Judy Garland was an actress, singer, and vaudevillian from the United States who rose to international renown and acclaim for her distinctive contralto vocal style.
‘Pigskin Parade’ (1936), ‘Broadway Melody of 1938’ (1937), ‘Thoroughbreds Don’t Cry (1937), ‘Love Finds Andy Hardy’ (1938), Meet Me in St. Louis (1944), The Harvey Girls (1946), Easter Parade (1948), ‘A Star Is Born (1954), Judgment at Nuremberg (1961), and ‘A Child is Waiting (1961) were among her many successful (1963).
‘Dorothy Gale’ in ‘The Wizard of Oz was her most memorable part (1939). She received an ‘Academy Juvenile Award for the former, as well as an ‘Academy Juvenile Award’ for ‘Babes in Arms (1939). She was also nominated for two Academy Awards for the films “A Star Is Born” (1954) and “Judgment at Nuremberg” (1961).
For ‘A Star Is Born,’ she won a ‘Golden Globe’ for Best Actress in a Musical. Judy received the ‘Cecil B. DeMille Award for lifetime accomplishment as the first (and youngest) female recipient.
‘Gay Purr-ee (voice only-1962),’ Everybody Sing’ (1938), ‘Little Nellie Kelly’ (1940), and others were among her unsuccessful films. ‘The Wizard of Oz’ is her highest-grossing film. ‘I Could Go On Singing’ was her most recent film (1963).
Judy Garland Movies In Order
The Wizard of Oz is a fictional character created by L. Frank Baum (1939)
After a tornado strikes Kansas, Dorothy Gale, a modest farm girl, finds herself in the beautiful country of Oz. She must enlist the assistance of the Wizard of Oz, who resides in the Emerald City, in order to return home. She meets a scarecrow, a Tin Man, and a fainthearted Lion along the road.
Parade on Easter Sunday (1948)
Don Hewes, a Broadway star, announces his departure from his dancing partner Nadine. He claims to be able to turn any dancer into a hit performer, so he hires a naive chorus girl as his new partner, trying to make his former partner, Nadine, envious.
For My Gal and I (1942)
Judy Garland, Gene Kelly, and Busby Berkeley feature in For Me and My Gal, a 1942 American musical film directed by Busby Berkeley and starring Judy Garland and Gene Kelly.
Summertime is a wonderful time to be alive (1949)
Robert Z. Leonard directed the 1949 American Technicolor musical film In the Good Old Summertime. Judy Garland, Van Johnson, S.Z. Sakall, Spring Byington, Clinton Sundberg, and others star in the film.
Nuremberg’s Final Judgment (1961)
This is a dramatized depiction of the US government’s third Nuremberg war crimes trial, which took place after WWII. Four German judges are on trial for crimes against humanity before Chief Trial Judge Dan Haywood. They served under the Nazi dictatorship.
In St. Louis, I’d like to meet you (1944)
Meet Me in St. Louis is a Christmas musical film about the Smith family’s daughters learning about life, love, and the ways of the world as they grow up.
A Star Is Created (1954)
A Star Is Born is a musical love drama film about Norman, a well-known actor who meets Esther, a newbie, and vows to help her advance in her career. However, as he grows older and becomes more alcoholic, his career begins to deteriorate.
I Could Sing Forever (1963)
I Could Go On Singing is a musical drama film directed by Ronald Neame and starring Judy Garland (in her final film appearance) and Dirk Bogarde, released in 1963.
The Timepiece (1945)
The Clock (UK title Under the Clock) is a 1945 American romantic drama film directed by Garland’s future husband, Vincente Minnelli, and starring Judy Garland and Robert Walker.
Lily Mars is here to introduce herself (1943)
Presenting Lily Mars is a 1943 American musical comedy film directed by Norman Taurog and produced by Joe Pasternak. It stars Judy Garland and Van Heflin and is based on a novel by Booth.
A Child Is Anticipating (1963)
Abby Mann’s 1963 drama picture A Child Is Waiting is based on his 1957 Westinghouse Studio One teleplay of the same name. Stanley Kramer directed and produced the picture.
The Ziegfeld Follies are a show produced by Ziegfeld Productions (1945)
The Ziegfeld Follies is a 1945 American musical comedy film directed by Vincente Minnelli and featuring sequences directed by Lemuel Ayers, Roy Del Ruth, and Robert Lewis.