By Adam S. Levy for Dailymail.com
01:34 December 27, 2023, updated 03:18 December 27, 2023
- Kramer’s sister, Kat Kramer, announced her brother’s death.
- Casey has worked as an actress for five decades in television and film.
- Stanley Kramer was best known for directing films such as Guess Who’s Coming to Dinner and Judgment at Nuremberg.
Casey Kramer, actress and daughter of the late director Stanley Kramer, died Sunday at her home in Chicago.
Kramer’s sister, Kat Kramer, announced her brother’s death, according to The Hollywood Reporter.
Casey has worked as an actress for five decades, with notable film projects such as Behind the Candelabra, Darkness in Tenement and Mississippi Requiem.
Casey has also appeared in television shows such as Dexter, Baskets, Falcon Crest, General Hospital, The Young and the Restless, Transparent and Criminal Minds.
She was a member of The Actors Studio for years and was an actress and director on the Los Angeles theater circuit.
His first project was in the 1979 Dick Van Dyke film The Runner Stumbles, directed by his late father.
Kramer received the 2015 Winner Claw Award from the Terror Film Festival for his work in Little Old Cat Lady of Rancho Cucamonga.
She had been nominated for her acting performances at the Madrid International Film Festival in the category of Best Leading Actress in a Short Film for Owen.
Casey was just days away from celebrating her 68th birthday, as she was born on December 28, 1955, in Los Angeles to Stanley Kramer and his late mother, writer and film director Anne Pearce.
Kramer has also performed in plays, such as a production of My Sister In This House with Deanne Bray at the Deaf West Theater in Los Angeles, Variety reported.
Stanley and Pearce, who both died in 2001, were married for 13 years, from 1950 to 1963.
Stanley Kramer was best known for directing films such as Guess Who’s Coming to Dinner, Judgment at Nuremberg, Ship of Fools, The Defiants and It’s a Mad, Mad, Mad World.
He was also a producer of films such as Death of a Salesman, Cyrano de Bergerac, The Caine Mutiny and High Noon.
He had been nominated for nine Academy Awards for his directing and producing efforts in the 1960s.
In 1962 he received the Irving G. Thalberg Memorial Prize.
Casey is survived by his sisters Kat Kramer and Jennifer Kramer, as well as his mother-in-law Karen Sharpe-Kramer. She was preceded in death by her brother Lawrence Kramer, who died in 2010.
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