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I was treated in a psych ward, went in and out of rehab, and looked to God for answers." Mc Cormick says she traded sex for drugs with a Hollywood cocaine dealer who later went to jail, and once allowed an older man she met at the Playboy Mansion to videotape her naked in exchange for drugs.
She began to "free-base" cocaine with a music-industry boyfriend and the two once spent a week binging in a hotel room with a "Do Not Disturb" sign on the door.
He politely offered her an orange and did not give her the part.
"If there was coke, I had to stay up and do every last flake even if it meant going without sleep for days," she writes.
On one occasion, she took amyl nitrate pills, or "poppers", from a bowl on the coffee table at a party at Sammy Davis Jr's Los Angeles home.
On another, she turned up to an audition with Steven Spielberg for "Raiders of the Lost Ark" completely "messed up" after being awake for several days on drugs.
The book, called "Here's the Story," is the latest in a string of revelations about the TV family after the disclosure that Bob Reed, the actor who played the on-screen father, was a closeted homosexual who later contracted AIDS.
Since the 2000s, she has appeared on several reality television series such as VH1's Celebrity Fit Club, CMT's Gone Country (which led to a short-lived spin-off series led by Mc Cormick, Outsiders Inn) and the Australian version of I'm a Celebrity... , as well as guest spots on a wide range of television series.
In 2008, Mc Cormick published an autobiography, Here's the Story: Surviving Marcia Brady and Finding My True Voice, which debuted at number four on The New York Times bestseller list and garnered significant publicity and mild controversy.
They shared a kiss, but Mc Cormick says, the “timing was never right for us.” She also chronicles her dates with Michael Jackson and Steve Martin – not to mention wild parties at the Playboy Mansion.
But her hard partying came to an end, in 1985, when she married actor Michael Cummings. “I’ll always be struck by how much a part of people’s lives Marcia is and always will be,” Mc Cormick writes.