Here's a very cool pic of Susan Dey feeding a dog. It's seems that we don't see as many images of Susan Dey interacting with animals as we would like...but this one should be good enough to satisfy everyone for a while.
In 1987, Susan Dey co-starred with Bruce Boxleitner in Angel in Green. This TV movie saw Susan Dey playing a young nun who is working in a village on an island somewhere in the Pacific. Bruce Boxleitner plays the army green beret who comes to the island to train the people in the village to defend themselves against violent rebels. Dey and Boxleitner, though their characters are polar opposites, eventually must deal with their feelings for each other.
Susan Dey looked absolutely wonderful in Angel in Green. She had the same hairstyle that she sported in the feature film Echo Park and the first season of her TV series L.A. Law. Dey seemed very youthful and healthy in this project and she had great chemistry with her male co-star, Bruce Boxleitner.
Though it had a VHS release, Angel in Green is another one of those movies that has not been released on DVD. This one seems like a no-brainer for a proper release...Susan Dey and Bruce Boxleitner have tons of fans and the subject matter of the movie would likely appeal to many (military buffs, Christians, 80s nostalgia fans, etc).
Anyways, Susan Dey did some fantastic work in Angel in Green. She gives a very appealing and accessible performance and it certainly ranks among her stuff. Hopefully, the powers that be will someday give all her fans greater access to this classic made-for-television movie.
Way back in 2011, we first examined one of Susan Dey's most crucial roles, her portrayal of an abusive mother in the 1977 TV movie Mary Jane Harper Cried Last Night. While there's not much more to say on this topic (except that you should watch it now if you haven't already!), there is something for you to look at...another promo image of Susan Dey and her young co-star Natasha Ryan:
Just for fun, let's take a look at a few random images of Susan Dey holding coffee mugs/tea cups! This certainly could be considered a worthwhile use of your time, so enjoy!
Susan Dey, mug in hand, from Sunset Limousine (1983):
Having a beverage accompanied by a friend in Whose Child Is This? The War for Baby Jessica (1993):
Laurie Partridge & David Cassidy engage in the use of twin cups:
Susan Dey has a drink while sitting at the iconic Partridge kitchen table:
Susan Dey with her morning cup of coffee in Malibu (1983):
Pouring herself a cup of pure refreshment in Bed of Lies (1992):
Over the years, legendary actress Susan Dey had many opportunities to talk on the telephone while appearing in a variety of television and film projects. The following images are by no means a comprehensive listing of Susan Dey phone-call photos...just a random selection (hopefully enough pictures can be collected for a part 2!).
Susan Dey on the phone in Love, Lies & Lullabies (1993):
Susan Dey takes a call in Echo Park (1986):
Susan Dey on the telephone in Sunset Limousine (1983):
Susan Dey receives another call in Sunset Limousine (1983):
Susan Dey goes cordless in Whose Child Is This? The War for Baby Jessica (1993):
Two pics of Susan Dey talking on a jailhouse phone in Beyond Betrayal (1994):
Susan Dey uses a payphone in Beyond Betrayal (1994):
One more phonecall for Susan Dey in Beyond Betrayal (1994):
Laurie Partridge engages in telephonic communication in an episode of The Partridge Family:
Susan Dey makes a crucial call on The Streets of San Francisco in 1976:
Susan Dey almost makes a telephone call on Hawaii 5-O in 1975:
Two pictures of Susan Dey on the phone in Mary Jane Harper Cried Last Night (1977):
Being a Susan Dey fan is generally fun but one thing that can be infuriating is the fact that one of her projects exists but cannot be seen. In 1977, Susan Dey starred in a sitcom called Loves Me, Loves Me Not which was cancelled not long after it began. Presumably, the show is sitting in some Hollywood vault not being watched by anyone and whoever owns it won't release it in any form because they're sure they won't make any money doing so. Hopefully, pieces of television history such as this will be made available for everyone to see someday (I'm eternally hopeful!).
Meanwhile, here are two more classic ads for Loves Me, Loves Me Not: