The seventies are remembered for extremely flared trousers and wide-collared shirts, shag pile carpets and some pretty great rock music. But not only that, there were some pretty rockin’ women in the seventies too. We’re taking a look at your favorite women of the ’70s, and where they are now.
Maureen McCormick – Then
Californian born Maureen McCormick first entered the limelight at age six when she won the Miss Baby San Fernando Valley Beauty Pageant, and she first appeared on our screens in 1964. In the ’70s McCormick landed the role of Marcia in the hugely popular TV show, The Brady Bunch.
Maureen McCormick – Now
After The Brady Bunch, Maureen McCormick starred in other television programs such as Happy Days and Donny & Marie. Along with her acting career, McCormick also went on to have a fairly successful singing career.
Goldie Hawn – Then
After an Academy Award win in the late ’60s, Goldie Hawn’s acting career really took off in the ’70s. Not only did she star in many successful comedy films, but she also had her own special TV programs – Pure Goldie and The Goldie Hawn Special.
Goldie Hawn – Now
Goldie carried on with a steady acting career, working with the likes of Dolly Parton and Meryl Streep. In 2003, Hawn created the Hawn Foundation which aims to help children with their education. Goldie’s two children, Oliver and Kate Hudson, are also famous actors.
Jane Seymour – Then
Jane Seymour rose to fame in the ’70s when she starred as Solitaire in the 1973 Bond film, Live and Let Die, and is classed as being one of the best Bond Girls of all time.
Jane Seymour – Now
After her James Bond debut, Jane was cast as the princess in Sinbad and the Eye of the Tiger, as well as starring in modern films such as Wedding Crashers. She also boasts a list of TV appearances. Seymour is also a famous self-help and children’s writer.
Jodie Foster’s cinematic breakthrough came in the ’70s with her role as a teenage prostitute in Martin Scorsese’s Taxi Driver. She also starred as the female lead in the comedy-musical, Bugsy Malone.