Bonnie Raitt’s Body Measurements Including Height, Weight, Dress Size, Shoe Size, Bra Size

Bonnie Raitt Height Weight Bra Size Body Measurements


Bonnie Raitt’s body measurements are all here! Check out her height, weight, shoe size, dress size, bra size and more!

Bonnie Raitt is an American blues singer, songwriter and slide guitar player. She is known for her music skills and hit albums such as Nick of Time, Slipstream, Luck of the Draw, and Longing in Their Hearts. Her hit single include ‘Something to Talk About’, ‘Love Sneakin’ Up on You’, and ‘I Can’t Make You Love Me’. She has received ten Grammy Awards. Rolling Stone ranked her #50 in their list of the “100 Greatest Singers of All Time”, and ranked #89 on their list of the “100 Greatest Guitarists of All Time”. Bonnie was born Bonnie Lynn Raitt on November 8, 1949 in Burbank, California, to John Raitt and Marjorie Haydock. She was married to Michael O’Keefe from 1991 to 1999.

Body Measurements Table

All body measurements you might be interested in can be found in the table below. For example height, weight and dress size.

Body shape:Unknown
Dress size: 4
Breasts-Waist-Hips: 34-26-32 inches (86-66-81 cm)
Shoe size:7
Bra size: 32C
Cup size (US):C
Height: 5′4″ (163 cm)
Weight: 123.5 pounds (56 kg)
Natural breasts or implants: Unknown


I would rather feel things in extreme than not at all.

I’m sure I would have been considered a more significant artist if I was a singer-songwriter. It’s just not the way I roll. I love being a curator and a musicologist. People write me letters and thank me for turning them on to Fred McDowell and Sippie Wallace, and that’s partly my job this time around.

In 1967 I entered Harvard as a freshman, confident – in the way that only 17-year-olds are – that I could change the world. My major was African Studies, and my plan was to travel to Tanzania, where President Julius Nyerere was creating a government based on democracy and socialism.

Elvis might have compromised his musical style a bit towards the end, but that doesn’t mean that artists from the rock n’ roll/folk-roots culture – of which he was not really a part – shouldn’t get better as they get older, like the great jazz or blues artists.

AC/DC’s ‘Highway to Hell’ is the greatest meshing of vocal, guitar, and content I’ve ever heard. That’s what I aspire to.

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *