Morgan Fairchild was one of the biggest pinups of the Seventies and Eighties thanks to her starring roles on hit shows like Dallas and Falcon Crest.
And it looks as if the blonde beauty from Texas is still looking cover ready at the age of 68 as she shopped in Beverly Hills with a female friend on Tuesday.
The siren, who has most recently been on the soap opera Days Of Our Loves, had her glam done to perfection for the afternoon outing.
Still a looker: Morgan Fairchild looked in good spirits as she went shopping in Beverly Hills on Tuesday
Chic: The blonde siren wore a grey shirt that said, ‘Dance Like Russia Isn’t Watching.’ And the former fashion model held into her cell phone and a white plastic bag from French cafe Le Pain Quotidien, which means The Daily Bread
The blonde siren wore a grey shirt that said, ‘Dance Like Russia Isn’t Watching.’
And the former fashion model held into her cell phone and a white plastic bag from French cafe Le Pain Quotidien, which means The Daily Bread.
Fairchild began her career on the CBS daytime soap opera Search for Tomorrow. She played Jennifer Pace from 1973 until 1977.
She was one of the top pinups: Here the Texas native is seen in a bodysuit and heels for a glam photo shoot in 1980
Another era: The TV staple was known for big. blonde hair and long nails; seen in 1980
Then in 1978, she showed up on the massive hit TV series Dallas, which also starred Linda Gray, Larry Hagman and Victoria Principal,
In 1980 she then starred on the show Flamingo Road, winning her a Golden Globe nomination.
In 1984, she co-starred on ABC’s short-lived television drama Paper Dolls.
Another hit would come in 1985 when the leggy doll signed up to star with Jane Wyman in Falcon Crest.
In the Nineties she worked with Candice Bergen on the big hit Murphy Brown then showed up on Roseanne, Cybill, and Friends.
Prime time princess: Fairchild as Jordan Roberts with a co-star on Falcon Crest
In 2014 she told Smashing that she loved having such a diverse career.
And she added that she had fun working with the late Robin Williams.
‘He was just a doll. I was very upset about his passing. Those times were a little more freewheeling in that you could try all kinds of things.
‘Now with all the corporate ownership of all the studios and networks, you have a few more people to review which sometimes puts a little damper on trying anything which we did a lot of that on Mork & Mindy,’ she said; Morgan had worked with him on the TV series Mork & Mindy which ran from 1978 until 1982.
On the carpet: Morgan at the 2018 Daytime Emmy Awards Arrivals at Pasadena Civic Auditorium in April
As far as Robin’s wild ways on set, she was a fan. ‘Garry Marshall very wisely made use of what Robin’s attributes were as opposed to trying to fit him into a mold. Nowadays I don’t know if they’d let him do that.’
Morgan started on M&M in the early days.
‘When I started Mork & Mindy, the show was not on the air so nobody had seen it. I went over the day before to see the taping of the show before mine so that I could see what the character relationships were.
‘It was funny at the table read, and then we got up and started blocking. I quickly saw that Robin would just go off, you know? He would just go off on these tangents, and people would just sit there and watch him go.
‘Howard Storm, the director, would say, “Okay. Let’s get back to the script,” when Robin would run out of material, but he would never admit he’d run out of material.’
The man in her life: The beauty with Mark in this social media post from February