During the late 1940s and 1950s, Frontiere married three more times: to a fellow actor at the Garrick Little Theater in Fresno, to a stage manager at the Sacramento Music Circus and to a Miami television personality.
Rosenbloom then was the owner of the NFL's Baltimore Colts, and soon she became a fixture at the Colts' training camp and games. She married Rosenbloom in 1966, a month after he divorced his wife of 25 years.
The Rams had been a fixture in Los Angeles since 1946 when owner Dan Reeves moved them west from Cleveland. Robert Irsay bought the team from Reeves' estate after his death in 1972 and later that year traded ownership of the Rams for Rosenbloom's Colts.
Rosenbloom and Frontiere moved to a Bel-Air estate, and when the Rams played at the Coliseum, she would entertain actors, singers and other guests in a section near the owner's box dubbed Georgia's Grandstand.
But the team was Georgia's after Rosenbloom died, a situation that never sat right with many Southern California fans.
As she prepared to pack up the team in 1995, Frontiere said she understood the fans' bitterness -- even as she continued to point a finger at them.
"You're taking something away from somebody, and they're not going to be happy," she told The Times. "I don't think anyone will ever know how much I fought not to have this happen.
"Maybe if [the fans] had reacted sooner, and with some passion, and tried to find a way, but it wasn't like that," she said. "I can't stand the thought that people are thinking I just ran after the money. I mean, what did I do wrong here?"
Once in St. Louis, the soprano-voiced Frontiere served on several arts-related boards, kept her hand in music and was involved in numerous charities. Her Rams Foundation has donated more than $5 million to charities in the St. Louis area. She also was among the producers of the August Wilson play "Radio Golf," nominated last year for a Tony Award.
In addition to Weatherwax, Frontiere is survived by her son Dale "Chip" Rosenbloom of Los Angeles, daughter Lucia Rodriguez of Los Angeles, six grandchildren and her brother, Ken Irwin of Palm Springs.
Services are pending. Instead of flowers, her family suggests that donations be made to the Georgia Frontiere Memorial Fund (Fund No. 618210). Checks, payable to the UCLA Foundation, can be sent to UCLA Division of Digestive Diseases, 100 Medical Plaza, Suite 265, Los Angeles, CA 90095. Donations may also be made online at www.giving.ucla.edu/ GeorgiaFrontiereMemorialFund. For assistance, call Patricia Roderick, director of development, at (310) 825-7501.