract dispute with Paramount following the Oscar-winning The Greatest Show on Earth (1952) and Somebody Loves Me (1952), a biography of singer Blossom Seeley. The New York Times reported that the dispute resulted from her insistence that her husband at the time, choreographer Charles O'Curran, direct her next film. This is not as outrageous as it now sounds, since many famous female stars, from Greta Garbo to Alexander Korda's first wife, silent movie star María Corda, often demanded directing gigs for their unknown husbands as the price of their next film.

However, beset by the erosion of their audience to television, the dismemberment of their theater chains and the rise of McCarthyism, the studio declined, and Hutton broke her contract. Hutton's last completed film was a small one, Spring Reunion, released in 1957, a drama in which she gave an understated, sensitive performance. Unfortunately, box-office receipts indicated the public did not want to see a subdued Hutton. She also became disillusioned with Capitol's management and moved to RCA Victor.

Television and post-film career

Hutton got work in radio, appeared in Las Vegas and in nightclubs, then tried her luck in the new medium of television. In 1954, TV producer Max Liebman, of comedian Sid Caesar's Your Show of Shows, fashioned his first "Color Spectacular" as an original musical written especially for Hutton, Satins and Spurs. It was a flop with the public and critics, probably because Hutton had an outsized personality that didn't work well on "the small screen." Its viewers also probably expected to see color on their black and white sets, and when they did not, switched to something else.

In 1957, she appeared on a Dinah Shore show on NBC that also featured Boris Karloff; the program has been preserved on a kinescope. Lucille Ball (another female star who had clearly pushed her husband to a lucrative career) and Desi Arnaz took a chance on Hutton in 1959, with their company Desilu Productions giving her a CBS sitcom, The Betty Hutton Show. Hutton hired the still-blacklisted and future film composer Jerry Fielding to direct her series. They had met over the years in Las Vegas when he was blacklisted from TV and radio and could get no other work, and her Hollywood career was also fading. It was Fielding's first network job since losing his post as musical director of Groucho Marx's You Bet Your Life in 1953 after hostile questioning by HUAC. The Betty Hutton Show faded quickly.

She guest-starred in the 1965 Gunsmoke episode "Bad Lady from Brookline". Her character takes a job singing in a saloon, while developing her shooting skills sufficiently to kill Matt Dillon for murdering her husband. The impression is that the show was written specifically to showcase Hutton's talents.

Hutton continued headlining in Las Vegas and touring across the country. She returned to Broadway briefly in 1964 when she temporarily replaced a hospitalized Carol Burnett in the show Fade Out – Fade In. In 1967, she was signed to star in two low-budget Westerns for Paramount, but was fired shortly after the projects began. In 1980, she took over the role of Miss Hannigan during the original Broadway production of Annie while Alice Ghostley was on vacation. Ghostley replaced the original Miss Hannigan actress, Dorothy Loudon (who won a Tony Award for the role).

Marriages and children

Hutton's first marriage was to camera manufacturer Ted Briskin on September 3, 1945. The marriage ended in divorce in 1950. Two daughters were born to the couple:

  • Lindsay Diane Briskin, born in Barcelona, Spain on March 1, 1946
  • Candice Elizabeth Briskin, born in Havana, Cuba on December 3, 1947
  • Hutton's second marriage in 1952 was to choreographer Charles O'Curran. They divorced in 1955. He died in 1984.

    She married for the third time in 1955. Husband Alan W. Livingston, an executive with Capitol Records, was the creator of Bozo the Clown. They divorced five years later, although some accounts refer to the union as a nine-month marriage.

    Her fourth and final marriage in 1960 was to jazz trumpeter Pete Candoli, a brother of Conte Candoli. Hutton and Candoli had one child:

  • Carolyn Candoli, born on March 9, 1961
  • They divorced in 1967.

    Hutton was once engaged to the head of the Warner Bros. makeup department, makeup artist Perc Westmore, in 1942, but broke off the engagement, saying it was because he bored her.

    Life after Hollywood

    After the 1967 death of her mother in a house fire and the collapse of her last marriage, Hutton's depression and pill addictions escalated. She divorced her fourth husband, jazz trumpeter Pete Candoli, and declared bankruptcy. Hutton had a nervous breakdown and later attempted suicide after losing her singing voice in 1970. After regaining control of her life through rehabilitation, and the mentorship of a Roman Catholic priest, Father Peter Maguire, Hutton converted to Roman Catholicism and took a job as a cook at a rectory in Portsmouth, Rhode Island. She made national headlines when it was revealed she was working in a rectory.

    In 1974, a well-publicized "Love-In for Betty Hutton" was held at New York City's Riverboat Restaurant, emceed by comedian Joey Adams, with several old Hollywood pals on hand. The event raised $10,000 for Hutton and gave her spirits a big boost, but steady work still eluded her.

    Hutton appeared in an interview with Mike Douglas and a brief guest appearance in 1975 on Baretta. In 1977, Hutton was featured on The Phil Donahue Show. Hutton was then happily employed as hostess at a Newport, Rhode Island, jai alai arena.

    She also appeared on Good Morning America, which led to a 1978 televised reunion with her two daughters. Hutton began living in a shared home with her divorced daughter and grandchildren in California, but returned to the East Coast for a three-week return to the stage. She followed Dorothy Loudon as the evil Miss Hannigan in Annie on Broadway in 1980. Hutton's rehearsal of the song "Little Girls" was featured on Good Morning America. Hutton's Broadway comeback was also included in a profile that was done about her life, her struggle with pills, and her recovery on CBS News Sunday Morning.

    A ninth-grade drop-out, Hutton went back to school and earned a master's degree in psychology from Salve Regina University. During her time at college, Hutton became friends with singer-songwriter Kristin Hersh and attended several early concerts of Hersh's band, Throwing Muses. Hersh later wrote the song "Elizabeth June" as a tribute to her friend, and wrote about their relationship in further detail in her memoir, Rat Girl.

    Hutton's last known performance, in any medium, was on Jukebox Saturday Night, which aired on PBS in 1983. Hutton stayed in New England and began teaching comedic acting at Boston's Emerson College. She became estranged again from her daughters.

    After the death of her ally, Father Maguire, Hutton returned to California, moving to Palm Springs in 1999, after decades in New England. Hutton hoped to grow closer with her daughters and grandchildren, as she told Robert Osborne on TCM's Private Screenings in April 2000, though her children remained distant. She told Osborne that she understood their hesitancy to accept a now elderly mother. The TCM interview first aired on July 18, 2000. The program was rerun as a memorial on the evening of her death in 2007, and again on July 11, 2008, April 14, 2009, January 26, 2010, and as recently as March 18, 2017. as part of TCM's memorial tribute for Robert Osborne.

    Hutton lived in Palm Springs until her death March 12, 2007, at 86, from colon cancer complications. She is buried at Desert Memorial Park in Cathedral City, California.

    Legacy

    For her contribution to the motion picture industry, Betty Hutton has a star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame located at 6259 Hollywood Boulevard.

    Box-office ranking

    For several years, film exhibitors voted Hutton among the leading stars in the country:

  • 1944 – 25th (US)
  • 1950 – 15th (US)
  • 1951 – 9th (UK)
  • 1952 – 14th (US), 3rd (UK)
  • Stage work

  • Two for the Show (1940)
  • Panama Hattie (1940)
  • Betty Hutton and Her All-Star International Show (1952)
  • Gypsy (1962)
  • South Pacific (1962)
  • Annie Get Your Gun (1963)
  • Gentlemen Prefer Blondes (1964)
  • Fade Out – Fade In (1964) (replacement for Carol Burnett)
  • Mary, Mary (1965)
  • Here Today (1966)
  • Here Today (1972)
  • Anything Goes (1973)
  • Annie (1980) (replacement for Dolores Wilson)
  • Pop culture

    Her songs "He's a Demon - He's a Devil - He's a Doll" and "It's a Man" are featured in the open-world video game, Fallout 4, on the in-game radio.

    Filmography

    Actress
    1977
    Baretta (TV Series) as
    Velma
    - Everybody Pays the Fare (1977) - Velma
    1965
    Gunsmoke (TV Series) as
    Molly McConnell
    - Bad Lady from Brookline (1965) - Molly McConnell
    1964
    Burke's Law (TV Series) as
    Rena Zito / Carlene Glory
    - Who Killed the 13th Clown? (1965) - Rena Zito
    - Who Killed 1/2 of Glory Lee? (1964) - Carlene Glory
    1964
    The Greatest Show on Earth (TV Series) as
    Julia Dana
    - The Glorious Days of the Used to Be (1964) - Julia Dana
    1959
    The Betty Hutton Show (TV Series) as
    Goldie Appleby
    - Goldie on 'Face to Face' (1960) - Goldie Appleby
    - Goldie Without Men (1960) - Goldie Appleby
    - The Flashback Story (1960) - Goldie Appleby
    - The School Bully (1960) - Goldie Appleby
    - Gullible Goldie (1960) - Goldie Appleby
    - Daddy Goldie (1960) - Goldie Appleby
    - Goldie Meets Mike (1960) - Goldie Appleby
    - The Seaton Story (1960) - Goldie Appleby
    - Goldie Gets Amnesia (1960) - Goldie Appleby
    - The Cold War (1960) - Goldie Appleby
    - Rosemary's Romance (1960) - Goldie Appleby
    - Goldie Meets Betty Hutton (1960) - Goldie Appleby
    - Goldie and the Tycoon (1960) - Goldie Appleby
    - Rock 'n' Roll (1960) - Goldie Appleby
    - Roy Runs Away (1960) - Goldie Appleby
    - Goldie's Birthday Party (1960) - Goldie Appleby
    - Love Comes to Goldie (1960) - Goldie Appleby
    - Goldie Goes to Court (1959) - Goldie Appleby
    - The Christmas Story (1959) - Goldie Appleby
    - Jenny (1959) - Goldie Appleby
    - Art for Goldie's Sake (1959) - Goldie Appleby
    - Hollister's Mother (1959) - Goldie Appleby
    - Nicky's First Love (1959) - Goldie Appleby
    - Goldie's Playground (1959) - Goldie Appleby
    - Goldie Goes Broke (1959) - Goldie Appleby
    - Who Killed Vaudeville? (1959) - Goldie Appleby
    - Goldie Knots the Old School Tie (1959) - Goldie Appleby
    - Goldie Goes to a Dog Show (1959) - Goldie Appleby
    - Goldie and the 400 (1959) - Goldie Appleby
    - Goldie Crosses the Tracks (1959) - Goldie Appleby
    1956
    Spring Reunion as
    Margaret 'Maggie' Brewster
    1954
    Satins and Spurs (TV Movie) as
    Cindy Smathers
    1952
    Somebody Loves Me as
    Blossom 'Bloss' Seeley
    1952
    Sailor Beware as
    Hetty Button (uncredited)
    1952
    The Greatest Show on Earth as
    Holly
    1950
    Let's Dance as
    Kitty McNeil
    1950
    Annie Get Your Gun as
    Annie Oakley
    1949
    Red, Hot and Blue as
    Eleanor Collier aka Yum-Yum
    1948
    Dream Girl as
    Georgina Allerton
    1947
    The Perils of Pauline as
    Pearl White
    1946
    Cross My Heart as
    Peggy Harper
    1945
    The Stork Club as
    Judy Peabody
    1945
    Hollywood Victory Caravan (Short) as
    Betty Hutton
    1945
    Duffy's Tavern as
    Betty Hutton
    1945
    Incendiary Blonde as
    Texas Guinan
    1944
    Here Come the Waves as
    Susan / Rosemary Allison
    1944
    Skirmish on the Home Front (Short) as
    Emily Average
    1944
    The Miracle of Morgan's Creek as
    Trudy Kockenlocker
    1944
    And the Angels Sing as
    Bobby Angel
    1943
    Let's Face It as
    Winnie Porter
    1943
    Happy Go Lucky as
    Bubbles Hennessy
    1942
    Star Spangled Rhythm as
    Polly Judson
    1942
    The Fleet's In as
    Bessie Dale
    1940
    One for the Book (Short) as
    Cinderella
    1939
    Public Jitterbug No. 1 (Short) as
    Betty
    1939
    Three Kings and a Queen (Short) as
    Betty Hutton
    1938
    Queens of the Air (Short) as
    Betty Hutton
    Writer
    1960
    The Betty Hutton Show (TV Series) (story - 1 episode)
    - Love Comes to Goldie (1960) - (story)
    Soundtrack
    2015
    Fallout 4 (Video Game) (performer: "He's A Demon, He's A Devil, He's A Doll", "It's A Man")
    2015
    Casa Amor: Exclusive for Ladies (performer: "It had to be you")
    2012
    A Magnificent Haunting (performer: "I Wish I Didn't Love You So")
    2011
    God Bless America (performer: "It's Oh So Quiet!")
    2009
    Hollywood Singing and Dancing: A Musical History - The 1940s: Stars, Stripes and Singing (Video documentary) (performer: "Doctor, Lawyer, Indian Chief", "Come Join the Waves" - uncredited)
    2001
    The Whole Shebang (performer: "It's Oh So Quiet")
    2000
    Annie Get Your Gun Intro with Susan Lucci (Video documentary short) (performer: "There's No Business Like Show Business")
    1999
    Pourquoi pas moi? (performer: "It's Oh So Quiet")
    1997
    L.A. Confidential (performer: "Hit the Road to Dreamland")
    1994
    Speechless (performer: "Anything You Can Do")
    1994
    That's Entertainment! III (Documentary) (performer: "I'm an Indian Too" (1946), "Anything You Can Do" (1946) - uncredited)
    1989
    Crimes and Misdemeanors ("Murder He Says" (1942))
    1988
    Big Top Pee-wee (performer: "Arthur Murray Taught Me Dancing In A Hurry")
    1976
    That's Entertainment, Part II (Documentary) (performer: "There's No Business Like Show Business" (1946) - uncredited)
    1965
    Gunsmoke (TV Series) (performer - 1 episode)
    - Bad Lady from Brookline (1965) - (performer: "Silver Threads Among the Gold", "She'll Be Coming 'Round the Mountain", "Tore His Britches on the Mason Dixon Line", "Frankie and Johnny", "Little Brown Jug" - uncredited)
    1960
    The Betty Hutton Show (TV Series) (performer - 1 episode)
    - Goldie Without Men (1960) - (performer: "How Long Blues", "The Hogwash Junction Function")
    1958
    The Dinah Shore Chevy Show (TV Series) (performer - 1 episode)
    - Betty Hutton, Peter Lawford, Tony Martin (1958) - (performer: "Two Lost Souls", " (We're Gonna Be in) High Society", "Money Isn't Everything" - uncredited)
    1956
    Spring Reunion (performer: "That Old Feeling")
    1952
    Somebody Loves Me ("Toddling the Todalo", "Smiles" (1917), uncredited) / (performer: "Love Him", "Somebody Loves Me" (uncredited), "Teasing Rag" (uncredited), "I Can't Tell Why I Love You, But I Do" (1900) (uncredited), "Dixie June" (uncredited), "On San Francisco Bay" (uncredited), "Smiles" (1917) (uncredited), "Rose Room" (uncredited), "Way Down Yonder in New Orleans" (1922) (uncredited), "Jealous" (uncredited), "Dixie Dreams" (uncredited))
    1952
    The Greatest Show on Earth (performer: "The Greatest Show on Earth", "Be a Jumping-Jack", "Only a Rose" (1925) (uncredited))
    1950
    Moments in Music (Documentary short) (performer: "Doctor, Lawyer and Indian Chief")
    1950
    Let's Dance (performer: "Can't Stop Talking About Him", "Oh Them Dudes", "Why Fight the Feeling", "Tunnel of Love" - uncredited)
    1950
    Annie Get Your Gun (performer: "You Can't Get a Man with a Gun", "Doin' What Comes Natur'lly", "I'm an Indian Too", "I Got the Sun in the Morning", "Anything You Can Do", "They Say It's Wonderful", "Moonshine Lullaby", "I Got Lost in His Arms")
    1949
    Red, Hot and Blue (performer: "THAT'S LOYALTY", "I WAKE UP IN THE MORNING FEELING FINE", "HAMLET", "NOW THAT I NEED YOU" - uncredited)
    1947
    The Perils of Pauline (performer: "I Wish I Didn't Love You So" (1947), "The Sewing Machine" (1947), "Rumble, Rumble, Rumble" (1947), "Poppa, Don't Preach To Me" (1947) - uncredited)
    1946
    Cross My Heart (performer: "THAT LITTLE DREAM GOT NOWHERE", "HOW DO YOU DO IT", "LOVE IS THE DARNDEST THING" - uncredited)
    1946
    Headline Bands (Short) (performer: "Old Man Mose" - uncredited)
    1945
    The Stork Club (performer: "Doctor, Lawyer, Indian Chief" (1945), "If I Had A Dozen Hearts" (1945), "I'm a Square in the Social Circle" (1945), "In the Shade of the Old Apple Tree" (1905) - uncredited)
    1945
    Hollywood Victory Caravan (Short) (performer: "Plain Jane Doe" - uncredited)
    1945
    Duffy's Tavern (performer: "(Doin' It) The Hard Way", "Swinging on a Star")
    1945
    Incendiary Blonde (performer: "It Had To Be You" (1924), "Ragtime Cowboy Joe", "Oh By Jingo! (Oh By Gee, You're the Only Girl For Me)" (1919), "What Do You Want to Make Those Eyes at Me For?", "Row, Row, Row" (1912) - uncredited)
    1944
    Here Come the Waves (performer: "There's a Fellow Waiting in Poughkeepsie", "I Promise You", "Come Join the Waves" - uncredited)
    1944
    And the Angels Sing (performer: "HIS ROCKING HORSE RAN AWAY", "BLUEBIRDS IN MY BELFRY", "FOR THE NEXT HUNDRED YEARS", "KNOCKING ON YOUR OWN FRONT DOOR")
    1943
    Happy Go Lucky (performer: "Murder, He Says", "The Fuddy Duddy Watchmaker")
    1943
    Strictly G.I. (Short) (performer: "'Murder,' He Says")
    1942
    Star Spangled Rhythm (performer: "I'm Doing It for Defense")
    1942
    The Fleet's In (performer: "Arthur Murray Taught Me Dancing in a Hurry", "Not Mine", "If You Build a Better Mousetrap" - uncredited)
    1940
    One for the Book (Short) (performer: "Old Man Mose Ain't Dead", "Mr. End Man" - uncredited)
    1939
    Vincent Lopez and His Orchestra (Short) (performer: "Crazy Rhythm", "Old Man Mose" - uncredited)
    1939
    Public Jitterbug No. 1 (Short) (performer: "Public Jitterbug No. 1", "Obviously the Gentleman Prefers to Dance" - uncredited)
    1939
    Three Kings and a Queen (Short) (performer: "Where, Oh Where, Has My Little Dog Gone?")
    1938
    Queens of the Air (Short) (performer: "Dipsy Doodle")
    Thanks
    2014
    TCM: Twenty Classic Moments (TV Movie documentary) (special thanks)
    Self
    2000
    Private Screenings (TV Series) as
    Self
    - Betty Hutton (2000) - Self
    1990
    American Masters (TV Series documentary) as
    Self
    - Preston Sturges: The Rise and Fall of an American Dreamer (1990) - Self
    1985
    All-Star Party for 'Dutch' Reagan (TV Special) as
    Self (uncredited)
    1983
    Juke Box Saturday Night (TV Special) as
    Self
    1978
    New York, New York (TV Series) as
    Self
    - Episode dated 13 November 1978 (1978) - Self
    1964
    The Mike Douglas Show (TV Series) as
    Self - Co-Host / Self - Actress / Taped / ...
    - Episode #16.106 (1977) - Self - Actress / Taped
    - Episode #9.88 (1969) - Self
    - Episode #3.130 (1964) - Self - Co-Host
    - Episode #3.129 (1964) - Self - Co-Host
    - Episode #3.128 (1964) - Self - Co-Host
    - Episode #3.127 (1964) - Self - Co-Host
    - Episode #3.126 (1964) - Self - Co-Host
    1972
    The Virginia Graham Show (TV Series) as
    Self
    - Episode dated 27 January 1972 (1972) - Self
    1969
    The Merv Griffin Show (TV Series) as
    Self
    - From Hollywood guests are Betty Hutton, Sheldon Leonard, George Carlin, Louis Nye (1970) - Self
    - Gene Kelly, Betty Hutton, David Frye, Wyatt Cooper, Bobbie Martin (1969) - Self
    1969
    The David Frost Show (TV Series) as
    Self
    - Episode #2.88 (1969) - Self
    1967
    The Joey Bishop Show (TV Series) as
    Self
    - Episode #1.81 (1967) - Self
    - Episode #1.69 (1967) - Self
    1966
    Hollywood Talent Scouts (TV Series) as
    Self
    - Episode dated 9 May 1966 (1966) - Self
    1964
    You Don't Say (TV Series) as
    Self
    - Betty Hutton and Dennis James (1964) - Self
    1964
    The Hollywood Palace (TV Series) as
    Self - Singer
    - Episode #1.19 (1964) - Self - Singer
    1964
    The Celebrity Game (TV Series) as
    Self - Celebrity Panelist
    - Episode dated 3 May 1964 (1964) - Self - Celebrity Panelist
    1964
    The Tonight Show Starring Johnny Carson (TV Series) as
    Self - Guest
    - From Los Angeles California/Dale Robertson, Betty Hutton (1964) - Self - Guest
    1963
    The World's Greatest Showman: The Legend of Cecil B. DeMille (TV Movie documentary) as
    Self
    1961
    Perry Como's Kraft Music Hall (TV Series) as
    Self - Guest
    - Betty Hutton, Tom Bosley, Paul Lynde, Kaye Ballard, Sandy Stewart, Jack Duffy (1961) - Self - Guest
    1961
    Val Parnell's Sunday Night at the London Palladium (TV Series) as
    Self - Top Of The Bill
    - Episode #6.26 (1961) - Self - Top Of The Bill
    1959
    The Juke Box Jury (TV Series) as
    Self
    - Episode dated 27 February 1959 (1959) - Self
    1958
    The All-Star Christmas Show (TV Special) as
    Self
    1958
    The Eddie Fisher Show (TV Series) as
    Self
    - Betty Hutton/Red Buttons (1958) - Self
    1956
    What's My Line? (TV Series) as
    Self - Mystery Guest
    - Betty Hutton (2) (1958) - Self - Mystery Guest
    - Betty Hutton (1956) - Self - Mystery Guest
    1956
    The Dinah Shore Chevy Show (TV Series) as
    Self
    - Episode #2.26 (1958) - Self
    - Betty Hutton, Peter Lawford, Tony Martin (1958) - Self
    - Art Carney, Betty Hutton, Boris Karloff, Gloria DeWerd, Nancy Kilgas, The Skylarks (1957) - Self
    - Frank Sinatra, Dizzy Dean, the Skylarks, Johnny Silver, Pamela Duncan, Leo Durocher (1956) - Self
    1957
    The Nat King Cole Show (TV Series) as
    Self - Singers
    - Episode #3.11 (1957) - Self - Singers
    1956
    The Ed Sullivan Show (TV Series) as
    Self
    - Episode #9.34 (1956) - Self
    1954
    The Milton Berle Show (TV Series) as
    Self - Singer / Actress / Self
    - Episode #8.7 (1956) - Self - Singer / Actress
    - Phil Harris, Eileen Barton, Owen McGiveney (1954) - Self
    1955
    The Jimmy Durante Show (TV Series) as
    Self - Singer
    - Episode #2.7 (1955) - Self - Singer
    1955
    The Bob Hope Show (TV Series) as
    Self
    - Betty Hutton, Jeanne Crain, Lassie (1955) - Self
    1955
    The Chevy Show (TV Series) as
    Self - Host
    - Betty Hutton, Jimmy Durante, Bob Hope (1955) - Self - Host
    1943
    Strictly G.I. (Short) as
    Self - Guest Star
    1939
    Vincent Lopez and His Orchestra (Short) as
    Self - Betty Hutton - Singer
    Archive Footage
    2023
    Charlton Heston, la démesure d'un géant (TV Movie documentary) as
    Self
    2008
    The 80th Annual Academy Awards (TV Special) as
    Self - Memorial Tribute
    2008
    The Orange British Academy Film Awards (TV Special) as
    Self - Memorial Tribute
    2008
    14th Annual Screen Actors Guild Awards (TV Special) as
    Self - In Memoriam
    2008
    Hollywood Singing and Dancing: A Musical Treasure (TV Movie documentary) as
    Self
    2006
    American Experience (TV Series documentary) as
    Annie Oakley in 'Annie Get Your Gun' (film version)
    - Annie Oakley (2006) - Annie Oakley in 'Annie Get Your Gun' (film version)
    2003
    Great Performances (TV Series) as
    Self
    - The Great American Songbook (2003) - Self
    2000
    Annie Get Your Gun Intro with Susan Lucci (Video documentary short) as
    Annie Oakley
    1996
    Bob Hope: Hollywood's Brightest Star (Video documentary) as
    Self
    1996
    The Real Las Vegas (TV Series documentary) as
    Self
    1994
    That's Entertainment! III (Documentary) as
    Performer in Clip from 'Annie Get Your Gun' (uncredited)
    1982
    Nostalgia Greats (Video documentary) as
    Self
    1982
    Showbiz Goes to War (TV Movie documentary)
    1976
    That's Entertainment, Part II (Documentary) as
    Clip from 'Annie Get Your Gun'
    1964
    Bob Hope: Thanks for the Memories (TV Special documentary)
    1956
    Jazz Ball (TV Movie documentary) as
    Self
    1954
    The Ed Sullivan Show (TV Series) as
    Annie Oakley in 'Annie Get Your Gun'
    - MGM's 30th Anniversary Tribute (1954) - Annie Oakley in 'Annie Get Your Gun'
    1950
    Moments in Music (Documentary short) as
    Self - edited from: The Stork Club (uncredited)
    1947
    My Favorite Brunette as
    Betty Hutton - Singing 'Murder, He Says' (uncredited)
    1946
    Headline Bands (Short) as
    Self - 'Archive footage 'Vincent Lopez and His Orchestra, 1938'

    References

    Betty Hutton Wikipedia