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She's a comedienne, an actress, a dancer, a poet, a best-selling author, a devoted wife and mother. Suzanne Somers possesses enough talent to fuel several careers simultaneously. And from the time she first achieved superstardom in the #1 television comedy, "Three's Company," up to the present day, Ms. Somers has enjoyed an ongoing love affair with the public that only grows with the years. When Ms. Somers was a little girl in San Bruno, California, she dreamed of a career in show business. In her college days, she starred in "Guys and Dolls," "Gypsy" and "Oklahoma." One of her most memorable early roles was as the mysterious blonde driving the Thunderbird in George Lucas' "American Graffiti." For one night's work and $137, she earned cinematic immortality in that unforgettable role. She moved to Los Angeles where she was noticed by Johnny Carson during a lunch break at the NBC commissary less than a week after arriving in town. He booked her on the "Tonight Show" marking the first of many appearances on the show. Her engaging wit and likable personality charmed the nation. It was Somers' portrayal of the ditzy and lovable Chrissy on "Three's Company" the shifted her career into high gear back in 1977. To this day fans of the show approach Somers and reach out to hug her because of their affection for Chrissy. As Somers once noted, 'Chrissy wasn't dumb. She just had a circuitous route to logic." In her five years with "Three's Company," she helped make it the highest rated series on television; and today the show remains enormously popular in syndication. After departing "Three's Company," she surprised many with her portrayal of a sexy but ruthless screen siren in the 1986 hit mini-series, Hollywood Wives," revealing yet another facet of her acting skills. She also hosted "The Late Show" regularly and starred in three top-rated, highly acclaimed TV specials. Ms. Somers was named Las Vegas Entertainer of the year in 1986 in recognition of her putting the razzle-dazzle back on the Vegas stage. She currently entertains regularly at Caesar's Palace in Las Vegas. As one reviewer noted, "She knocks your socks off with song, dance and is a great comedienne." Somers remains one of the most popular and in-demand nightclub entertainers in the nation. She published a well-received volume of poems in 1973, "Touch Me" which is now in its third printing. In 1988 she authored an autobiography, "Keeping Secrets," that was on the New York Times Best Seller List for 21 weeks. It was the story about growing up as a child of an abusive alcoholic and the effect it had on her life although she, herself, did not drink. Somers twice received the People's Choice Award for Favorite Actress in a television series. Ms. Somers, Meryl Streep and Matilda Krimm, founder of the American AIDS Institute, were honored by the National Mother's Day Committee in New York City as Mothers of the Year. This year she received the Humanitarian Award from the National Council on Alcoholism. Other recipients have been Nancy Reagan, Betty Ford and Lois Wilson. In 1993 she founded the Suzanne Somers Family Centers to provide outpatient treatment for families in need. At present there are five Centers in Southern California and Southern Florida.
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