Anna May Wong was an American actress best known as Hollywood’s first Chinese-American film star. Anna was the first Chinese-American actress to achieve international recognition. Aana has worked in a wide range of works in his career, including television, sound film, stage, silent film and radio.
Anna was greatly influenced by films and, at a young age thought of working in films and started acting. In 1922, Anna acted in the silent film “The Toll of the Sea”. This was followed by Douglas Fairbanks’ “The Thief of Baghdad” in 1924, the first colour film.
Anna became a fashion icon while working in films and achieved international stardom in 1924. The Mayfair Mannequin Society of New York selected Anna as “the best dressed woman in the world” In 1934.
How did Anna May Wong died?
Anna May Wong died on 3 February 1961 at the age of 56 in Santa Monica, California, United States. Anna May Wong’s cause of death was a heart attack. Anna’s sudden death created an uproar in 1960. Everyone was saddened by Anna’s death.
Wong Liu Tsong was known as Anna May Wong. Anna May Wong died at the age of 56. Anna May Wong was born to Wong Sam Sing and Lee Gon Toy in Los Angeles, California, United States. Anna May Wong’s birth date is 3 January 1905. Anna May Wong’s nationality was American.
Who was Anna May Wong Boyfriend?
Anna May Wong has never married but has had many affairs and relationships. According to the sources, Anna May Wong dated many men, including Marlene Dietrich (1932), Charles Rosher (1927) Leni Riefenstahl (1928), and Marshall Neilan (1924).
In addition, Anna May Wong was in a relationship with several men, including Philip Ahn, Brian Aherne (1933 – 1938), Toto Koopman, Tod Browning (1923 – 1924), and John Gilbert. Anna May Wong’s longest relationship was with Erich Maschwitz (1938 – 1944). Anna May Wong is best known for her relationship with her boyfriend, Eric Maschwitz.
Anna May Wong Early Life
Anna was seen in early sound films, including Daughter of the Dragon (1931), Daughter of Shanghai (1937), Java Head (1934), and Marlene Dietrich in Josef von Sternberg’s Shanghai Express (1932).
Anna worked in a number of B movies for Paramount Pictures in the 1930s, portraying the Chinese and Chinese-Americans in a positive light. Anna paid little attention to her acting career during the Second World War. Anna gave her time and money to help the Chinese against Japan. Anna returned to the public eye in the 1950s during a television show. Anna made history for the first time in America with her television show “The Gallery of Madame Liu-Tsong” in 1951.