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Page 9. (In Famous people part 1)  July 2011

Katie Cassidy Cameron Diaz

Kristen Dunst
Kelly Ripa


Katie Cassidy, (621)
Oil on canvas
30 x 45 cm

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Katie Cassidy

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Katie Cassidy attending "The 6th Annual Hollywood Style Awards" Beverly Hills, CA on Oct. 10, 2009


Katherine Evelyn Anita Cassidy
November 25, 1986 (1986-11-25) (age 24)
Los Angeles, California, U.S.



Years active



Katherine Evelyn Anita "Katie" Cassidy (born November 25, 1986) is an American actress who has performed in The CW TV series Melrose Place, Supernatural, Harper's Island, and Gossip Girl, and on the films When a Stranger Calls, Black Christmas, A Nightmare on Elm Street, Taken, and has roles in the upcoming films Fencewalker and Monte Carlo.




Early life and family

Cassidy was born in Los Angeles, California, the daughter of actor David Cassidy and model Sherry Williams, who first met and dated in early 1970. Sherry and David separated but remained close friends. Cassidy's paternal grandparents were actors Jack Cassidy and Evelyn Ward. She grew up in Calabasas, California with her mother and stepfather, Richard Benedon, an ER physician. She has two older sisters, Jenna and Jamie. She also has a younger half brother Beau Cassidy. As a child, Cassidy took to tumbling, competing and eventually became a cheerleader for the California Flyers, a competitive team. She cheered as a freshman for Calabasas High School where she attended high school and graduated with honors in 2005.[1]


While in elementary school, Cassidy became interested in show business and participated in several community theatre productions beginning at the age of 7, and as a teenager studied with an acting coach. She did some modeling which culminated in a campaign ad for Abercrombie and Fitch in 2004. Her mother would not allow her to act professionally until completing her high school education with college prep courses.

In 2006, she appeared in supporting roles in films such as When a Stranger Calls and Click.[2] Click opened at #1 at the box office with $40 million.[3] She also starred as the protagonist, Kelli Presley, in Dimension Films remake of the 1974 film Black Christmas.[4] The film was released throughout late December 2006 and grossed $21 million.[5]

In 2007, she appeared in supporting roles in films such as Walk the Talk, You Are Here (later renamed to Spin[6]), and Live! in which she played Jewel Jensen, an aspiring actress looking her big break in Hollywood.

Also in 2007, she filmed numerous scenes in the film remake Revenge of the Nerds alongside Adam Brody and Jenna Dewan.[7] Production was halted and the movie was eventually cancelled. In 2008 she appeared as Amanda in Taken and had a recurring regular role on The CW's Supernatural as Ruby.

In 2009, Cassidy appeared as Patricia 'Trish' Wellington in the CBS mini-series Harper's Island.[8]

It was also in this year that Cassidy signed on as a series regular on The CW's reboot Melrose Place of the 1990s drama series of the same name.[9] She played Ella Simms, a publicist who works at Amanda Woodward's company. The media has drawn similarities from Cassidy's character and Heather Locklear's character, Amanda.[10] Her role as Ella has drawn positive critical comment from the Los Angeles Times who wrote: "Cassidy is already being singled out as the show's deliciously devious one to watch"[11] and has been cited as "the best thing about the Melrose reboot" by New York magazine.[12] The series premiered September 8, 2009 and was cancelled after one season.

Cassidy also joined the cast of the 2010 remake of the horror film A Nightmare on Elm Street.[13] She played Kris Fowles, friend to lead character Nancy Holbrook (Rooney Mara) and victim of Freddy Krueger. Filming began in Chicago and was released April 30, 2010.[14] Cassidy was nominated for a Teen Choice Award in the "Horror/Thriller Actress" category for her role which she lost to Megan Fox.[15]

Cassidy has been cast in the upcoming romantic comedy Monte Carlo which was filmed in in Monaco, Budapest and Paris.[16]

In June 2010, Cassidy landed a recurring role as the primary antagonist Juliet Sharp in the fourth season of Gossip Girl. Her character will be a student at Columbia and a love interest for Nate Archibald (Chace Crawford). Her first appearance was in the season 4 premiere and has appeared in 11 episodes to date.[17]

In March 2011, Cassidy was cast in a pilot project for ABC called Georgetown. The show is being described as Gossip Girl meets The West Wing. She’ll be playing Nikki, a smart and quick-witted junior staffer in the White House Communications Office with connections to the First Lady.[18] However in May 2011, ABC decided to pass on Georgetown and it did not get picked up.[19]

Personal life

She is a spokesperson for the charity H.E.L.P Malawi.[20]

Cassidy is dating Los Angeles Kings player Jarret Stoll.[21][22]









When a Stranger Calls

Tiffany Madison



The Lost

Dee Dee




Samantha Newman



Black Christmas

Kelli Presley



You Are Here








Walk the Talk








A Nightmare on Elm Street

Kris Fowles





Post Production


Monte Carlo










The Division

Young CD

Episode: "Oh Mother, Who Art Thou?"


Listen Up!


Episode: "Snub Thy Neighbor"


7th Heaven


4 episodes


Sex, Love & Secrets


Episode: "Secrets"
Episode: "Ambush"




6 episodes


Harper's Island

Trish Wellington

13 episodes


Melrose Place

Ella Simms

Main Role (18 episodes)


Gossip Girl

Juliet Sharp

Recurring; Season 4; 11 episodes.


Celebrity Apprentice 4


Cameo appearance



Nikki Belmington

Not picked up by ABC



1.                               ^ "BIOGRAPHY". Katie Cassidy Official. http://katiecassidysite.webs.com/bio.htm. Retrieved 13 December 2010. 

2.                               ^ Chang, Justin (2005-04-10). "Katie Cassidy joins "Click", "When a Stranger Calls"". Variety. http://www.variety.com/article/VR1117927277.html?categoryid=1237&cs=1&query=katie+cassidy. Retrieved 2010-08-24. 

3.                               ^ "Weekend Box Office Results for June 23–25, 2006". Box Office Mojo. http://boxofficemojo.com/weekend/chart/?yr=2006&wknd=
. Retrieved 2010-08-24. 

4.                               ^ Dodd, Stacy (2006-02-20). "Katie Cassidy added to "Black Christmas"". Variety. http://www.variety.com/article/VR1117938571.html?categoryid=28&cs=1&query=katie+cassidy. Retrieved 2010-08-24. 

5.                               ^ "Black Christmas". Box Office Mojo. http://boxofficemojo.com/movies/?id=blackchristmas.htm. Retrieved 2010-08-24. 

6.                               ^ http://www.imdb.com/title/tt0490701/

7.                               ^ Laporte, Nicole (2006-09-20). "Cassidy gets 'Revenge'". Variety. http://www.variety.com/article/VR1117950459.html?categoryid=
. Retrieved 2010-08-24. 

8.                               ^ Rice, Lynette. "'Harper's Island:' No chance for second season, insiders say". Entertainment Weekly. http://hollywoodinsider.ew.com
. Retrieved 2010-08-24. 

9.                               ^ Andreeva, Nellie. "Katie Cassidy, Steven McQueen land at CW". The Hollywood Reporter. http://www.hollywoodreporter.com/hr/content_display/television/news/e3ifc7db5bf2ea46d954024cce6dfbbfdbe.
Retrieved 2010-08-24
. [dead link]

10.                           ^ L. Carter, Kelley (2009-11-18). "Locklear, Cassidy follow these five rules for a 'Melrose' vixen". USA Today.
. Retrieved 2010-08-24. 

11.                           ^ Martin, Denise (2009-10-14). "'Melrose Place' star Katie Cassidy on facing off with Amanda Woodward". Los Angeles Times. http://latimesblogs.latimes.com/showtracker/2009/10/melrose-place-katie-cassidy-says-she-
Retrieved 2010-08-24

12.                           ^ "Fug Girls: Melrose Place’s Katie Cassidy Is the Next ‘It’ Girl". New York Magazine. http://nymag.com/daily/fashion/2009/10/melrose_
. Retrieved 2010-08-24. 

13.                           ^ Simon, Reynolds. "Katie Cassidy added to 'Elm Street'". Digital Spy. http://www.digitalspy.co.uk/movies/news/a154600/katie-
. Retrieved 2010-08-24. 

14.                           ^ "EXCL: Cassidy Meets Krueger in Nightmare on Elm Street". Shock Till You Drop. http://www.shocktillyoudrop.com/news/
. Retrieved 2010-08-24. 

15.                           ^ "2010 Teen Choice Awards scorecard". Los Angeles Times. http://theenvelope.latimes.com/awards/env-teen-choice-scorecard-
. Retrieved 2010-09-05. 

16.                           ^ McClintock, Pamela (2010-04-08). "Cassidy set for 'Monte Carlo'". Variety. http://www.variety.com/article/VR1118017429.html?categoryid=13&cs=1&query=katie+cassidy. Retrieved 2010-08-23. 

17.                           ^ Ausiello, Michael. "'Gossip Girl' snags 'Melrose' minx Katie Cassidy". Entertainment Weekly. http://ausiellofiles.ew.com/2010/
. Retrieved 2010-08-24. 

18.                           ^ http://www.bscreview.com/2011/03/katie-cassidy-and-daisy-betts-go-to-georgetown/

19.                           ^ http://www.headlineplanet.com/home/2011/05/13/abc-books-charlies-angels-apartment-23-pan-am-passes-on-poe-georgetown/

20.                           ^ "Katie Cassidy New Spokesperson for Charity HELP Malawi". helpchildren.org. http://helpchildren.org/news-events/katie-cassidy-
. Retrieved 2010-08-24. 

21.                           ^ Mark Malkin (2010-01-15). "Melrose Place's Katie Cassidy Skates Into Romance". ca.eonline.com. http://ca.eonline.com/uberblog/marc_malkin/b162318_melrose_places_katie_cassidy_skates.html?utm
. Retrieved 2010-09-11. 

22.                           ^ Chris Young (2010-02-01). "Stars on ice: Hockey’s glamour couples". Toronto Star. http://www.thestar.com/sports/hockey/nhl/article/758924--stars-on-ice-hockey-s-glamour-couples. Retrieved 2010-09-11. 

External links



Cameron Diaz, (620)
Oil on canvas
32 x 42 cm

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Cameron Diaz

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia


Cameron Diaz at Tribeca Film Festival 2010.


Cameron Michelle Diaz
August 30, 1972 (1972-08-30) (age 38)
San Diego, California, U.S.


Actress, model

Years active

1988–1993 (model)
1993–present (actress)

Cameron Michelle Diaz (born August 30, 1972) is an American actress and former model. She became famous during the 1990s with roles in the movies The Mask, My Best Friend's Wedding, and There's Something About Mary. Other notable movie credits include Charlie's Angels, and voicing the character Princess Fiona for the Shrek series. Diaz received Golden Globe award nominations for her performances in the movies There's Something About Mary, Being John Malkovich, Vanilla Sky, and Gangs of New York.



Early life

Diaz was born in San Diego, California, the younger daughter of Emilio Diaz (1949–2008), who worked for the California oil company UNOCAL for more than 20 years as a field gauger, and Billie (née Early), an import-export agent.[1][2] Her father was born in Los Angeles County, and his family came from Spain via Cuba (her paternal grandparents settled in Tampa's Ybor City).[3] Her mother is of English, German, Native American and Dutch descent.[4][5][6] She attended Long Beach Polytechnic High School.[7]



At age 16, she began her career as a fashion model. Diaz contracted with modeling agency Elite Model Management. For the next few years she worked around the world for contracts with major companies. She modeled for designers such as Calvin Klein and Levi's. When she was seventeen years old she was featured on the front cover of the July 1990 issue of the magazine Seventeen.[8]


Diaz at the 2002 Cannes Film Festival with Martin Scorsese and Leonardo DiCaprio for the movie Gangs of New York.

Tom Cruise and Diaz at the MTV Movie Awards, June 6, 2010

At age 21, Diaz auditioned for the movie The Mask, even though she had no previous acting experience,[9] based on the recommendation of an agent for Elite who met the film's producers while they were searching for the female main actress. After obtaining the main female role, she immediately started acting lessons. The Mask became one of the top ten highest grossing films of 1994,[10] and earned Diaz nominations for several awards.[11]

During the next three years, she had roles in low-budget independent films, such as The Last Supper (1995), Feeling Minnesota (1996), She's the One (1996), Keys to Tulsa (1996), and A Life Less Ordinary (1997), preferring to feel her way effectively into the business. She was scheduled to feature in the film Mortal Kombat, but had to resign after breaking her hand while training for the role.[12]

She returned to mainstream films with the major movie successes My Best Friend's Wedding (1997) and There's Something About Mary (1998), for which she was nominated for a Golden Globe Award for the category of Best Actress — Musical or Comedy. She received critical acclaim for her performance in Being John Malkovich (1999), which earned her Best Supporting Actress nominations at the Golden Globe Award, the British Academy of Film and Television Arts Awards, and the Screen Actors Guild Awards (SAG Awards). During 1990–2000, Diaz featured in many movies, such as Things You Can Tell Just by Looking at Her, Very Bad Things, Any Given Sunday, and the successful adaptation of Charlie's Angels. During 2001, she won nominations for Best Supporting Actress for the Golden Globe Awards, the SAG Awards, the Critics' Choice Awards, and the American Film Institute Awards for Vanilla Sky, and also voiced Princess Fiona in the movie Shrek, for which she earned $10 million.

During 2003, Diaz received another Golden Globe nomination for Martin Scorsese's epic Gangs of New York, and became the third actress (after Wedding costar Julia Roberts) to earn $20 million for a role, receiving the sum for Charlie's Angels: Full Throttle. Her next movies were In Her Shoes (2005), and The Holiday (2006). She was preparing to work again with The Mask co-star Jim Carrey for the film Fun with Dick and Jane, but resigned to feature in In Her Shoes. Diaz reportedly earned $50 million during the period of a year ending June 2008, for her roles in What Happens in Vegas opposite Ashton Kutcher, and the Shrek sequels.[13][14][15] In 2009, she starred in My Sister's Keeper and The Box.

During 2010, Forbes Magazine ranked Cameron Diaz as the richest Hispanic female celebrity, ranking number 60 among the wealthiest 100.[16][17] Also that year, Diaz was cast as the female lead in a live action/animation hybrid film version of The Smurfs, and as well as voicing Princess Fiona for the movie Shrek Forever After, also reunited with her Vanilla Sky co-star Tom Cruise in the action/comedy Knight and Day, and on the 14 January, she played "Lenore Case", the journalist in the remake of the 1940's film, The Green Hornet. She was listed among CEOWORLD magazine's Top Accomplished Women Entertainers.[18]

Personal life

Diaz during June 2007

Diaz received "substantial" defamation damages from suing American Media Incorporated, after The National Enquirer had claimed she was cheating on then-paramour Timberlake.[19]

During 1992, Diaz featured in a soft-core sadomasochism video entitled "She's No Angel" filmed by photographer John Rutter. During 2003, she won an injunction against Rutter preventing him from distributing the video or accompanying photographs, but during 2004, the video was distributed online by a Russian internet website.[20][21]

When Diaz was asked if she can speak Spanish she said:

I go, 'God, you know, it all sounds so familiar. I know what you're saying, I really do. I just cannot respond to you back in Spanish. I can barely speak English properly.' I didn't grow up in a Cuban community. I grew up in Southern California on the beach, basically. And I'm third generation. I'm of Cuban descent.[22]

She endorsed Al Gore publicly during 2000. Diaz wore a t-shirt that read "I won't vote for a son of a Bush!" while making publicity visits for Charlie's Angels.[23]

Diaz has also been involved with the Iraq and Afghanistan Veterans of America (IAVA), the first and largest nonprofit organization for veterans of the wars in Iraq and Afghanistan, and has spoken as an advocate for military families.[citation needed]

Although she was quoted by a 1997 Time magazine article as saying she was germophobic,[24] Diaz specifically denied this on the June 26, 2009, edition of Real Time with Bill Maher, saying that a small comment she made 12 years earlier regarding public bathroom doorknobs was distorted out of proportion.[25]

On April 15, 2008, her father, Emilio Diaz, died of pneumonia, aged 58.[26]


During 1995, she began a relationship with actor Matt Dillon, with whom she co-starred in There's Something About Mary; the relationship ended during 1998.[27] She then had a relationship with singer/actor Jared Leto from 1999 to 2003. Diaz dated singer Justin Timberlake from 2003 to 2006.[27] During October 2004, Diaz and Timberlake were in an altercation with a tabloid photographer outside a hotel. When the photographer and another man tried to photograph them, the couple snatched the camera. Pictures of the incident appeared in Us Weekly. Representatives for the pair claimed that they were acting a scene on a set.[28] As of July 2010, Diaz has been in a romantic relationship with New York Yankees baseball star Alex Rodriguez.[29]

Filmography and awards

During 1996, Diaz received an award at the ShoWest Convention for "Female Star of Tomorrow." During 2006, she won a People's Choice Award for "Favorite Leading Lady." On June 22, 2009, she was commemorated by a star-figure on the Hollywood Walk of Fame.







"She's No Angel: Cameron Diaz"

Naked Girl

Video short


The Mask

Tina Carlyle



The Last Supper




She's the One



Feeling Minnesota

Freddie Clayton


Head Above Water



Keys to Tulsa




My Best Friend's Wedding

Kimberly Wallace

ALMA Award for Outstanding Actress in a Feature Film in a Crossover Role
Blockbuster Award for Favorite Supporting Actress – Comedy
Nominated —
Satellite Award for Best Supporting Actress – Motion Picture

A Life Less Ordinary

Celine Naville



Fear and Loathing in Las Vegas

Blonde TV Reporter


There's Something About Mary

Mary Jensen

American Comedy Award for Funniest Supporting Actress in a Motion Picture
Blockbuster Award for Favorite Actress – Comedy
New York Film Critics Circle Award for Best Actress
Nominated —
ALMA Award for Outstanding Actress in a Feature Film in a Crossover Role
Nominated —
Golden Globe Award for Best Actress – Motion Picture Musical or Comedy

Very Bad Things

Laura Garrety



Man Woman Film

Random Celebrity


Being John Malkovich

Lotte Schwartz

Nominated — American Comedy Award for Funniest Supporting Actress in a Motion Picture
Nominated —
BAFTA Award for Best Actress in a Supporting Role
Nominated —
Chlotrudis Award for Best Supporting Actress
Nominated —
Golden Globe Award for Best Supporting Actress – Motion Picture
Nominated —
Las Vegas Film Critics Society Award for Best Supporting Actress
Nominated —
Online Film Critics Society Award for Best Supporting Actress
Nominated —
Satellite Award for Best Supporting Actress – Motion Picture
Nominated —
Screen Actors Guild Award for Outstanding Performance by a Female Actor in a Supporting Role
Nominated —
Screen Actors Guild Award for Outstanding Performance by a Cast in a Motion Picture

Things You Can Tell Just by Looking at Her

Carol Faber


The Invisible Circus



Any Given Sunday

Christina Pagniacci

ALMA Award for Outstanding Actress in a Feature Film
Blockbuster Entertainment Award for Favorite Actress - Drama


Charlie's Angels

Natalie Cook

Nominated — Saturn Award for Best Supporting Actress
Nominated —
Satellite Award for Best Actress – Motion Picture Musical or Comedy
Nominated —
MTV Movie Awards for Best Line (For "I signed the release, so you can stick anything you want in my slot!".)



Princess Fiona


Vanilla Sky

Julie Gianni

Boston Society of Film Critics Award for Best Supporting Actress
Chicago Film Critics Association Award for Best Supporting Actress
Nominated —
AFI Award for Best Actress
Nominated —
ALMA Award for Outstanding Supporting Actress in a Motion Picture
Nominated —
Broadcast Film Critics Association Award for Best Supporting Actress
Nominated —
Golden Globe Award for Best Supporting Actress – Motion Picture
Nominated —
Phoenix Film Critics Society Award for Best Supporting Actress
Nominated —
Saturn Award for Best Supporting Actress
Nominated —
Screen Actors Guild Award for Outstanding Performance by a Female Actor in a Supporting Role


The Sweetest Thing

Christina Walters


Gangs of New York

Jenny Everdeane

Nominated — Golden Globe Award for Best Supporting Actress – Motion Picture
Nominated —
Online Film Critics Society Award for Best Acting Ensemble


Charlie's Angels: Full Throttle

Natalie Cook



Shrek 2

Princess Fiona



In Her Shoes

Maggie Feller

Nominated — Imagen Foundation Award for Best Actress


The Holiday

Amanda Woods



Shrek the Third

Princess Fiona



What Happens in Vegas

Joy McNally



My Sister's Keeper

Sara Fitzgerald

Nominated — ALMA Award for Outstanding Actress – Motion Picture

The Box

Norma Lewis



Shrek Forever After

Princess Fiona

Nominated —
Annie Award for Voice Acting in a Feature Production

Knight and Day

June Havens



The Green Hornet

Lenore Case


Bad Teacher

Elizabeth Halsey




PJ Puznowski

Filming [30]







Trippin' [31]


MTV - Travel Documentary


Shrek the Halls

Princess Fiona

Made for television


Saturday Night Live

Kiki Deamore

3 episodes


Sesame Street




Top Gear

Star in a Reasonably-Priced Car

Series 15, Episode 5 - appeared alongside Tom Cruise


Scared Shrekless

Princess Fiona

Made for television


The Adventure of Jenny XJ9

Nora Wakeman

Made for television


1.                               ^ "Family ties, Father & mother". People.com. 2004-05-20. http://www.people.com/people/gallery/0,,639320_3,00.html. Retrieved 2010-03-05. 

2.                               ^ FilmReference.com: Cameron Diaz Biography (1972–)

3.                               ^ "CAMERON DIAZ: A Life Less Ordinary: Interview". Urbancinefile.com.au. http://www.urbancinefile.com.au/home/view.asp?a=594&s=interviews. Retrieved 2010-03-05. 

4.                               ^ Jenkins, David (2003-01-09). "Girl, interrupted". London: Telegraph.co.uk. http://www.telegraph.co.uk/culture/4729585/Girl-interrupted.html. Retrieved 2008-03-06. 

5.                               ^ "Cameron Diaz: Hollywood crowd-pleaser". BBC News. 2005-07-29. http://news.bbc.co.uk/1/hi/entertainment/film/4717013.stm. Retrieved 2008-01-12. 

6.                               ^ Hawk, Mason (1998). "A Cheap Date With Cameron Diaz". NYRock. http://www.nyrock.com/spc/1998/diaz.asp. Retrieved 2008-01-12. 

7.                               ^ "Cameron Diaz biography". Yahoo! Movies. http://movies.yahoo.com/movie/contributor/1800020297/bio. Retrieved June 9, 2011. 

8.                               ^ "Covers Throughout the Years - Historic Seventeen Magazine Covers". Seventeen. 2010-10-30. http://www.seventeen.com/fun/articles/65th-anniversary-cover-archive. Retrieved 2011-02-22. 

9.                               ^ Actress of the week – Cameron Diaz askmen.com'.' Retrieved November 20, 2006.

10.                           ^ "1994 DOMESTIC GROSSES, #1–50", Box Office Mojo

11.                           ^ The Task (1994) – Awards IMDb

12.                           ^ "Cameron Diaz Was Almost In Mortal Kombat?". HEAVY. 2009-12-23. http://www.heavy.com/movies/2009/12/cameron-diaz-was-almost-in-mortal-kombat/. Retrieved 2011-02-22. 

13.                           ^ Rose, Lacy (2008-08-07). "Hollywood's Top-Earning Actresses". Forbes Magazine. http://www.forbes.com/2008/08/07/diaz-knightly-aniston-biz-media-cx_lr_0811actresses.html. Retrieved 2008-11-02. 

14.                           ^ "Top 5 list of Hollywood's highest paid actresses." Hollyscoop.com 2008]

15.                           ^ "Only women to make it into top earners." Adelaide Now

16.                           ^ "Richest Hispanic Celebrities According to Forbes". Celestrellas.com. 2010-07-07. http://www.celestrellas.com/2010/07/07/richest-hispanic-celebrities-list-forbes/. Retrieved 2011-02-22. 

17.                           ^ "Cameron Diaz Forbes 100 Celebrity list". Forbes.com. http://www.forbes.com/lists/2010/53/celeb-100-10_Cameron-Diaz_9D3T.html. Retrieved 2011-02-22. 

18.                           ^ "Accomplished Women Entertainers". CEOWORLD magazine. May 18, 2011. http://ceoworld.biz/ceo/2011/05/18/ceoworld-richest-women-in-entertainment-world-list-accomplished-women-entertainers. 

19.                           ^ "Libel damages for US actress Diaz". BBC News. 2007-02-16. http://news.bbc.co.uk/2/hi/entertainment/6368533.stm. Retrieved 2007-02-16. 

20.                           ^ "Kinky Cameron Diaz video hits web". China Daily. 2004-07-09. http://www.chinadaily.com.cn/english/doc/2004-07/09/content_347048.htm. Retrieved 2009-06-17. 

21.                           ^ "Topless Diaz hits internet". News24.com. 2004-07-09. http://www.news24.com/News24/Entertainment/Abroad/0,,2-1225-1243_1555486,00.html. Retrieved 2009-06-17. 

22.                           ^ James, Christine (1999). "Cameron Diaz: Bringing a Woman's Touch to Any Given Sunday". Reel.com. Archived from the original on 2007-12-10. http://web.archive.org/web/20071210230318/http://www.reel.com/reel.asp?node=features/interviews/diaz. Retrieved 2008-01-12. 

23.                           ^ "LiberalArtists.com". LiberalArtists.com. http://www.liberalartists.com/cgi-bin/index.cgi?action=viewnews&id=52. Retrieved 2010-03-05. 

24.                           ^ Cameron Diaz on OCD Time Magazine November 10, 1997

25.                           ^ Real Time with Bill Maher, Episode 159 (June 26, 2009)

26.                           ^ "Cameron Diaz's father succumbs to pneumonia". 2008-04-16. http://entertainment.oneindia.in/hollywood/top-stories/scoop/2008/cameron-diaz-father-pneumonia-dead-160408.html. Retrieved 2008-04-16. 

27.                           ^ a b "Cameron Diaz Biography". Movies.yahoo.com. http://movies.yahoo.com/movie/contributor/1800020297/bio. Retrieved 2011-02-22. 

28.                           ^ Justin, Cameron Go Camera Shy E-online Joal Ryan – November 10, 2004

29.                           ^ Yankees' slugger Alex Rodriguez, Cameron Diaz keep romance low key at CC Sabathia's birthday bash DailyNews.com

30.                           ^ http://www.imdb.com/title/tt0404978/

31.                           ^ "MTV.com Trippin' series Info". MTV. http://www.mtv.com/shows/trippin/series.jhtml. Retrieved 2011-01-20. 


External links


Kelly Ripa, (619)
Oil on canvas
35 x 54 cm

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Kelly Ripa

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia


Kelly Ripa at the 2007 Red Dress Collection for
The Heart Truth


Kelly Maria Ripa
October 2, 1970 (1970-10-02) (age 40)
Stratford, New Jersey


Television personality
Talk show host

Years active



Mark Consuelos (1996–present; 3 children)

Kelly Maria Ripa Consuelos (born October 2, 1970) is an American television host and actress. Since February 2001,[1] she has served as the co-host of Live with Regis and Kelly, along with Regis Philbin. Earlier in her career, Ripa played Hayley Vaughan Santos for 12 years on the soap opera All My Children; she also played Faith Fairfield on Hope & Faith. Both were television series on ABC.



Early life

Kelly Ripa was born in Stratford, New Jersey, the daughter of Esther, a homemaker, and Joseph Ripa, a labor union president and bus driver.[2] Ripa's father has been the Democratic County Clerk for Camden County, New Jersey since June 2009.[3] She is believed to be a Democrat and has appeared at Democratic fundraisers for her father.

Ripa went to Berlin Community School in Berlin, New Jersey, later attending Eastern High School in Voorhees Township, New Jersey.[4]

She performed in high school plays and was discovered while performing in a play during her senior year of high school, The Ugly Duckling (play).[4] Ripa acted in local theater and was a featured regular on USA Network's Dance Party USA – an afternoon teen music program.


Ripa's first television exposure came when she appeared as a regular dancer first in local Philadelphia dance party show, Dancin' On Air. Later she appeared on a nationally syndicated dance show, Dance Party USA before she acquired her first major acting role in 1990 as goth teen turned suffering heroine Hayley Vaughan on the soap opera All My Children. While there, the character would become a popular fixture.

Ripa talks to the audience during a taping of Live with Regis and Kelly.

Later, Ripa was selected to work alongside Regis Philbin for the long-running talk show Live with Regis and Kelly, replacing Kathie Lee Gifford. Ripa was on double duty, but the following year in 2002, Ripa left All My Children. A few months before Ripa hosted Live, she appeared on a celebrity version of Who Wants to Be a Millionaire? and walked away with $250,000 for charity.

In 2003, Ripa and her husband sold their home in Franklin Lakes, New Jersey and moved to Manhattan to make easier for her to accommodate her multiple television roles.[5]

In September 2003, she was back on double duty when she co-starred (with Faith Ford) on Hope & Faith, a situation comedy. She portrayed Faith Fairfield, a former soap star whose character is killed off and who moves in with (and subsequently wreaks havoc on) her sister Hope's family. Hope & Faith survived for three seasons before a ratings decline led to its cancellation.[citation needed]

In June 2004, Ripa agreed to continue as Live co-host for at least five more years, at a salary that the tabloid television show Extra reported was $8 million/year.[1] In October 2006, The Hollywood Reporter reported that Ripa and her husband Mark Consuelos, also an actor, were partnering with producers from Hope & Faith on a sitcom for The CW Television Network that would be loosely based on the couple's experiences as soap opera actors.[6]

In April 2007, Ripa hosted the 2007 TV Land Awards.[7] In May 2007, Ripa stated that she most likely is done with acting for the time being.[8]

In 2009, Ripa appeared on the PBS children's series Electric Company in the role of Wednesday Jones, a private investigator.

On April 2, 2009, the TLC network announced they picked up two shows coming out of Kelly Ripa and her husband, Mark Consuelos's production company Milojo Productions. They will executive produce Mom Inc. and Eat, Drink and Be Married. Ripa will star in Mom, Inc. as the host. On October 16, 2009, Ripa and Consuelos returned to the show All My Children for two episodes for All My Children's 40th anniversary on January 4 and 5, 2010.

Personal life

In 1995, Ripa met Mark Consuelos, her co-star on All My Children. The two eloped on May 1, 1996. The couple have three children: Michael Joseph Consuelos (born June 2, 1997), Lola Grace Consuelos (born June 16, 2001) and Joaquin Alexander Consuelos (born February 24, 2003).


Ripa won five Soap Opera Digest Awards for playing Hayley Vaughn on All My Children in 1996, 1998 & 2000. She has been nominated for eight Daytime Emmy Awards. Three of these nominations were for playing Hayley on All My Children, and 5 were for performing hosting duties alongside Regis.

On April 23, 2006, she won a Daytime Emmy Award for Outstanding Special Class Special for co-hosting the 2005 Walt Disney World Christmas Day Parade with Regis Philbin and Ryan Seacrest.

On September 15, 2006, Ripa broke the Guinness World Record for custard pie throwing, tossing 24 banana cream pies in one minute at actor Wilmer Valderrama, as part of a Guinness World Record Breaker theme week on Live with Regis and Kelly. She beat the record set by NASCAR driver Matt Kenseth on the previous day, when he threw 17 pies at Ripa herself.[9]


Ripa on the set of Live with Regis and Kelly






Dance Party USA


unknown episodes

1990–2002, 2010

All My Children

Hayley Vaughan Santos

Role from: November 22, 1990 – December 27, 2002, January 4, 2010 – January 5, 2010


Marvin's Room




The Stand-In




Someone to Love



Live with Regis and Kelly


Role from: February 5, 2001 – present



Jennifer Bradley

4 episodes

It's a Very Merry Muppet Christmas Movie




Hope & Faith

Faith Fairfield

Role from: 2003–2006, 73 episodes

Kim Possible: A Sitch in Time

Future Bonnie


Batman: Mystery of the Batwoman

Dr. Roxanne "Rocky" Ballantine

voice, direct-to-video

Cheaper by the Dozen








Kelly Ripa's E! True Hollywood Story



Go, Diego, Go!

Guest appearance



50 Funniest Women Alive



"Ugly Betty"


1 episode

The Knights of Prosperity


1 episode





Fly Me to the Moon

Nat's mom



True Jackson, VP



The Marriage Ref


Guest panelist


Hannah Montana Forever


Guest star, episode "I Am Mamaw, Hear Me Roar!"


New Orleans rock band Cowboy Mouth wrote a song in tribute titled Kelly Ripa that appeared on their 2008 album Fearless. They performed the song on Live with Regis and Kelly on March 13, 2008.[10]


1.                               ^ a b "Kelly Ripa signs 5-year Live contract", an Associated Press article from June 2004 via USA Today

2.                               ^ Kelly Ripa Film Reference biography

3.                               ^ Press Release from the Camden County website

4.                               ^ a b "Kelly Ripa biography". celebritywonder.com. http://www.celebritywonder.com/html/kellyripa.html. Retrieved 2008-01-02. 

5.                               ^ Silverman, Stephen M. "Kelly Ripa: 'All My Children,' Indeed", People (magazine), February 25, 2003. Accessed May 26, 2011. "Last summer, PEOPLE reported that Ripa had found a way to make more time in her day: She and Consuelos sold their suburban Franklin Lakes, N.J., home for $915,000 and moved into a Manhattan condo -- which put her near the ABC studio where she shoots Live."

6.                               ^ "Ripa and Consuelos Land CW Comedy", The Hollywood Reporter via the CBS News website

7.                               ^ Photos from the 2007 TV Land Awards, from The Hollywood Reporter via the CBS News website

8.                               ^ Beck, Marilyn and Smith, Stacy Jenel (2007-05-15). "Kelly Ripa Finished With Acting Career?". The National Ledger. http://www.nationalledger.com/cgi-bin/artman/exec/view.cgi?archive=12&num=13358. Retrieved 2007-06-22. 

9.                               ^ Guinness World Records Smashed During Live with Regis and Kelly 'Guinness World Record Breaker Week'"

10.                           ^ "Cowboy Mouth Kelly Ripa on Live with Regis and Kelly 3/13/08". YouTube.com. http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=E9zpqwZslN4. Retrieved 28 June 2010. 

External links


Kristen Dunst, (618)
Oil on canvas
30 x 42 cm

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Kirsten Dunst

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Dunst at the 2010
Tribeca Film Festival
in NYC


Kirsten Caroline Dunst
April 30, 1982 (1982-04-30) (age 29)
Point Pleasant, New Jersey
, United States


Actress, singer, model

Years active


Kirsten Caroline Dunst (born April 30, 1982) is an American actress, singer and model. She made her film debut in Oedipus Wrecks, a short film directed by Woody Allen for the anthology New York Stories (1989). At the age of 12, Dunst gained widespread recognition playing the role of vampire Claudia in Interview with the Vampire (1994), a performance for which she was nominated for a Golden Globe Award for Best Supporting Actress. The same year she appeared in Little Women, to further acclaim.

Dunst achieved international fame as a result of her portrayal of Mary Jane Watson in the Spider-Man trilogy (2002–07). Since then her films have included the romantic comedy Wimbledon (2004), the romantic science fiction Eternal Sunshine of the Spotless Mind (2004) and Cameron Crowe's tragicomedy Elizabethtown (2005). She played the title role in Sofia Coppola's Marie Antoinette (2006) and starred in the comedy How to Lose Friends & Alienate People (2008). She won the Best Actress Award at the Cannes Film Festival in 2011 for her performance in Lars von Trier's Melancholia.

In 2001, Dunst made her singing debut in the film Get Over It, in which she performed two songs. She also sang the jazz song "After You've Gone" for the end credits of the film The Cat's Meow (2001).



Early life

Dunst was born at Point Pleasant, New Jersey, to Inez (née Rupprecht) and Klaus Dunst.[1] She has one younger brother.[2] Her father worked as a medical services executive, and her mother was an artist and one-time gallery owner.[3] Dunst is of German descent on her father's side, and Swedish on her mother's.[4]

Until the age of six, Dunst lived in New Jersey, where she attended Ranney School. In 1991, she moved with her mother and younger brother to Los Angeles, California, where she attended Laurel Hall Day School. In 1995, her mother filed for divorce.[3] The following year Dunst began attending Notre Dame, a private Catholic high school in Los Angeles.

After graduating from Notre Dame, Dunst continued the acting career that she had begun at the age of eight.[2] As a teenager, she found it difficult to deal with her rising fame, and for a period she blamed her mother for pushing her into acting as a child. However, she later expressed that her mother "always had the best intentions".[5] When asked if she had any regrets about the way she spent her childhood, Dunst said: "Well, it's not a natural way to grow up, but it's the way I grew up and I wouldn't change it. I have my stuff to work out ... I don't think anybody can sit around and say: 'My life is more screwed up than yours.' Everybody has their issues."[4]


Early work

Dunst began her career when she was three years old as a child fashion model in television commercials.[3][6] She was signed with Ford Models and Elite Model Management.[3] At the age of eight years old she made her film debut in a minor role in Woody Allen's Oedipus Wrecks, a short film that was released as one-third of the anthology New York Stories (1989).[3] Soon after, she landed a small part in The Bonfire of the Vanities (1990), as Tom Hanks's daughter.[3] In 1993, Dunst played Hedril in "Dark Page," the seventh episode of the seventh season of Star Trek: The Next Generation.[7]

Critical success

The breakthrough role in Dunst's career came in Interview with the Vampire, a 1994 film based on Anne Rice's novel, in which she played the child vampire Claudia, a surrogate daughter to Tom Cruise and Brad Pitt's characters in the film.[8] The film received ambivalent reviews,[9] but many film critics complimented Dunst's performance. Roger Ebert commented that Dunst's creation of the child vampire Claudia was one of the "creepier" aspects of the film, and mentioned her ability to convey the impression of great age inside apparent youth.[10] Todd McCarthy in Variety noted that Dunst was "just right" for the family.[11] The film featured a scene in which Dunst received her first kiss from Brad Pitt, who was 18 years her senior.[12] In an interview with Interview magazine, she revealed, while questioned about her kissing scene with Pitt, that kissing him had made her feel uncomfortable: "I thought it was gross, that Brad had cooties. I mean, I was 10."[13] Her performance earned her the MTV Movie Award for Best Breakthrough Performance, the Saturn Award for Best Young Actress, and her first Golden Globe Award nomination.[2][14][15]

Later in 1994, Dunst appeared in the adaptation of the drama Little Women opposite Winona Ryder and Claire Danes.[3] The film received favorable reviews. [16] Critic Janet Maslin of The New York Times wrote that the film was the greatest adaptation of the novel and remarked on Dunst's performance, "The perfect contrast to take-charge Jo comes from Kirsten Dunst's scene-stealing Amy, whose vanity and twinkling mischief make so much more sense coming from an 11-year-old vixen than they did from grown-up Joan Bennett in 1933. Ms. Dunst, also scarily effective as the baby bloodsucker of Interview With the Vampire, is a little vamp with a big future."[17]

In 1995, she appeared in the fantasy movie Jumanji, loosely based on Chris Van Allsburg's 1981 book of the same name.[18] The story is about a supernatural and ominous board game which makes animals and other jungle hazards appear upon each roll of the dice.[18] She was part of an ensemble cast that included Robin Williams, Bonnie Hunt, and David Alan Grier. The movie grossed $262 million worldwide.[19] That year, and again in 2002, she was named one of People magazine's 50 Most Beautiful People.[3] In 1996, Dunst had a recurring role in the third season of NBC's medical drama ER. She portrayed a child prostitute, Charlie Chiemingo, taken under the guidance of Dr. Doug Ross, played by George Clooney.[2] In 1997, she was the voice of Young Anastasia in the animated musical film Anastasia.[20] Also in 1997, Dunst appeared in the political satire Wag the Dog, opposite Robert De Niro and Dustin Hoffman.[21] The following year she was the voice of the title character, Kiki, a 13-year-old apprentice witch who leaves her home village to spend a year on her own, in the anime movie Kiki's Delivery Service (1998).[22]

Dunst was offered the role of Angela in the 1999 drama film American Beauty, but turned it down because she did not want to appear in the film's suggestive sexual scenes or kiss co-star Kevin Spacey.[13] She later explained: "When I read it, I was 15 and I don't think I was mature enough to understand the script's material."[13] That same year, she appeared in the comedy Dick, alongside Michelle Williams. The film is a parody retelling the events of the Watergate scandal which lead to the resignation of U.S. president Richard Nixon.[23]

In Sofia Coppola's independent film The Virgin Suicides (1999), Dunst played the role of troubled adolescent Lux Lisbon.[24] The film was screened as a special presentation at the 43rd San Francisco International Film Festival in 2000.[25] The movie received generally favorable reviews,[26] and San Francisco Chronicle critic Peter Stack noted in his review that Dunst "beautifully balances innocence and wantonness."[27]

In 2000, she played Torrance Shipman, the captain of a cheerleading squad in Bring It On.[28] The film generated mostly critical reviews,[29] with Charles Taylor of Salon.com writing that the film had failed to provide Dunst with as good a role as she had either in Dick or in The Virgin Suicides.[30] However, Jessica Winter of The Village Voice complimented Dunst, stating that her performance was "as sprightly and knowingly daft as her turn in Dick. She provides the only major element of Bring It On that plays as tweaking parody rather than slick, strident, body-slam churlishness."[31] The movie grossed $90 million worldwide.[19]

The following year, Dunst had the lead in the teen comedy Get Over It (2001).[32] She later explained that one of the reasons for accepting the role was that it gave her the opportunity to sing.[33] Also in 2001, she depicted the late American actress Marion Davies in The Cat's Meow, directed by Peter Bogdanovich. Derek Elley of Variety described the film as "playful and sporty," saying that this was Dunst's best performance to date: "Believable as both a spoiled ingenue and a lover to two very different men, Dunst endows a potentially lightweight character with considerable depth and sympathy."[34] In the Esquire review, Tom Carson called her performance "terrific."[35] For her work, she won the Best Actress Silver Ombú category award at the 2002 Mar del Plata Film Festival.[36]

Spider-Man and after

Dunst at the Cannes film festival premiere of Marie Antoinette.

In the 2002 superhero film Spider-Man, the most successful film of her career to date, Dunst played Mary Jane Watson, the best friend and love interest of the title character, played by Tobey Maguire. The film was directed by Sam Raimi. Owen Gleiberman of Entertainment Weekly remarked on Dunst's ability to "lend even the smallest line a tickle of flirtatious music."[37] In the Los Angeles Times review, critic Kenneth Turan noted that Dunst and Maguire made a real connection on screen, concluding that their relationship involved audiences to an extent rarely seen in films.[38] Spider-Man was a commercial and critical success.[39] The movie grossed $114 million during its opening weekend in North America and went on to earn $822 million worldwide.[19]

Following the success of Spider-Man, Dunst appeared in the independent drama Levity (2003), where she had a supporting role.[40] That same year she starred in Mona Lisa Smile (2003). She was part of an ensemble cast that included Julia Roberts, Maggie Gyllenhaal, and Julia Stiles. The film generated mostly negative reviews,[41] with Manohla Dargis of the Los Angeles Times describing it as "smug and reductive."[42] She next appeared in the supporting role of Mary Svevo in Eternal Sunshine of the Spotless Mind (2004), alongside Jim Carrey, Kate Winslet, and Tom Wilkinson.[43] The latter film received very positive reviews,[44] with Entertainment Weekly describing Dunst's subplot as "nifty and clever."[45] The movie grossed $72 million worldwide.[19]

The success of the first Spider-Man film led Dunst to reprise the role in the 2004 sequel, Spider-Man 2.[46] The movie was well received by critics[47] and a financial success, setting a new opening weekend box office record for North America.[48] With revenue of $783 million worldwide, it was the second highest grossing film in 2004.[19] Also in 2004, she portrayed a rising tennis player in the Wimbledon Championships opposite Paul Bettany, who played a fading former tennis star in the romantic comedy Wimbledon. Reception for the movie was mixed,[49] but many critics enjoyed Dunst's performance. [50][51] Claudia Puig of USA Today reported that the chemistry between Dunst and Bettany was potent, with Dunst doing a fine job as a sassy and self-assured player.[52]

In 2005, she appeared as flight attendant Claire Colburn alongside Orlando Bloom, in Elizabethtown, a movie written and directed by Cameron Crowe. The film premiered at the 2005 Toronto Film Festival. Dunst revealed that working with Crowe was enjoyable, but more demanding than she had expected.[4] The movie garnered mixed reviews,[53] with the Chicago Tribune rating it one out of four stars and describing Dunst's portrayal of a flight attendant as "cloying."[54] It was a box office disappointment.[55]

Dunst's next film role was the title character in the 2006 biographical film Marie Antoinette. Adapted from Antonia Fraser's book Marie Antoinette: The Journey, the film was Dunst's second with director Sofia Coppola.[56][57] The movie was screened at a special presentation at the 2006 Cannes Film Festival,[58] and was reviewed favourably.[59] International revenues were $45 million out of $60 million overall.[60]

Dunst with Brian Geraghty at the 2010 premiere of Bastard.

In 2007 she again played Mary Jane Watson, in Spider-Man 3.[61] In contrast to the previous two films' positive reviews,[39][47] Spider-Man 3 was met with a mixed reception by critics.[62] Nonetheless, with a total worldwide gross of $891 million, it stands as the most commercially successful film in the series and Dunst's highest grossing film to the end of 2008.[19] Having initially signed on for three Spider-Man films, she revealed that she would do a fourth, but only if Raimi and Maguire also returned.[63] In January 2010 it was announced that the Spider-Man franchise would be restarted, thus dropping Dunst, Maguire, and Raimi from the film series.[64][65]

In 2008, Dunst starred alongside Simon Pegg in How to Lose Friends and Alienate People,[66] an adaptation of the memoir of the same name by former Vanity Fair contributing editor Toby Young.[67] After she signed on to the film, she revealed that she had joined the project because Pegg was scheduled to appear in it.[68]

Since 2010, Dunst's work has included directing the short film Bastard which premiered at the Tribeca Film Festival in 2010,[69] and was later featured at the 2010 Cannes Film Festival.[70] Her next role was in a leading role opposite Ryan Gosling in the romantic drama All Good Things (2010) in which she portrays a woman from a run-down neighborhood who goes missing.[71] The feature received reasonable reviews,[72] and earned $640 thousand worldwide.[19] Dunst stars in Lars von Trier's science-fiction film Melancholia as a depressed woman at the end of the world. The film, which also stars Charlotte Gainsbourg, Kiefer Sutherland and Charlotte Rampling premiered at the 2011 Cannes Film Festival. Dunst won the Best Actress Award award for her performance. [73] [74]

Dunst has signed to appear in Sweet Relief as peace activist Marla Ruzicka, a U.S. relief worker killed by a suicide bomb in Baghdad.[75][76] She has expressed interest in playing the role of Blondie frontwoman Debbie Harry in Michel Gondry's upcoming biographical film about the band.[77][78] Dunst is due to appear in Juan Diego Solanas' science fiction-romance film Upside Down co-starring Jim Sturgess.[79] Dunst has also recently filmed the short film The Second Bakery Attack with Brian Geraghty.[80]

Reports have also stated that she will join Kristen Stewart, Sam Riley, and Garrett Hedlund in the upcoming feature, On the Road.[81] She will make a cameo appearance in the upcoming short feature Fight for Your Right Revisited. It premiered at the 2011 Sundance Film Festival.[82] As of May 2011, Dunst is set to star in independent comedy film, Bachelorette, produced by Will Ferrell and Adam McKay.[83]


Dunst made her singing debut in the 2001 film Get Over It, performing two songs written by Marc Shaiman.[84] She also lent her voice to the end credits of The Cat's Meow, singing Henry Creamer and Turner Layton's jazz standard "After You've Gone."[63][85] In Spider-Man 3, she sings two songs as part of her role as Mary Jane Watson, one during a Broadway performance, and one as a singing waitress in a jazz club.[63][86] Dunst revealed that she recorded the songs earlier and later lip-synced to it when filming began.[63] She also appeared in the music video for Savage Garden's "I Knew I Loved You,"[87] and she sang two tracks, "This Old Machine" and "Summer Day", on Jason Schwartzman's 2007 solo album Nighttiming.[88] In an interview with The Advertiser, Dunst explained that she has no plans to follow the steps of actors such as Russell Crowe or Toni Collette's in releasing an album, saying: "Definitely not. No way. It worked when Barbra Streisand was doing it, but now it's a little cheesy, I think. It works better when singers are in movies."[5]

Dunst starred as the magical princess Majokko in the Takashi Murakami and McG directed short Akihabara Majokko Princess singing a cover of "Turning Japanese". This was shown at the "Pop Life" exhibition in London's Tate Modern museum. It shows Dunst prancing around Akihabara, a crowded shopping district in Tokyo.[89][90] The exhibition was held from October 1, 2009 to January 17, 2010 in London.

Personal life

Dunst is not married and has not been identified with a long-term partner. She has reportedly been involved in short-term relationships with playwright Jeff Smeenge, actor Jake Gyllenhaal, and musician Johnny Borrell of Razorlight.[91][92][93]

Dunst supported Democratic candidate John Kerry in the 2004 U.S. presidential election.[94] Four years later, she supported Democrat Barack Obama in the 2008 presidential election.[6][95] Dunst revealed that she supported Obama "from the beginning" of the presidential campaign.[96] In support of this, she directed and narrated a documentary entitled Why Tuesday, explaining the United States tradition of voting on Tuesdays.[96][97] Dunst explained that Tuesday is "not a holiday, and [the United States is] one of the lowest democratic countries in voter turnout."[96] She felt it important to "influence people in a positive way" to vote on November 4.[97]

Her charity work includes participation with the Elizabeth Glaser Pediatric AIDS Foundation, in which she helped design and promote a necklace, for which all proceeds from sales went to the Glaser foundation.[98] She also has helped with breast cancer awareness; in September 2008 she participated in the Stand Up to Cancer telethon, to help raise funds to accelerate cancer research.[99][100] On December 5, 2009, she participated in the Teletón in Mexico, to help raise funds to treat cancer and children rehabilitation.[101]

Dunst was treated for depression in early 2008 at the Cirque Lodge treatment center in Utah.[102] [91][102] She explained that she had been feeling low in the six months before her admittance.[102] In late March she checked out of the treatment center and began filming All Good Things. In May she went public with this information in order to highlight the struggle faced by so many other successful women and to dispel false rumors that had been very painful for her friends and family.[103][104]








New York Stories

Lisa's daughter



Bonfire of the Vanities, TheThe Bonfire of the Vanities

Campbell McCoy



High Strung

Young Girl



Darkness Before Dawn

Sandra Guard




Kitten Margolis

Episode: "Dear Georgie"
Episode: "The Land of the Lost Children"


Star Trek: The Next Generation


Episode: "Dark Page"






Interview with the Vampire


Boston Society of Film Critics Award for Best Supporting Actress
Chicago Film Critics Association Award for Most Promising Actress
MTV Movie Award for Best Breakthrough Performance
Chicago Film Critics Association Award for Best Supporting Actress
Golden Globe Award for Best Supporting Actress – Motion Picture
Chlotrudis Award for Best Supporting Actress


Little Women

Younger Amy March

Boston Society of Film Critics Award for Best Supporting Actress
Nominated–Chlotrudis Award for Best Supporting Actress



Judy Shepherd

Nominated–Saturn Award for Best Performance by a Younger Actor


Siege at Ruby Ridge, TheThe Siege at Ruby Ridge (aka
Ruby Ridge: An American Tragedy)

Sara Weaver

YoungStar Awards 1997: Best Performance by a Young Actress in a Made For TV Movie


Mother Night

Young Resi Noth



Touched by an Angel

Amy Ann McCoy

Episode: "Into the Light"



Charlie Chiemingo

Episode: "Ghosts"
Episode: "
Union Station"
Episode: "
Homeless for the Holidays"
Episode: "
Night Shift"
Episode: "
Post Mortem"
Episode: "
One More for the Road


Outer Limits, TheThe Outer Limits

Joyce Taylor

Episode: "Music of the Spheres"


Tower of Terror

Anna Petterson




Young Anastasia





Episode: "The Hole"


Wag the Dog

Tracy Limes



True Heart




Stories from My Childhood


Episode: "The Snow Queen"
Episode: "Alice and the Mystery of the Third"


Fifteen and Pregnant

Tina Spangler

Television movie


Kiki's Delivery Service


Voice in English language dubbed version


Small Soldiers

Christy Fimple



Hairy Bird, TheThe Hairy Bird

Verena von Stefan



Animated Adventures of Tom Sawyer, TheThe Animated Adventures of Tom Sawyer

Becky Thatcher



Devil's Arithmetic, TheThe Devil's Arithmetic

Hannah Stern

Television movie


Virgin Suicides, TheThe Virgin Suicides

Lux Lisbon

Nominated–Teen Choice Award for Film – Choice Actress


Drop Dead Gorgeous

Amber Atkins




Betsy Jobs



Lover's Prayer




Crow: Salvation, TheThe Crow: Salvation

Erin Randall




Lidda Doyles



Bring It On

Torrance Shipman







Get Over It

Kelly Woods/Helena

Nominated–Teen Choice Award for Film—Choice Chemistry



Nicole Oakley



Cat's Meow, TheThe Cat's Meow

Marion Davies

Mar del Plata Film Festival for Best Actress



Mary Jane Watson

Empire Movie Award for Best Actress
MTV Movie Award for Best Female Performance
MTV Movie Award for Best Kiss

Teen Choice Award for Film – Choice Lip Lock
Nominated–Teen Choice Award for Film—Choice Chemistry
Nominated–Teen Choice Award for Film—Choice Actress, Drama/Action Adventure


Saturday Night Live


Season 27 Episode 524


Death and Life of Nancy Eaton, TheThe Death and Life of Nancy Eaton





Sofia Mellinger



Kaena: The Prophecy




Mona Lisa Smile

Betty Warren

Nominated–Teen Choice Award for Choice Movie Sleazebag


Eternal Sunshine of the Spotless Mind

Mary Svevo



Spider-Man 2

Mary Jane Watson

Empire Movie Award for Best Actress
People's Choice Award for Favorite On-Screen Chemistry



Lizzie Bradbury




Claire Colburn



Marie Antoinette

Marie Antoinette



Spider-Man 3

Mary Jane Watson

Nominated–People's Choice Award for Favorite On Screen Match-up
Nominated–Teen Choice Award for Choice Movie: Liplock
Nominated–Teen Choice Award for Choice Movie Actress: Action Adventure
National Movie Award for Best Performance by a Female


How to Lose Friends and Alienate People

Alison Olsen



Second Bakery Attack, TheThe Second Bakery Attack


Short film


All Good Things

Katie Marks



Fight for Your Right Revisited[105]

Metal Chick

Short film




Cannes Film Festival Award for Best Actress (Prix d'interprétation féminine)


Upside Down




On the Road




1.                               ^ "Grandma Says...". People. September 17, 2001. http://www.people.com/people/archive/article/0,,20135371,00.html. Retrieved April 16, 2010. 

2.                               ^ a b c d "Hello Magazine Profile—Kirsten Dunst". Hello Magazine (Hello! Ltd). http://www.hellomagazine.com/profiles/kirstendunst/?. Retrieved August 9, 2010. 

3.                               ^ a b c d e f g h Mock, Janet. "Kirsten Dunst Biography". People. http://www.people.com/people/kirsten_dunst/biography. Retrieved August 4, 2008. 

4.                               ^ a b c Applebaum, Stephen (November 4, 2005). "Kirsten Dunst: Far from an ingénue". The Independent (London). http://www.independent.co.uk/arts-entertainment/films/features/kirsten-dunst-far-from-an-ingeacutenue-513758.html. Retrieved December 11, 2008. 

5.                               ^ a b Wigney, James (April 22, 2007). "Singing Kirsten's praises". The Advertiser (Adelaide). http://www.adelaidenow.com.au/entertainment/singing-kirstens-praises/story-e6fredpu-1111113386821. Retrieved January 26, 2009. 

6.                               ^ a b Rozemeyer, Karl. "The Price of Celebrity: Simon Pegg and Kirsten Dunst on 'How to Lose Friends and Alienate People'". Premiere: p. 2. http://www.premiere.com/Feature/Simon-Pegg-and-Kirsten-Dunst-Q-A/The-Price-of-Celebrity-Simon-Pegg-and-Kirsten-Dunst-on-How-to-Lose-Friends-and-Alienate-People. Retrieved December 9, 2008. 

7.                               ^ "Dark Page". Hilary J. Bader and Les Landau. Star Trek: The Next Generation. First-run Syndication. November 1, 1993. No. 159, season 7. 45 minutes in.

8.                               ^ Travers, Peter (November 11, 1994). "Interview with the Vampire". Rolling Stone. http://www.rollingstone.com/movies/reviews/interview-with-the-vampire-19940101. Retrieved March 10, 2011. 

9.                               ^ "Interview with the Vampire (1994): Reviews". Metacritic. November 11, 1994. http://www.metacritic.com/movie/interview-with-the-vampire-the-vampire-chronicles. Retrieved December 9, 2008. 

10.                           ^ Ebert, Roger (November 11, 1994). "Interview With The Vampire". Chicago Sun-Times. http://rogerebert.suntimes.com/apps/pbcs.dll/article?AID=/19941111/REVIEWS/411110301/1023. Retrieved August 6, 2008. 

11.                           ^ McCarthy, Todd (November 7, 1994). "Interview with the Vampire Review". Variety. http://www.variety.com/review/VE1117903342.html?categoryid=31&cs=1&p=0. Retrieved August 6, 2008. 

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73.                           ^ Chang, Justin and Debruge, Peter. "'Tree of Life' wins Palme d'Or", Variety, May 22, 2011. Retrieved May 25, 2011.

74.                           ^ Kilday, Gregg. "Best Actress Kirsten Dunst Thanks Cannes for Allowing Lars von Trier's 'Melancholia' 'To Still Be in Competition'", The Hollywood Reporter, May 22, 2011. Retrieved May 25, 2011.

75.                           ^ Gumble, Andrew (October 21, 2005). "Dunst to play role of US aid worker killed in Baghdad". The Independent (London). http://www.independent.co.uk/news/world/americas/dunst-to-play-role-of-us-aid-worker-killed-in-baghdad-511840.html. Retrieved December 11, 2008. 

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77.                           ^ Hart, Hugh (April 29, 2007). "The perils of Kirsten". San Francisco Chronicle. http://www.sfgate.com/cgi-bin/article.cgi?f=/c/a/2007/04/29/PKG4IPDTKG1.DTL. Retrieved December 11, 2008. 

78.                           ^ "Debbie Harry backs Kirsten Dunst for Blondie biopic". NME. October 15, 2007. http://www.nme.com/news/deborah-harry/31819. Retrieved August 4, 2008. 

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86.                           ^ Spider-Man 3. [DVD]. Sony Pictures. 2007. 

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