Alyssa Jayne Milano (born December 19, 1972) is an American actress, producer, activist, and former singer. She has played Samantha Micelli in Who's the Boss?, Jennifer Mancini in Melrose Place, Phoebe Halliwell in Charmed, Billie Cunningham in My Name Is Earl, Savannah "Savi" Davis in Mistresses, Renata Murphy in Wet Hot American Summer: Ten Years Later, and Coralee Armstrong in Insatiable.

Alyssa Milano
Milano in 2019
Alyssa Jayne Milano

(1972-12-19) December 19, 1972 (age 51)
Brooklyn, New York City, U.S.
  • Actress
  • producer
  • singer
  • activist
Years active1984–present
  • Cinjun Tate
    (m. 1999; div. 1999)
  • David Bugliari
    (m. 2009)

As an activist, Milano is known for her role in the MeToo movement in October 2017.

Early life edit

Alyssa Jayne Milano was born in the Bensonhurst neighborhood of New York City's Brooklyn borough on December 19, 1972,[1] the daughter of fashion designer and talent manager Lin Milano and film music editor Thomas M. Milano.[citation needed] She is of Italian descent[2] and has a brother named Cory,[3] who is a decade younger.[4] She was raised Catholic.[5]

Career edit

1980–1996 edit

Milano began her career at age seven, when her babysitter, without notifying her parents, took her to an audition for the national touring company of Annie. She was one of four selected from more than 1,500 girls. During the course of her work in the play, Milano and her mother were on the road for 18 months. After returning to New York, Milano appeared in television commercials,[6] and performed several roles in off-Broadway productions, including the first American musical adaptation of Jane Eyre. While accompanying a friend from Annie to the office of a New York agent, the agent signed Milano.[7] She does not feel that growing up in front of the camera harmed her childhood[4] and has said: "I love my family very much – they've really backed my career. I consider myself to be normal: I've got to clean my room, and help in the kitchen."[8]

In August 1984, Milano made her film debut in the coming-of-age drama Old Enough, which she recalled as a "great way of starting out".[1] The film was screened at the Sundance Film Festival,[9] where it won First Prize.[10]

Milano auditioned as the daughter of Tony Danza's character on the sitcom Who's the Boss? After winning the part, she and her family moved to Los Angeles, where the show was produced. It premiered on ABC on September 20, 1984.[7] Throughout Who's the Boss?, Milano developed a close relationship with co-star Danza.[11] Commenting on their early years together, Danza observed: "She was just the sweetest little girl of all time ... She became much like my daughter."[7] The series established Milano as a teen idol,[7][12][13] and provided her opportunities for other roles.[12] Her education was split between school and an on-set tutor with whom Milano would work for three hours a day.[14]

Milano with Nancy Reagan in 1987

At age 12, Milano co-starred in Commando as Jenny Matrix, the daughter of John Matrix (Arnold Schwarzenegger).[12] Subsequently, she starred in the children's film The Canterville Ghost, which did not achieve much praise or attention and Variety magazine noted in its review: "Milano as the catalyzing daughter Jennifer adapts to the ghostly Sir Simon without a qualm; that, of course, is the true charm of the story, but Milano doesn't exhibit enough presence to match the droll, charming Gielgud".[15]

A few years later this film was shown in Japan, prompting a producer to offer Milano a five-album record deal. Milano's albums, which she described as "bubblegum pop", scored platinum in the country, though she later criticised their musical quality.[1] She has noted her love of English electronic band Orchestral Manoeuvres in the Dark (OMD) during her teenage years.[16]

On stage, Milano starred in Tender Offer, a one-act play written by Wendy Wasserstein, All Night Long by American playwright John O'Keefe,[17][18] and the first American musical adaptation of Jane Eyre. She returned to the theater in 1991, producing and starring in a Los Angeles production of Butterflies Are Free from December 26, 1991, to January 19, 1992.[7]

Milano starred in two 1988 television films, Crash Course and Dance 'til Dawn. Both projects allowed her to work alongside close personal friend Brian Bloom, who worked with his brother Scott with her in episodes of Who's the Boss; this working camaraderie would later expand in 1993 when Milano made a cameo appearance in Bloom's film The Webbers. She produced a teen workout video, Teen Steam, and achieved some fame outside the US with her music career, which lasted until the early 1990s. Even though she scored platinum in Japan, Milano had no interest to pursue a music career in the United States: "I'm not interested in crossing over. I'd much rather have it released where it's appreciated than laughed at."[7] Simultaneously, she wrote a weekly column called "From Alyssa, with love" for the teen magazine Teen Machine.[19]

Milano played a teenage prostitute in the 1992 independent film Where the Day Takes You. The film, which focuses on a group of young runaway and homeless teenagers,[20] was shot on and around Hollywood Boulevard.[21] and was met with positive critical reception.[22] It was nominated for the Critics Award at the Deauville Film Festival, and won the Golden Space Needle Award at the Seattle International Film Festival.[23]

Although Milano feared that viewers would only recognize her as "the girl from Who's the Boss?",[7] she was noticed by the media, which helped her land the role of Amy Fisher in the high-profile TV movie Casualties of Love: The "Long Island Lolita" Story, one of three TV films based on Fisher's shooting of Mary Jo Buttafuoco.[24][25] Milano said that her portrayal of Fisher in the film, which was based on the Buttafuoco's point of view,[24] "was the least 'Alyssa' of anything [she had] done."[11] The film was shot from November–December 1992.[26] She welcomed the cancellation of the series, as she was ready to move on to other roles and enthusiastic to "showcase" what she was able to do. Looking back on eight years of playing the same role, Milano commented, "Creatively, it's been very frustrating. I gave her more of a personality. I changed her wardrobe, cut her hair, anything to give her new life."[7]

In the early 1990s, Milano auditioned for nearly every film role in her age bracket, including B movies,[7] and finally tried to shed her "nice girl" image by appearing nude in several erotic films targeted at adults, such as Embrace of the Vampire, Deadly Sins and Poison Ivy II: Lily. She said the nude appearances taught her to begin requiring a nudity clause in her contracts giving her "full control" over all her nude scenes.[11] In a 1995 interview, she explained her motivation for some explicit scenes in Embrace of the Vampire: "I'm not going to say that I was manipulated into doing things that I didn't want to do. I did it because it was a woman director and I felt protected. And I learned a lot as far as knowing where the camera is and what coverage they need so that it's not all explicit."[19]

She starred in other roles, such as Candles in the Dark, Confessions of a Sorority Girl, The Surrogate, To Brave Alaska and Fear, which did not receive very positive reviews, although Jack Matthews of the Los Angeles Times called Milano's performance in Fear "very good".[27]

1997–2010 edit

Milano in 2003

Milano starred in the lead role in Hugo Pool (1997).

In late 1996, Milano was offered a role of Jennifer Mancini on the drama Melrose Place by producer Aaron Spelling:[28] "We were looking for someone with sparkle. Alyssa was the perfect choice."[29] She left early in season seven. In 1998, she was cast as Phoebe Halliwell, one of the three lead characters on Spelling's show Charmed. She and Holly Marie Combs became producers for the show during season four. The series ran for eight seasons, concluding in 2006.[30] Also in 1998, she played Mark Hoppus's love interest in the music video for Blink-182's "Josie".[31]

In the early 2000s, Milano played Eva Savelot in MCI Inc. commercials for that company's 1-800-COLLECT campaign.[32][33]

In 2007, Milano's commercial work included two 2007 television ads for Veet and Sheer Cover. That year, she filmed a pilot for ABC called Reinventing the Wheelers, which was not picked up for the 2007–08 season. That season she appeared in ten episodes of My Name Is Earl.[34]

Milano was part of TBS's special coverage installment Hot Corner for the 2007 Major League Baseball playoffs.[35] A fan of the Los Angeles Dodgers, in April 2007, Milano began writing a baseball blog on the Major League Baseball's website.[36] That year she reported at Fenway Park during the ALDS between the Boston Red Sox and the Los Angeles Angels of Anaheim.[37]

The same year, she launched her signature "Touch" line of team apparel for female baseball fans, selling it through her blog on Major League Baseball's website.[38] It also became available in 2009 through a boutique store located in Citi Field, the home of the New York Mets.[39] She has an interest in the Los Angeles Kings,[40] a National Hockey League team, and is involved with a related clothing line. In 2008, she expanded that to NFL football, as a New York Giants fan. Since Milano is from the same hometown as NFL Network's Rich Eisen, she revealed some of her family's connections with the Giants.[41] In 2013, Milano expanded "Touch" into NASCAR.[42]

On March 20, 2009, it was announced that Milano voiced Dr. Ilyssa Selwyn in Ghostbusters: The Video Game.[43] In a 2010 interview she told the press that she had 'a blast' working on the game, although she recalled it being 'odd' having to grunt in a room alone.[44] On March 24, 2009, her book on her baseball fandom, Safe At Home: Confessions of a Baseball Fanatic, was released. Milano has signed on to star in and produce My Girlfriend's Boyfriend, a romantic comedy in which she plays a woman with a relationship dilemma.[45] Milano starred in the sitcom Romantically Challenged as Rebecca Thomas, a recently divorced single mother attorney in Pittsburgh who has not dated "since Bill Clinton was president". The series premiered on ABC on April 19, 2010.[46] The series was cancelled after airing four episodes.[47][48] Milano produced and led the cast of Lifetime's TV film Sundays at Tiffany's.[49] which was her second collaboration with Lifetime, after Wisegal (2008).[49]

2011–present edit

Milano promoting her graphic novel Hacktivist in 2015

In 2011, Milano appeared in two comedy films, Hall Pass and New Year's Eve.[50]

In 2013, Milano created the comic book series Hacktivist, which was written by Jackson Lanzing and Collin Kelly, drawn by Marcus To, and published by Archaia Entertainment. The book, which explores the modern world of hacking and global activism, is described as "a fast-paced cyber-thriller about friendship and freedom in a time of war". The publication was released digitally in late 2013, while the first print edition issue of the four-issue miniseries was published in January 2014. A hardcover edition collecting all four issues was released in July 2014.[51] The series received positive reviews, as it holds a score of 8.1 out of 10 at the review aggregator website Comic Book Roundup.[52]

In June 2013, she played Savannah Davis in ABC drama series Mistresses, which is about the scandalous lives of four girlfriends,[53] but she left the show after season two, due to conflict between filming location and family issue.[54][55] She signed on as host and judge Project Runway: All Stars beginning with season three.[56] On March 2, 2015, Milano was a guest host on The Talk.[57] In September 2015, Milano began to make appearances as a brand ambassador for the preschool television channel Sprout, being billed as the network's "mom-bassador".[58]

In 2017 and 2018, Milano joined the cast of two Netflix comedy series: Wet Hot American Summer: Ten Years Later[59] and Insatiable.[60] In 2018 she was cast in the lead role in Tempting Fate, based on the best-selling book by Jane Green.[61]

In 2019, she released a children's book Hope: Project Middle School Book which is part of her 'Hope' book series which she co-authors with Debbie Rigaud.[62]

Also in 2019, Milano began hosting the podcast Alyssa Milano: Sorry Not Sorry. The podcast deals with social and political commentary and frequently features actors, activists, and political luminaries.[63]

In 2020, Milano was a recurring star on the Quibi comedy The Now.[64] In 2021, Milano was cast to star in the Netflix film adaptation of Nora Roberts' novel Brazen Virtue.[65]

In October 2021, Milano's book Sorry Not Sorry was released. It contains 32 essays describing her activism and thoughts on current political and social issues.[66] On October 29, 2021, she signed a first-look production deal with A&E Studios.[67] She also signed a deal with the United Talent Agency (UTA) more recently, on December 13, 2021.[68]

Other ventures edit

She has appeared on the cover of numerous magazines, including Cosmopolitan, Stuff, Seventeen, Cleo, Woman's World, Veronica, Maxim and FHM.[volume & issue needed] She has appeared in television commercials for Wen, Candies, Veet, Hi-C and Atkins diet. She was a spokesmodel for Sheer Cover cosmetics.[citation needed]

Activism edit

In the late 1980s, Milano contacted Ryan White, a preteen boy ostracized for having AIDS, and a fan of hers.[14][69] She attended a party for him where she sat with him for six hours making friendship bracelets.[70] They appeared together on The Phil Donahue Show, where Milano kissed White on the cheek to emphasize that people do not catch the disease through casual contact.[71]

In October 2004, Milano participated in UNICEF's "Trick or Treat" campaign as the national spokesperson.[72] She raised approximately US$50,000 for South African women and children with AIDS by selling her own and schools' photo work.[73]

In support of PETA, she appeared in a 2007 advertisement for them, advocating vegetarianism, in a dress made entirely of vegetables.[74][75]

In June 2007, The Sabin Vaccine Institute, named Milano a Founding Ambassador for the Global Network for Neglected Tropical Diseases, an alliance formed to advocate and mobilize resources in the fight to control neglected tropical diseases, to which Milano donated US$250,000. She is also a UNICEF Goodwill Ambassador for the United States of America,[76][77] Her field work for the organization has included a 2004 trip to Angola to speak with HIV-positive women and people disfigured by land mines during the country's civil war; a trip to India to meet displaced mothers living in squalor following the 2004 tsunami; and a 2010 trip to the settlement of Kolonia in western Kosovo to witness impoverished living conditions. Milano wrote on her blog that the latter trip was "the hardest experience I've had on a field visit", and described a waste dump close to the settlement where children spent time looking for metal to sell or scavenging for food.[78]

Milano in 2011

For her 37th birthday, December 19, 2009, Milano ran an online fundraising campaign for Charity: Water. Her original goal was to raise US$25,000, but a donation from her husband led to a total of over US$75,000 on December 18. The fundraiser ran until December 26.[79] In September 2013, Milano released a parody of a celebrity sex tape on Funny or Die that drew attention to the Syrian civil war.[80][81]

In 2014, Milano, with the South Korean rescue group, CARE, and The Fuzzy Pet Foundation in Santa Monica, helped rescue a South Korean Jindo mix dog, found covered in mange, chained, and raised for dog-meat.[82][83][84]

On October 15, 2017, Milano posted the message that re-launched what is known as the #MeToo movement, which was started in 2006 by Tarana Burke. According to Milano, a friend suggested that she post a message on her Twitter account encouraging survivors of sexual harassment and assault to post #metoo as a status update. This was to gauge the widespread problem of sexual misconduct. She was inspired to bring awareness to the commonality of sexual abuse of women in the wake of Harvey Weinstein's expulsion from the Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences for sex crimes against women in the film industry.[85] Milano emphasized that the basis of her hashtag was to create a platform where women had an "opportunity without having to go into detail about their stories if they did not want to".[86]

Since 2004, Milano has canvassed for national, state, and local candidates.[87]

In 2018, she was announced as a co-chair of the Health Care Voter campaign.[88] She wrote an op-ed in Time on why health care would decide her vote in 2018.[89] In July 2018, and again in December 2020, Milano encouraged Twitter users to seek out VoteRiders to help eliminate confusion about voter ID laws.[90][91]

Milano, who spoke at the 2018 Women's March, refused to participate in 2019, citing the failure of 2019 Women's March leaders Tamika Mallory and Linda Sarsour to condemn the homophobia, antisemitism, and transphobia of Nation of Islam leader Louis Farrakhan.[92][93] In 2018, she was selected as one of the "Silence Breakers", who were picked as Time Person of the Year.[94]

In May 2019, Milano advocated celibacy in the form of a sex strike in retaliation of a recently passed abortion law in the U.S. state of Georgia.[95]

In October 2021, Milano was arrested during a voting rights demonstration outside the White House.[96]

In November 2022, Milano announced via Twitter that she had exchanged her Tesla for a Volkswagen electric vehicle. She declared, "I gave back my Tesla, I bought the VW ev. I love it. I'm not sure how advertisers can buy space on Twitter. Publicly traded company's products being pushed in alignment with hate and white supremacy doesn't seem to be a winning business model." Critics were quick to point out Volkswagen's past relationship with the Nazi Party which founded the then state-owned company in 1937.[97][98]

Personal life edit

Milano was involved with actor Corey Haim from 1987 to 1990. Milano and her parents, together with his manager at the time, unsuccessfully tried to get Haim help for his addiction.[99] In 1993, she became engaged to actor Scott Wolf, but they broke off their engagement the following year. She later revealed in August 2019 that she had undergone two abortions while in the relationship with Wolf.[100]

In 1998, Milano sued adult websites for publishing faked nude photographs of her.[101]

On January 1, 1999, Milano married singer Cinjun Tate from alternative rock band Remy Zero. They separated on November 20, 1999, and were divorced on December 1, 1999.[102][103][104]

In a 2004 interview, Milano explained how she deals with her dyslexia: "I've stumbled over words while reading from teleprompters. Sir John Gielgud, whom I worked with on The Canterville Ghost years ago, gave me great advice. When I asked how he memorized his monologues, he said, 'I write them down.' I use that method to this day. It not only familiarizes me with the words, it makes them my own."[105]

After a year of dating, Milano became engaged to CAA agent David Bugliari in December 2008.[106] They were married at Bugliari's family home in New Jersey on August 15, 2009.[107] They had a son on August 31, 2011,[108][109] and a daughter on September 4, 2014.[110][111]

In 2015, Milano sold her condominium in West Hollywood and moved to Bell Canyon, California, where she owns land and her then nine horses, eight chickens, two rabbits, and five dogs.[112][113]

In 2017, Milano's $10 million lawsuit against her business manager resulted in a cross-complaint.[114][115]

In 2021 she was a passenger in a car crash. The car she was in was being driven by her uncle who had a medical condition. The car veered into another lane and crashed.[116]

On December 21, 2022, Milano wrote a tweet about her concern for Britney Spears's well-being, which read "Someone please go check on Britney Spears". Spears herself responded to the tweet on Instagram stories on January 31, 2023, and accused Milano of 'bullying' her following a police welfare check when fans of Spears were worried after she deleted her Instagram for a seventh time. Milano has since apologized for the tweet.[117]

Politics edit

Following the Stoneman Douglas High School shooting Milano co-Founded #NoRA, a coalition of artists, activist, and survivors of gun violence in an effort to reduce the influence of the National Rifle Association of America in American government.[118] In September 2019, Milano met with Ted Cruz and Fred Guttenberg to discuss gun violence. Guttenberg said this was "a really important day."[119]

Milano helped raise money for Richard Dien Winfield,[120][121] a Democrat in Georgia's 2018 10th congressional district race.[122] Milano phone banked, a political campaign strategy to collect voter data and get out the vote, with Piper Perabo and drove people to the polls for the United States Senate special election in Alabama on December 12, 2017, to vote for Democratic candidate Doug Jones.[123] Milano, with actor Christopher Gorham, drove voters to the polls during early voting[124] and on March 27, 2017, for Georgia's 6th congressional district 2017 special election for Jon Ossoff,[125] and she later posted photos of herself with the voters on Instagram.[126][127] Milano and Gorham had been in the area for the pilot of Insatiable.[128]

In 2015, Milano endorsed Bernie Sanders for president of the United States.[129] In 2016, after the Democratic Party presidential primaries, she expressed support for presidential candidate Hillary Clinton.[130] She was also involved in get-out-the-vote efforts for Rob Quist.[131]

In March 2020, Milano endorsed former US vice president Joe Biden for president of the United States.[132] She declined to withdraw her endorsement of Biden despite a sexual assault allegation against him.[133] On April 27, Milano tweeted that she was "aware of the new developments in Tara Reade's accusation against Joe Biden. I want Tara, like every other survivor, to have the space to be heard and seen without being used as fodder. I hear and see you, Tara."[134] This was after criticism of Milano's support for Biden where she appeared to backtrack on her previous stance for believing women.[135] On April 28, in an op-ed for Deadline Hollywood, Milano reiterated her support for Biden and considered "Believing women was never about 'Believe all women no matter what they say,' it was about changing the culture of NOT believing women by default."[136]

In October 2023, Milano signed an open letter from several artists to President Biden, calling for a ceasefire of the Israeli bombardment of Gaza.[137]

Filmography edit

Film edit

Year Title Role Notes
1984 Old Enough Diane
1985 Commando Jenny Matrix
1988 Teen Steam Alyssa Milano
1989 Speed Zone Lurleen alternate title: Cannonball Fever
1992 Where the Day Takes You Kimmy
Little Sister Diana
1993 Conflict of Interest Eve
1994 Double Dragon Marian Delario
1995 Embrace of the Vampire Charlotte Wells
Glory Daze Chelsea
Deadly Sins Cristina Herrera
1996 Poison Ivy II: Lily Lily Leonetti Direct to video
Fear Margo Masse
Public Enemies Amaryllis Direct to video
Jimmy Zip Francesca Short film
1997 Below Utopia Susanne Also producer
Hugo Pool Hugo Dugay
2001 Lady and the Tramp II: Scamp's Adventure Angel (voice) Direct to video
2002 Buying the Cow Amy
Kiss the Bride Amy Kayne
2003 Dickie Roberts: Former Child Star Cyndi
2005 Dinotopia: Quest for the Ruby Sunstone 26 (voice) Direct to video
2007 The Blue Hour Allegra
2008 Pathology Gwen Williamson
2010 DC Showcase: The Spectre Aimee Brenner (voice) Short film
My Girlfriend's Boyfriend Jesse Young Also producer
2011 Beverly Hills Chihuahua 2 Biminy (voice) Direct to video
Hall Pass Mandy Bohac
New Year's Eve Nurse Mindy Segment: "Hospital Story"
2018 Little Italy Dora
2022 Brazen Grace

Television edit

Year Title Role Notes
1984–1992 Who's the Boss? Samantha Micelli Main role, 196 episodes
1986 The Canterville Ghost Jennifer Canterville TV movie
1988 Crash Course Vanessa Crawford TV movie alternative title: Driving Academy
Dance 'til Dawn Shelley Sheridan TV movie
1989 Living Dolls Samantha Micelli 2 episodes
The Making of The Little Mermaid Herself (Host) TV special
1993 Casualties of Love: The Long Island Lolita Story Amy Fisher TV movie
At Home with the Webbers Fan
Candles in the Dark Sylvia Velliste
1994 Confessions of a Sorority Girl Rita Summers
1995 The Surrogate Amy Winslow
The Outer Limits Hannah Valesic Episode: "Caught in the Act"
1996 Mr. Show with Bob and David Audience member 2 episodes
To Brave Alaska Denise Harris TV movie
1997 & 2001 Spin City Meg Winston 2 episodes
1997–1998 Melrose Place Jennifer Mancini 40 episodes in seasons 5–7
1998 Goldrush: A Real Life Alaskan Adventure Frances Ella 'Fizzy' Fitz TV movie
Fantasy Island Gina Williams Episode: "Superfriends"
1998–2006 Charmed Phoebe Halliwell Lead role; 178 episodes; also producer (seasons 5–8)
2001 The Diamond Hunters Tracy Van der Byl Miniseries
Family Guy Herself (live-action) Episode: "Mr. Griffin Goes to Washington"
2004 The Adventures of Jimmy Neutron: Boy Genius April the Gorlock (voice) Episode: "Win, Lose and Kaboom"
2007–2008 My Name Is Earl Billie Cunningham 10 episodes (season 3)
2008 Wisegal Patty Montanari TV movie; also producer
2010 Castle Kyra Blaine Episode: "A Rose for Everafter"
Kick Buttowski: Suburban Daredevil Scarlett Rosetti (voice) Episode: "Frame Story/And... Action!"
Sundays at Tiffany's Jane Claremont TV movie; also producer
2010–2011 Romantically Challenged Rebecca Thomas 6 episodes
2011 Young Justice Poison Ivy (voice) Episode: "Revelation"
2011–2012 Breaking In Amy 2 episodes[138]
2013–2014 Mistresses Savannah "Savi" Davis Main role (seasons 1 & 2)
Project Runway All Stars Herself/host Judge
2014 Hollywood Game Night Herself Episode: "Things That Go Clue-Boom in the Night"
2015 Rupaul's Drag Race Herself Judge
2017 Wet Hot American Summer: Ten Years Later Renata Murphy Delvecchio 5 episodes
2018–2019 Insatiable Coralee Armstrong Main role
2019 Tempting Fate Gabby Cartwright TV movie
Grey's Anatomy Haylee Peterson Episode: "Reunited"
2020 Celebrity Call Center Herself Episode: "The Shift With the Brony" (season 1, episode 4)
You Are My Home Sloane TV movie
2021 The Now Sarah 3 episodes

Video games edit

Year Title Voice role
2009 Ghostbusters: The Video Game Dr. Ilyssa Selwyn

Discography edit

Awards and nominations edit

Year Association Category Work Result
1985 Young Artist Awards Best Young Supporting Actress in a Television Series Who's the Boss? Won
1986 Exceptional Performance by a Young Actress Starring in a Feature Film – Comedy or Drama Commando Nominated
1987 Best Young Female Superstar in Television Who's the Boss? Won
1988 Best Young Actress in a TV Special, Pilot, Movie of the Week, or Mini-Series Dance 'til Dawn Nominated
Kids' Choice Awards Favorite TV Actress Who's the Boss? Won
1989 Favorite TV Actress
1990 Favorite TV Actress
2001 Annie Awards Outstanding Achievement for Voice Acting in a Feature Production Lady and the Tramp II: Scamp's Adventure Nominated
RATTY Awards Outstanding Ensemble in a Science Fiction Series[139] Charmed
Wand Awards Best Fight (Alyssa Milano and Shannen Doherty)[140]
2004 Spacey Awards Favorite Female TV Character (Phoebe Halliwell)[140]
2005 Kids' Choice Awards Favorite Television Actress[141]
2006 Teen Choice Awards Television – Choice Actress[142]
2007 AOL TV Top TV Witches (Phoebe Halliwell)[143][144] 7th place
2015 People's Choice Awards Favorite Dramatic TV Actress Mistresses Nominated
2016 UNICEF Award Spirit of Compassion Award Won
2017 Women's Choice Awards SpotLight Choice Women Award Nominated[145]
2018 GLAAD Gala Forum Ariadne Getty Ally Award Won[146]

References edit

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  2. ^ Castellanos, Melissa (March 14, 2008). "Alyssa Milano Revisits New York Roots". CBS News. Retrieved October 15, 2023.
  3. ^ "Alyssa Milano". Retrieved September 16, 2015.
  4. ^ a b Slewinsky, Christy (October 19, 1995). "Who's the Mom? Milano in 'Surrogate'". New York Daily News.
  5. ^ "Biography". October 20, 2010. Archived from the original on August 11, 2019. Retrieved April 21, 2017.
  6. ^ Lavin, Cheryl (April 24, 1988). "Vital Statistics Alyssa Milano". Chicago Tribune. Retrieved June 7, 2012.
  7. ^ a b c d e f g h i Arkush, Michael (December 29, 1991). "Goodbye to Samantha : Alyssa Milano will leave her long-running 'Who's the Boss?' TV sitcom role : in the spring, and at 19 she is eager to embark on a new artistic path". Los Angeles Times.
  8. ^ "Alyssa Shows She's The Boss". Teen Beat. April 1988. p. 46.
  9. ^ Old Enough. Sundance Institute. Retrieved September 17, 2015.
  10. ^ Pace, Jon (October 23, 2014). "Don't You Forget About Me: Remembering Old Enough". Tenement Museum.
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  12. ^ a b c "'Who's the Boss?': Then and now". CBS News. p. 7 of 13. Retrieved September 17, 2015.
  13. ^ Leone Shewfelt, Raechal (September 8, 2015). "Alyssa Milano Remembers Her Totally Awesome '80s Workout Video 'Teen Steam'". Yahoo! Celebrity.
  14. ^ a b White, Ryan; Cunningham, Ann Marie (1991). Ryan White: My Own Story. Dial Books. pp. 184, 190. ISBN 0-8037-0977-3.
  15. ^ Variety magazine. September 26, 1986.
  16. ^ Yilek, Caitlin (November 13, 2017). "Women respond to Roy Moore allegations by sharing photos of themselves with #MeAt14". Washington Examiner. Retrieved June 1, 2021.
  17. ^ "All Night Long" Archived January 23, 2015, at the Wayback Machine. Lortel Archives: The Internet Off-Broadway Database. Retrieved September 16, 2015.
  18. ^ ""Stage: 'All Night Long'" by Frank Rich". The New York Times. March 29, 1984. Retrieved February 10, 2008. [dead link]
  19. ^ a b "Alyssa Milano: Idol Chatter" by Mark Ebner. Premiere Magazine, 1995.
  20. ^ Brod, Doug (January 22, 1993). "Where the Day Takes You ".Entertainment Weekly.
  21. ^ Ebert, Roger (September 11, 1992). "Where The Day Takes You".
  22. ^ "Where the Day Takes You (1992)". Rotten Tomatoes. Retrieved September 17, 2015.
  23. ^ Obenson, Tambay A. (June 3, 2014). "Have You Seen Will Smith's Feature Debut As Crippled Homeless Man In 1992's 'Where The Day Takes You'?" Archived January 8, 2016, at the Wayback Machine. Shadow and Act, Indiewire.
  24. ^ a b Svetkey, Benjamin (December 18, 1992). "Amy Fisher on TV". Entertainment Weekly.
  25. ^ Hofstede, David (October 1, 2004). Boss%2CMilano%2Camyfisher What Were They Thinking?: The 100 Dumbest Events In Television History. Back Stage Books, p. 165. Archived at Google Books. Retrieved September 17, 2015.
  26. ^ "Casualties of Love: Long Island Lolita Story(1993"). Turner Classic Movies. Retrieved September 17, 2015.
  27. ^ Mathews, Jack (April 12, 1996). "Movie Review: 'Fear' Taps Into a Parental Nightmare". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved December 16, 2012.
  28. ^ Variety magazine. December 12, 1996.
  29. ^ Complete Woman, December/January 2002.
  30. ^ Goldberg, Lesley (October 25, 2013). "'Charmed' Reboot in the Works at CBS". The Hollywood Reporter.
  31. ^ Hoppus, Anne (2001). Blink-182 : tales from Beneath your mom. New York: Pocket books. p. 75. ISBN 0-7434-2207-4.
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External links edit