THE SCREENING ROOM: Celebrating the Life of Showbiz Icon Elaine Stritch

Unstoppable showbiz icon Elaine Stritch, the Tony-winning leading lady with a singular voice and demeanor who become synonymous with Stephen Sondheim's "The Ladies Who Lunch," died July 17. Playbill.com looks back at her life in videos.

Read our earlier tribute to Stritch featuring members of the theatre community

Read the Playbill.com feature about Stritch's move to Michigan and the film "Elaine Stritch: Shoot Me."

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"It's Today"

 

Only Stritch could and would make a comeback within the span of a one hour-long documentary. Here she is, refreshed and ready to deliver "The Ladies Who Lunch" in D.A. Pennebaker's "Company: Original Cast Album."

 "Liaisons" from A Little Night Music.

 A rare version of "Ladies Who Lunch."

 "Someday My Prince Will Come."

 "I'm Still Here" at the White House.

 The new trailer for "Elaine Stritch: Shoot Me."

 

"Broadway Baby" from the legendary 1985 Follies in Concert at Avery Fisher Hall.

 A delicious performance of Rodgers and Hart's "To Keep My Love Alive" from Connecticut Yankee.

 A glimpse into the relationship between Noel Coward and Stritch, with some footage from Sail Away, seen here in "The Noel Coward Trilogy."

 Joining Lena Zavaroni, Wayne Sleep and George Chisolm for "All That Jazz."

 "The Little Things You Do Together," from "Company: Original Cast Album."

 Living the lyrics of "I'm Still Here" for the Sondheim Birthday Concert with the New York Philharmonic as her fellow Broadway leading ladies look on in awe.

Bernadette Peters and Elaine Stritch talk A Little Night Music:

 

Bernadette Peters and Elaine Stritch talk A Little Night Music (Part Two):

 

Bernadette Peters and Elaine Stritch talk A Little Night Music (Part Three):

 

Bernadette Peters and Elaine Stritch talk A Little Night Music (Part Four):

 

Highlights of A Little Night Music:

 

Stritch's 88th Birthday Bash on "Theater Talk":

Stritch talks about her audition for "The Golden Girls":

Stritch on "Ellen":

Stritch's "Rose's Turn":

Stritch's "Broadway Baby":