Ann was named one of the eight Best Dressed Women in America in 1952 by the Fashion Academy of New York.
Ann was a popular pin-up subject along with Betty Grable and Rita Hayworth in the 1940s.
Ann was to star in The Roaring Twenties (1939) but was passed over in favor of Gladys George.
Ann won the Golden Apple award for Most Cooperative Actress in 1943.
Ann appeared in magazine ads for Royal Crown Cola in 1941, 1943, and 1944.
Ann contracted pleurisy while on the set of I Was A Male War Bride (1949).
Ann went on strike from Warner Brothers in 1941 and according to one newspaper report spent much of her newly found free time tinkering with automobiles.
Ann's first contract with Warner Brothers required her to attend nightclubs at least three times a week because the studio wanted her to be thought of as a woman about town.
Ann had a large gap between her two top front teeth. She always wore a porcelain cap when having her picture taken.
Ann was good friends with Humphrey Bogart off the set although they were never romantically involved with each other.
Ann married Scott McKay in June of 1966. Her third husband survived her.
Ann was married to fellow Warner Brothers actor George Brent from 1942 to 1943. According to Hollywood lore, the marriage ended when Brent caught her in flagrante with Errol Flynn in her dressing room.
Ann was married to Edward Norris from 1936 to 1939. It ended in divorce.
Ann was scheduled to appear on an episode of This is Your Life but the show got canceled when she found out it was being planned.
Ann's measurements were 36-25-35 1/2 according to Celebrity Sleuth magazine.
Ann was named Max Factor's "Girl of the Year" in 1939.
Paramount Studios occasionally used Ann as a body double during the years she worked there.
Ann played on the women's basketball team at North Texas State Teachers College.
Ann stood 5 feet, 5 1/2 inches tall during the years she was referred to as "the Oomph Girl."
Ann co-starred with Ronald Reagan in the classic 1942 film King's Row.
Ann's father was an automobile mechanic.
Ann once appeared as the Mystery Guest on an episode of What's My Line?
Ann was the youngest of five children.
Ann had a cameo in the classic 1948 film Treasure of the Sierra Madre.
Ann has a star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame located at 7024 Hollywood Boulevard.
Ann was forced to quit her role on Pistols 'n' Petticoats when she fell ill with cancer.
Ann was a member of the original cast of the long-running daytime soap opera Another World but her character was written off the show after only one year.
Ann was cremated after her death and her ashes are now interred at the Hollywood Forever Cemetary in Los Angeles.
The first film in which Ann got noticed was 1938's Angels With Dirty Faces in which she appeared with James Cagney, Humphrey Bogart, and Pat O'Brien.
Ann had a fine singing voice and appeared in several musicals such as Thank Your Lucky Stars and Shine On, Harvest Moon.
After her career took off Ann became known as "the Oomph Girl." Ann herself always detested this nickname.
Upon signing with Warner Brother, she changed her stage name to Ann Sheridan. Previously at Paramount, she had appeared under her real name of Clara Lou Sheridan.
Ann left Paramount Studios after being there for two years and playing mostly bit parts. She then signed with Warner Brothers in 1936.
Ann's film debut was in the 1934 movie Search for Beauty.
Ann originally entered show biz when she won a beauty contest where one of the prizes was a bit part in a film by Paramount Studios.
Ann attended North Texas State Teachers College in her hometown of Denton, TX.
Ann: I can whistle through my fingers, bulldog a steer, light a fire with two sticks, shoot a pistol with fair accuracy, set type, and teach school.
Ann: (about her "Oomph Girl" nickname) They nicknamed me the Oomph Girl, and I loathe that nickname! Just being known by a nickname indicates that you're not thought of as a true actress. It's just crap! If you call an actress by her looks or a reaction, then that's all she'll ever be thought of as.