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Vivien Oakland (Vivien Andersen)

Vivien Oakland

Vivien Oakland (born Vivian Andersen, May 20, 1895 – August 1, 1958), was an American actress best known for her work in comedies in Hollywood in the 1920s and 1930s, most notably with the Hal Roach Studios. Oakland appeared in 142 films between 1915 and 1951.  Her siblings’ names were Edward, Herbert (née Hagbart), and Edna. She was one half of the vaudeville team “The Oakland Sisters” with her younger sister Edna. Her sister Edna later performed in motion pictures as Dagmar Oakland. After the 1906 San Francisco earthquake Anna Andersen, a widow since 1898, moved the family to Oakland, California. in 1917, Vivien Oakland was married to actor John T. Murray (1886–1957).  Vivien Oakland married actor John T. Murray in 1917 and divided her time between movies and Broadway appearances until 1928, when she settled in Hollywood. The vivacious, platinum-blonde Oakland had a penchant for comedy and during the 1930s she was a fixture on the Hal Roach lot, appearing in several shorts opposite Laurel & Hardy and “slow burn” funnyman Edgar Kennedy. Stan and Ollie fans remember her best for her playfully racy drunk scene with them in “Scram!” (1932). Her 140 other credits include “Uncle Tom’s Cabin” (1927), “Way Out West” (1937), “Island of Lost Men” (1939), “A Chump at Oxford” (1940), “Sister Kenny” (1946), and “Smash-Up: The Story of a Woman” (1947); her last was a Leon Errol short, “Punchy Pancho” (1951). After Murray’s death in 1957 Oakland was employed as a saleswoman in a toy store. She died of cancer at the Motion Picture Country Home.

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Born

  • May, 20, 1895
  • USA
  • San Francisco, California

Died

  • August, 01, 1958
  • USA
  • Hollywood, California

Cause of Death

  • cancer

Cemetery

  • Chapel Of The Pines Crematory
  • Los Angeles, California
  • USA

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