Superman's Lois Lane, Margot Kidder, dead at 69

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As Lois Lane she played a sharp news reporter whose interest in the Man of Steel blossoms into romance.

Next came the Black Christmas, The Gravy Train and A Quiet Day in Belfast, all of which came out in 1974.

While she was very famous for the work she did in the 70s and 80s, she worked nearly all the way up until her death.

Our thoughts are with Kidder's family and friends during this time of mourning.

But her IMDb page is groaning with more than 130 credits as an actress before and after her Superman role.

"She was courageous about everything", she said. As she once said: "Acting's fun, but life's more important".

"To one kick ass lady", she wrote. "I'm the biggest whore on the block", and she remained busy in small TV parts and guest roles (including alongside Reeve in two episodes of Smallville). "Some of us made more of a fuss than others-me in particular-so you could tell the joy [of working together] in all our faces, in the first one in particular and half of the second one". She went on to marry Philippe de Broca, a French film director, from 1983-1984.

American actress Teri Hatcher, who played Lane in the 1990s television series "Lois & Clark: The New Adventures of Superman", tweeted that it was a "privilege" to have shared the role with Kidder.

Hollywood soon beckoned and a move to Los Angeles led to roles on TV shows including "McQueen", "Mod Squad" and "Nichols".

While she continued to act until the end of her life, her life took a turn after a widely publicized 1996 nervous breakdown, when she was placed in psychiatric care before being diagnosed with bipolar disorder. The campaigners were hoping to convince then-U.S. President Barack Obama to quash the $7 billion project to move oil from Alberta to America's Gulf Coast.

Kidder married and divorced three times.

Actor Cameron Cuffe, now starring in Superman spin-off TV series Krypton, wrote: "On screen there are few who have brought a legend to life in the same way Margot Kidder did".