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Dione Taylor is a hair stylist who worked on Star Trek II: The Wrath of Khan.

Taylor was twice nominated for an Emmy Award – in 1982 in the category Outstanding Achievement in Hairstyling for her work on the television drama Jacqueline Bouvier Kennedy and in 1996 in the category Outstanding Hairstyling for a Series for the Chicago Hope episode "Right to Life".

She was the hair stylist for actress Bette Davis on the television drama As Summers Die (1986) and the drama The Whales of August (1987), for John Candy on the comedy Who's Harry Crumb? (1989, with Steve LaPorte and Susan Boyd), and for Jack Lemmon on the comedy Out to Sea (1997, with Hazel Catmull, Mark Landon, Chris McBee, and Brad Wilder).

Among her credits are the television series Charlie's Angels (1977-1978), Wild Times (1980, with Ron Walters), Dynasty (1981, with Cherie Huffman), Valley of the Dolls (1981, starring Catherine Hicks and David Birney), T.J. Hooker (1982, with James Lee McCoy and starring William Shatner), and Bakersfield P.D. (1993).

Her film worked as hair stylist include the drama Adam at Six A.M. (1970, with Wes Dawn), the Western Monte Walsh (1970), the Western Support Your Local Gunfighter (1971), the television drama The Homecoming: A Christmas Story (1971), the television drama Go Ask Alice (1973, starring William Shatner), the crime drama Lolly-Madonna XXX (1973), the television movie Crime Club (1973), the science fiction film Westworld (1973), the television thriller Death Sentence (1974), the television thriller Reflections of Murder (1974), the comedy Alex & the Gypsy (1976, with Hank Edds), the television drama Little Ladies of the Night (1977), the horror film Demon Seed (1977), the comedy Fire Sale (1977), the fantasy horror film The Island of Dr. Moreau (1977, with Thomas R. Burman, James Lee McCoy, John Chambers, and Edouard Henriques III), the comedy The In-Laws (1979), the horror film Nightwing (1979), the science fiction drama Time After Time (1979), the horror drama Altered States (1980, with Craig Reardon), the drama Rich and Famous (1981), the television drama M.A.D.D.: Mothers Against Drunk Drivers (1983), the comedy Doctor Detroit (1983, with Norma Lee), the action comedy D.C. Cab (1983, with Julia L. Walker), the fantasy comedy Ghostbusters (1984), the television drama His Mistress (1984), the comedy Volunteers (1985, with Allan A. Apone), the television drama This Child Is Mine (1985), the television thriller Hostage Flight (1985), the science fiction thriller Annihilator (1986, with Michael Westmore), the crime comedy Armed and Dangerous (1986), the comedy Planes, Trains & Automobiles (1987, with Toni-Ann Walker), the science fiction comedy Spaceballs (1987, with Elaina P. Schulman and Ken Diaz), the comedy The Great Outdoors (1988, with Carol A. O'Connell, Rick Stratton, and Steve LaPorte), the action comedy Speed Zone (1989), the comedy Uncle Buck (1989, with Steve LaPorte), the fantasy romance Always (1989, with James Lee McCoy and Carolyn Elias), the fantasy drama Ghost (1990, with Julia L. Walker), the horror film Arachnophobia (1990, with Carolyn Elias, James L. McCoy, and David Quashnick), the comic adaptation The Rocketeer (1991, with Greg Nelson, Michael M. Mills, Brad Wilder, and Carol A. O'Connell), the comedy Delirious (1991, with Thomas R. Burman and Bari Dreiband-Burman), the action film Rapid Fire (1992, with Jill Rockow), the fantasy drama Heart and Souls (1993, with Bob Scribner and JoAnn Stafford-Chaney), the comedy Renaissance Man (1994, with Alicia M. Tripi), the sport drama Cobb (1994, with Ve Neill and Bill Howard), the thriller Last Dance (1996), the comedy Sour Grapes (1998, with John Caglione, Jr. and Brad Wilder), the crime drama Letters from a Killer (1998, with Janice Alexander, Cheri Ruff, and Paul Abascal), and the drama The Other Sister (1999, with Carol A. O'Connell and Michael Key).

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