Bing Crosby Height Weight Spouse

Bing Crosby

Bing Crosby
Unknown author / Public domain / Wikimedia Commons

Birth Date

May 3, 1903


October 14, 1977


United States

Sun Sign


Natural hair color

Light Brown

Eye color



5 ft 7½ in | 171.5 cm


68 kg | 150 lbs

Shoe size

7 US | 40 EU

Early acting career First movie Breakthrough

Harry Lillis "Bing" Crosby Jr. was born in Tacoma, Washington, United States, on May 3, 1903, was an American musician and actor.

Young Bing Crosby first started playing the drums and singing with a local band.

He made his big screen debut in pre-Code musical color film King of Jazz (1930) in role as a member of "The Rhythm Boys".

He got his television debut in a telethon to raise funds for the U.S. Olympics team (1952).

Bing's breakthrough performance came as Joe Beebe in musical comedy film Sing You Sinners (1938).

He released his first album containing compilations in 1939.

He released his debut studio album "Ballad for Americans" in 1940.

Bing Crosby Height and Weight

How tall was Bing Crosby and what was his weight? Bing Crosby's height was 5' 7½" іn fееt аnd іnсhеѕ or 171.5 іn cеntіmеtrеѕ, his weight was 150 іn pоunds or 68 іn kіlоgrаmѕ.

Best Movies

He won the Academy Award for Best Actor in a Leading Role for his role as Father Chuck O'Malley in musical comedy drama film Going My Way (1944).

He was nominated for the Academy Award for Best Actor for his role as Father Chuck O'Malley in musical comedy drama film The Bells of St. Mary's (1945).

He was nominated for the Golden Globe Award for Best Actor – Motion Picture Musical or Comedy for his role as Peter 'Pete' Garvey in musical romantic comedy film Here Comes the Groom (1951).

He was nominated for the Academy Award for Best Actor and won the National Board of Review Award for Best Actor for his role as Frank Elgin in drama movie The Country Girl (1954).

He won the National Board of Review, USA Awards for Best Acting for his roles in films:

Birth of the Blues (1941) musical as Jeff Lambert

Road to Zanzibar (1941) semi-musical comedy as Chuck Reardon

He was nominated for the Golden Laurel Award for Top Male Musical Performance for his role as Father Conroy in musical film Say One for Me (1959).

Road to Singapore (1940) semi-musical comedy with Dorothy Lamour and Bob Hope

Holiday Inn (1942) musical romance opposite Virginia Dale and Fred Astaire

Road to Morocco (1942) romantic comedy with Bob Hope and Dorothy Lamour

He voiced Narrator, Ichabod, Brom Bones in animated anthology film The Adventures of Ichabod and Mr. Toad (1949) in segment "The Legend of Sleepy Hollow".

Road To Rio (1947) comedy musical opposite Bob Hope, and Dorothy Lamour

A Connecticut Yankee in King Arthur's Court (1949) musical fantasy with Cedric Hardwicke and William Bendix

White Christmas (1954) musical romance opposite Danny Kaye and Rosemary Clooney

High Society (1956) musical romance with Grace Kelly and Frank Sinatra

Robin and the 7 Hoods (1964) comedy musical opposite Frank Sinatra and Dean Martin

Stagecoach (1966) Western with Ann-Margret and Red Buttons

Best TV Shows

He starred in ABC 28-episode sitcom The Bing Crosby Show (1964-1965).


Graduated from Gonzaga High School in 1920.

Studied at Gonzaga University.

Had four brothers: Laurence Earl, Everett Nathaniel, Edward John, George Robert and two sisters: Catherine Cordelia, Mary Rose.

Had English and Irish ancestry.

He released 106 albums and 409 singles.

Inducted into the Radio Hall of Fame in 1998.

He owned 15% of the Pittsburgh Pirates baseball team from the 1940s to the 1960s.

He received Grammy Lifetime Achievement Award in 1962.

He was an avid golfer.

He was awarded three Stars on the Hollywood Walk of Fame for Motion Pictures, Radio and Audio Recording in 1960.

Crosby died on October 14, 1977, Golf La Moraleja, Alcobendas, Spain, at the age of 74.


He was married to:

Kathryn Grant (1957-1977) they had two sons: Harry III, Nathaniel and one daughter, Mary

Dixie Lee (1930-1952), they had four sons: Gary, Dennis, Phillip and Lindsay


He dated Yvonne Craig (1960), Pat Sheehan (1956-1957), Mary Murphy (1953-1954), Mona Freeman (1953-1954), Grace Kelly (1953-1955), Joan Caulfield (1945) and Joan Bennett (1934-1935).

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