Ida Lupino Height Weight Body Measurements Bra Size

Ida Lupino was born in Herne Hill, London, England, on February 4, 1918, was a British actress. Young Ida Lupino first started her career with a travelling theatre company as a child. She made her big screen debut in comedy film The Love Race (1931) in uncredited role. She got her television debut in anthology series The Ford Television Theatre (1954) in episode "Marriageable Male" in role as Petra Manning. Ida's breakthrough performance came as Bessie Broke in drama film The Light That Failed (1939). She landed her directorial debut with drama film Never Fear (1950).

How tall was Ida Lupino and what was her weight? Ida Lupino's height was 5' 4" іn fееt аnd іnсhеѕ or 162.5 іn cеntіmеtrеѕ, her weight was 128 іn pоunds or 58 іn kіlоgrаmѕ. Ida Lupino body measurements was bust-waist-hip 34-25-36 in inches or 86.5-63.5-91.5 in cеntіmеtrеѕ, her bra size was 32B with cup size B.

Ida Lupino

Ida Lupino
NBC Radio / Public domain / Wikimedia Commons

Birth Date

February 4, 1918


August 3, 1995


United Kingdom

Sun Sign


Natural hair color

Light Brown

Eye color



5 ft 4 in | 162.5 cm

Body Measurements

34-25-36 in | 86.5-63.5-91.5 cm


58 kg | 128 lbs

Bra Size


Shoe size

5 US | 35.5 EU

Best Movies

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

High Sierra (1941) noir as Marie

Ladies in Retirement (1941) noir as Ellen Creed

Moontide (1942) romantic drama as Anna

She won the New York Film Critics Circle Award for Best Actress for her role as Mrs. Helen Chernen in musical drama film The Hard Way (1943).

She was nominated for the New York Film Critics Circle Award for Best Supporting Actress and the NSFC Award for Best Supporting Actress for her role as Elvira Bonner in Western movie Junior Bonner (1972).

She won the Saturn Award for Best Supporting Actress for her role as Mrs. Preston in supernatural horror film The Devil's Rain (1975).

The Ghost Camera (1933) mystery as Mary Elton

Anything Goes (1936) musical as Hope Harcourt

The Lone Wolf Spy Hunt (1939) adventure as Val Carson

Pillow to Post (1945) romantic comedy as Jean Howard

Deep Valley (1947) drama as Libby Saul

She directed and starred as Phyllis Martin in drama film noir The Bigamist (1953).

Women's Prison (1955) noir crime as Amelia van Zandt

Best TV Shows

She was nominated for the Primetime Emmy Awards for Best Actress in a Leading Role (Continuing Character) in a Comedy Series and Best Continuing Performance by an Actress in a Leading Role in a Dramatic or Comedy Series for her role as Eve Adams / Eve Drake in CBS situation comedy series Mr. Adams and Eve (1957-1958).

She starred in 19 episodes of anthology series Four Star Playhouse (1953-1956), for which she was nominated for the Primetime Emmy Award for Best Continuing Performance by an Actress in a Dramatic Series.

She made guest appearances in television shows The Ford Television Theatre (1954), Bonanza (1959), Burke's Law (1963–1964), The Virginian (1963–1965), Batman (1968), The Mod Squad (1969), Family Affair (1969–1970), The Wild, Wild West (1969), Nanny and the Professor (1971), Columbo: Short Fuse (1972), Columbo: Swan Song (1974), Barnaby Jones (1974), The Streets of San Francisco, Ellery Queen (1975), Police Woman (1975) and Charlie's Angels (1977).


Attended Royal Academy of Dramatic Art.

Had sister, Rita.

She wrote her first play at the age of seven.

She formed an independent company "The Filmakers Inc." in 1948.

She was awarded two Stars on the Hollywood Walk of Fame for Motion Pictures at 6821 Hollywood Boulevard and for Television at 1724 Vine Street.

She was posthumously inducted into the OFTA Film Hall of Fame Creative in 2019.

She became an American citizen in 1948.

Lupino died on August 3, 1995, Los Angeles, California, United States, at the age of 77.


She was married to:

Howard Duff (1951-1984) they had one daughter, Bridget Mirella Duff

Collier Young (1948-1951)

Louis Hayward (1938-1945)


She dated Steve Cochran (1954), Dane Clark (1947), Buster Crabbe (1936-1937), Pat DiCicco (1935), Cary Grant (1935) and Howard Hughes (1934-1936).