Lee Marvin - Height Birthday Zodiac Quotes Filmography Photos Biography

Lee Marvin’s height is 6ft 3in (1.90 m)

Lee Marvin (February 19, 1924 – August 29, 1987) was an American film and television actor. Known for his distinctive voice, white hair and 6 ft 2 in (1.88 m) stature, Marvin initially appeared in supporting roles, mostly villains, soldiers and other hardboiled characters. From 1957 to 1960, he starred as Detective Lieutenant Frank Ballinger in the NBC hit crime series, M Squad.

Lee Marvin

First Name: Lee
Last Name: Marvin
Born: 19 February, 1924
Birthplace: New York City, New York, USA
Died: 29 August, 1987
Death Location: Tucson, Arizona, USA
Cause of Death: Heart Attack
Height: 6ft 3in (1.90 m)
Build: Athletic
Eye Color: Blue
Hair Color: Grey
Astrological Sign: Aquarius
Sexuality: Straight
Ethnicity: White
Nationality: American
Occupation: Actor
Filmography: The Delta Force (1986), The Dirty Dozen: Next Mission (1985, TV Movie), Dog Day (1984), Gorky Park (1983), Death Hunt (1981), The Big Red One (1980), Avalanche Express (1979), Shout at the Devil (1976), The Great Scout & Cathouse Thursday (1976), The Klansman (1974), The Spikes Gang (1974), Emperor of the North (1973), The Iceman Cometh (1973), Pocket Money (1972), Prime Cut (1972), Monte Walsh (1970), Paint Your Wagon (1969), Hell in the Pacific (1968), Point Blank (1967), The Dirty Dozen (1967), The Professionals (1966), 4-3-2-1 Hot and Sweet (1966, TV Show), Cat Ballou (1965), Ship of Fools (1965), The Killers (1964), Donovan’s Reef (1963), Bob Hope Presents the Chrysler Theatre (1963, TV Show), Kraft Suspense Theatre (1963, TV Show), The Great Adventure (1963, TV Show), The Man Who Shot Liberty Valance (1962), Combat! (1962, TV Show), The Virginian (1962, TV Show), The Comancheros (1961), Alcoa Premiere (1961, TV Show), Ben Casey (1961, TV Show), Dr. Kildare (1961, TV Show), The Americans (1961, TV Show), The Dick Powell Theatre (1961, TV Show), The DuPont Show of the Week (1961, TV Show), The Investigators (1961, TV Show), Checkmate (1960, TV Show), Route 66 (1960, TV Show), The Barbara Stanwyck Show (1960, TV Show), Bonanza (1959, TV Show), Sunday Showcase (1959, TV Show), The Untouchables (1959, TV Show), Twilight Zone (1959, TV Show), The Missouri Traveler (1958), Westinghouse Desilu Playhouse (1958, TV Show), Raintree County (1957), M Squad (1957, TV Show), Wagon Train (1957, TV Show), Attack (1956), Pillars of the Sky (1956), Seven Men from Now (1956), The Rack (1956), Bad Day at Black Rock (1955), I Died a Thousand Times (1955), Not as a Stranger (1955), Pete Kelly’s Blues (1955), Shack Out on 101 (1955), Violent Saturday (1955), Jane Wyman Presents The Fireside Theatre (1955, TV Show), A Life in the Balance (1955), Front Row Center (1955, TV Show), TV Reader’s Digest (1955, TV Show), Gorilla at Large (1954), The Caine Mutiny (1954), The Raid (1954), Climax! (1954, TV Show), Medic (1954, TV Show), Studio 57 (1954, TV Show), Center Stage (1954, TV Show), Down Among the Sheltering Palms (1953), Gun Fury (1953), Seminole (1953), The Big Heat (1953), The Glory Brigade (1953), The Stranger Wore a Gun (1953), The Wild One (1953), G.E. True Theater (1953, TV Show), The Pepsi-Cola Playhouse (1953, TV Show), The United States Steel Hour (1953, TV Show), The Motorola Television Hour (1953, TV Show), The Plymouth Playhouse (1953, TV Show), The Revlon Mirror Theater (1953, TV Show), The Duel at Silver Creek (1952), Diplomatic Courier (1952), Eight Iron Men (1952), Hangman’s Knot (1952), Hong Kong (1952), We’re Not Married! (1952), The Bob Hope Show (1952, TV Show), Biff Baker, U.S.A. (1952, TV Show), Rebound (1952, TV Show), The Doctor (1952, TV Show), Teresa (1951), You’re in the Navy Now (1951), Dragnet (1951, TV Show), Schlitz Playhouse (1951, TV Show), Treasury Men in Action (1950, TV Show), Escape (1950, TV Show), Fireside Theatre (1949, TV Show), Suspense (1949, TV Show), The Big Story (1949, TV Show), Studio One in Hollywood (1948, TV Show), Kraft Theatre (1947, TV Show), Lee Marvin: A Personal Portrait by John Boorman (1998, TV Show), Tohuwabohu (1994, TV Show), Kottan ermittelt (1976, TV Show), Paint Your Wagon (1969), Hell in the Pacific (1968), Cat Ballou (1965), The Comancheros (1961), Pete Kelly’s Blues (1955), The 58th Annual Academy Awards (1986, TV Movie), The Spencer Tracy Legacy: A Tribute by Katharine Hepburn (1986, TV Movie), Marine Corps Combat Leadership Skills (1986), The 11th Annual People’s Choice Awards (1985, TV Movie), Unrehearsed Antics of the Stars (1984, TV Show), The Making of ‘Gorky Park’ (1983, TV Show), Late Night with David Letterman (1982, TV Show), Bob Hope Laughs with the Movie Awards (1982, TV Show), Sam Fuller and the Big Red One (1979), The 35th Annual Golden Globe Awards (1978, TV Movie), Superstunt (1977, TV Movie), An All-Star Tribute to John Wayne (1976, TV Show), The 18th Annual TV Week Logie Awards (1976, TV Movie), Good Morning America (1975, TV Show), Tomorrow Coast to Coast (1973, TV Show), AFI Life Achievement Award: A Tribute to John Ford (1973, TV Show), Flip (1970, TV Show), It Couldn’t Be Done (1970, TV Show), The 27th Annual Golden Globes Awards (1970), Changing Scene II (1970), The David Frost Show (1969, TV Show), Gold Fever (1969), The Dick Cavett Show (1968, TV Show), Operation Dirty Dozen (1967), The 39th Annual Academy Awards (1967, TV Movie), The Joey Bishop Show (1967, TV Show), The Rock (1967, Short Film), Tonite Let’s All Make Love in London (1967), The 38th Annual Academy Awards (1966, TV Movie), Hollywood Backstage (1966, TV Show), Top of the Pops (1964, TV Show), Cinema (1964, TV Show), The Lawbreakers (1963, TV Show), The Merv Griffin Show (1962, TV Show), The Tonight Show Starring Johnny Carson (1962, TV Show), What About Linda? (1961, TV Movie), Here’s Hollywood (1960, TV Show), Special Gala to Support Kennedy Campaign (1960), Operation Raintree (1957), The Steve Allen Plymouth Show (1956, TV Show), The Tennessee Ernie Ford Show (1956, TV Show), The Bob Hope Show (1952, TV Show), The Ed Sullivan Show (1948, TV Show), Stump the Stars (1947, TV Show), The Eamonn Andrews Show (-, TV Show)
Lee Marvin Quote: I love Marlon Brando. Never seem him bad, just less good. View More Lee Marvin Quotes

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