According to a relative, Maggie was working on a screenplay at the time of her death.
Maggie was one of four children.
Maggie co-starred with legendary actress Lillian Gish on an episode of Alfred Hitchcock entitled Body in the Barn.
Future Dallas star Barbara Bel Geddes originated Maggie's Moon is Blue character on Broadway.
Maggie's character in Three Coins in a Fountain was romanced by Louis Jourdan.
Maggie's second film appearance was in Three Coins in a Fountain in 1954. She played one of three women traveling to Rome looking for love.
Maggie played the title role in a classic episode of The Twilight Zone entitled The Ring-a-Ding Girl.
Maggie is buried in St. Charles Cemetary in Farmingdale, New York. Sadly, her grave lacks a headstone.
After an eight year hiatus, Maggie made a return to the silver screen when she appeared in the 1963 film The Cardinal.
Maggie abruptly left Hollywood in 1955 after her appearance in Prince of Players. She did not appear on-screen again for eight years.
Maggie co-starred with Richard Burton and Raymond Massey in the 1955 film Prince of Players.
Maggie was working as a secretary at the time of her death.
Maggie was married and divorced from writer David Swift.
In 1951, Maggie made her Broadway debut in the play The King of Friday's Men.
Before appearing in the film version of The Moon is Blue, Maggie appeared in the touring national road company of the play for 18 months.
Maggie began taking acting lessons during her modeling days at the insistence of a friend who thought she had the chance to make it as a movie star.
During her modeling days, Maggie appeared on the cover of Life magazine twice.
Maggie began her career as a model in the late 1940's.
Maggie attended Textile High School in New York City.
In 1954, Maggie was nominated for an Academy Award for Best Actress in The Moon is Blue. It was her film debut.