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Shirley Dollé is a hair stylist who worked as hair designer on the fourth season of Star Trek: Deep Space Nine. She received credit as Shirley Dollé. In 1996 she earned an Emmy Award nomination for Outstanding Individual Achievement in Hairstyling for a Series for the episode "Our Man Bashir" which she shared with Lee Crawford, Brian Andrew-Tunstall, Ellen Powell, Susan Zietlow-Maust, and Barbara Ronci.

In 1994 she won an Emmy Award for Outstanding Individual Achievement in Hairstyling for a Series for the Dr. Quinn, Medicine Woman episode "Where the Heart Is/ Boston" which she shared with fellow Trek artists Virginia Grobeson, Cherie Huffman, Barbara Minster, and Rebecca De Morrio. In 2000 she earned another nomination for her work on the television movie Geppetto, shared with Judy Crown, Cherie Ruff, Francine Shermaine, and Gloria Pasqua Casny.

Prior to her work on Deep Space Nine, Dollé worked as hair stylist on the action thriller Magnum Force (1973), the crime thriller The Dead Pool (1988, with makeup artist Monty Westmore), the action comedy Tango & Cash (1989, with Teri Hatcher), the comedy Out on a Limb (1992, with Todd McIntosh and Tim Jones), the action film Bound by Honor (1993, with Shawn McKay), and the romance The Fantasticks (1995, with Cherie Huffman).

Following her work on Star Trek, Dollé worked as hair stylist/ key hair stylist on the drama The Hi-Lo Country (1998, with Debbie Zoller), the comedy Gideon (1999), the drama Simpatico (1999), the television drama If These Walls Could Talk 2 (2000), and the television series Strong Medicine.

In 2000 she was the hair department head for the drama The Prime Gig on which she worked with Judy Crown. In 2005 she also served as department head for the comedy In the Mix, with Debbie Zoller, Rebecca Alling, and Carol A. O'Connell.

Further credits in the makeup department include the comedy sequel Crocodile Dundee in Los Angeles (2001), the crime comedy The Hollywood Sign (2001), the sport drama Ali (2001), the science fiction remake The Time Machine (2002), Martin Scorcese's Academy Award winning drama The Aviator (2004), and the horror sequel The Ring Two (2005).

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