Debbie Reynolds Rushed to Hospital for Medical Emergency One Day After Carrie Fisher's Death

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Debbie Reynolds, recipient of the Lifetime Achievement Award, speaks onstage at TNT's 21st Annual Screen Actors Guild Awards at The Shrine Auditorium on Jan. 25, 2015 in Los Angeles.

Debbie Reynolds has been rushed to the hospital for a medical emergency, according to TMZ. Her exact condition is unclear.

The Hollywood Reporter was able to confirm through the Los Angeles fire department that an "adult female" in "fair to serious condition" was transported to the hospital from the reported residence of Reynolds' son, Todd. No additional information was released by authorities. 

Reynolds' agent, Tom Markley, referred THR to family for information. He said he could not confirm any of the TMZ report. 

Reynolds’ daughter, beloved Star Wars actress Carrie Fisher, died Tuesday after suffering a heart attack days before. She was 60.

Aside from a storied film career where she excelled in classics such as Singin' In the Rain (1952), Tammy and the Bachelor (1957) and The Unsinkable Molly Brown (1964), Debbie Reynolds experienced a good deal of success on the Billboard charts. 

In 1951, her first hit song, "Aba Daba Honeymoon," with Carleton Carpenter, rose to No. 3 on the Best-Selling Pop Singles ranking. The song was released alongside the movie Two Weeks With Love, starring Reynolds and Carpenter.

1957, Reynolds' next hit, and her highest-charting, "Tammy," ruled the Top 100 chart for five weeks. (The tally predated the Billboard Hot 100, which would launch the following year.) The song accompanied the film Tammy and the Bachelor, also starring Reynolds.

In early 1958, Reynolds reached No. 20 on the Most Played by Jockeys chart with "A Very Special Love." She then scored two entries on the Hot 100, both in 1960: "Am I That Easy to Forget" (No. 25) and "City Lights" (No. 55).

Reynolds also achieved two entries on the Billboard 200 albums chart: The Singing Nun (No. 23, 1966) and Do It Debbie's Way (No. 182, 1984).

A version of this article originally appeared on The Hollywood Reporter.


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