Zevan Carr, Darleen Carr’s son.

Zevan Carr
Zevan Carr’s mother

Zevan Carr is the son of Darleen Carr. Zevan’s mother, Carr is an American actress, singer, and voice-over artist. She is also known as Darlene Carr or Darleen Drake. She has two sisters, both actresses (Shannon Farnon and Charmian Carr)

Zevan Carr’s mother Darleen was married to Jason Laskay for two years before they separated in the 1970s. She later married Zevan’s father, Zelko Megovetich. Zevan Carr’s father, Zelko was a horse trainer.

Zevan Carr died in 1981 as a child. He died of  Duncan’s disease.

Zevan’s mother, carr’s only television series in which she had a lead billing was the short-lived CBS sitcom Miss Winslow & Son (1979), in which she played Susan Winslow, the single mother, and titular character. In 1965–1966, Carr played Kathy, a student at a private girls’ academy in California on The John Forsythe Show. She was a regular on the 1969 version of the NBC variety series Dean Martin Presents the Gold Diggers and played Cindy Smith in the 1971–1972 ABC comedy-drama The Smith Family.

Zevan Carr’s mother, Darleen also had recurring roles as Margaret Devlin in the western series The Oregon Trail (1977) and the editor, reporter, and photographer of the town newspaper in the 1981–1982 television series Bret Maverick.

Carr portrayed Kathleen “Kick” Kennedy, John F. Kennedy’s favorite sister, in a television movie, Young Joe, the Forgotten Kennedy. She appeared in the miniseries Once an Eagle (1976). She portrayed the daughter of Karl Malden’s character on 12 episodes of The Streets of San Francisco (1972–77), as well as in the TV movie sequel, Back to the Streets of San Francisco (1992).

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What is the disease that killed Zevan Carr?

Duncan’s disease is a disorder of the immune system and blood-forming cells that are found almost exclusively in males. More than half of individuals with this disorder experience an exaggerated immune response to the Epstein-Barr virus (EBV). EBV is a very common virus that eventually infects most humans. In some people, it causes infectious mononucleosis (commonly known as “mono”). Normally, after initial infection, EBV remains in certain immune system cells (lymphocytes) called B cells. However, the virus is generally inactive (latent) because it is controlled by other lymphocytes called T cells that specifically target EBV-infected B cells.

People with XLP may respond to EBV infection by producing abnormally large numbers of T cells, B cells, and other lymphocytes called macrophages. This proliferation of immune cells often causes a life-threatening reaction called hemophagocytic lymphohistiocytosis. Hemophagocytic lymphohistiocytosis causes fever, destroys blood-producing cells in the bone marrow, and damages the liver. The spleen, heart, kidneys, and other organs and tissues may also be affected. In some individuals with XLP, hemophagocytic lymphohistiocytosis or related symptoms may occur without EBV infection.


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