Gabor got her start in show business in Europe, competing in the Miss Hungary beauty contest in 1936 and singing in Richard Tauber's Austrian operetta "The Singing Dream" later that year. In 1986, she married her last husband, Prince Frederick von Anhalt, the adopted son of German royalty and roughly 30 years her junior.
Gabor, who had been in and out of hospital since a hip replacement in 2010, had several close brushes with death in recent years.
Then, in January 2011, doctors at the UCLA Medical Center amputated most of her right leg. Zsa Zsa Gabor ushered in the new age of celebrity, where one's personal life could be as compelling as a performance on screen.
Eva died in 1995, and Magda died two years later.
Born in Hungary as Sari Gabor in 1917, she was crowned as Miss Hungary in 1936 and made a decision to give Hollywood a go, following her sister Eva to Los Angeles.
Michael Floyd cut by Cardinals; Titans aren't signing him
From 2012-15, Floyd averaged roughly 52 receptions, 823 yards, and five touchdowns per season. With his rookie contract expiring, Floyd was set to reach free agency in March.
In 1941, Gabor headed to the USA with her mother and made her first film appearance in 1952's Lovely to Look At, co-starring Kathryn Grayson and Red Skelton. The incident inspired the 1991 documentary The People vs. Zsa Zsa Gabor. She would have turned 100 in February.
Her theater credits include "Forty Carats" on Broadway and a touring production of Noel Coward's "Blithe Spirit". With her emphasis on showcasing her own glamour and sparking outrage, it's no surprise that her showbiz work consisted mostly of playing herself in dozens of films and TV series. The early '50s created other talkshow and gameshow celebrities, but few parlayed that fame much beyond the 1950s. Gabor told police two gunmen on August 19, took more than $600,000 in jewels from her in the Towers' elevator as she returned to her suite after appearing in the Broadway play "Forty Carats". "But I like a mannish man, a man who knows how to talk to and treat a woman - not just a man with muscles".
The socialite was also known for her many of her quotables, such as "I never hated a man enough to give him his diamonds back", and "Every time I divorce a man, I keep the house".
Married nine times, one of her husbands was Conrad Hilton, Paris's grandfather, from 1942-1947.
"Zsa Zsa Gabor will always be an American icon and the klieg in the Gabor-Hilton dynasty". Ron Galella via Getty Images Zsa Zsa Gabor and Frédéric Prinz von Anhalt (Photo by Ron Galella/WireImage) In 2002, Gabor was badly injured in a auto crash that made her a wheelchair user for the remainder of her life, leading to a serious decline in her health.