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Jessica Biel

Jessica Claire Timberlake (née Biel /bl/; born March 3, 1982)[3][4] is an American actress, model, producer and singer. Biel began her career as a vocalist appearing in musical productions until she was cast as Mary Camden in the family-drama series 7th Heaven, for which she achieved recognition.[5] The series is the longest-running series that aired on The WB channel and the longest-running family drama in television history.[6] In 2017, she was the executive producer of and starred in USA Network's limited drama series The Sinner,[7] for which she received a Golden Globe nomination for Best Actress – Miniseries or Television Film and a Primetime Emmy Award nomination for Outstanding Lead Actress in a Limited Series or Movie.[8][9]

Jessica Biel
Jessica Biel 2013.jpg
Biel in June 2013
Born Jessica Claire Biel[1]
(1982-03-03) March 3, 1982 (age 36)
Ely, Minnesota, U.S.[2]
Education Fairview High School
Alma mater Tufts University
Occupation Actress, model, producer, singer
Years active 1994–present
Spouse(s)
Children 1

In 1997, she won the Young Artist Award for Best Performance in a Feature Film – Supporting Young Actress for her role in Ulee's Gold. She is known for her role as Erin Hardesty in The Texas Chainsaw Massacre (2003). Biel has since starred in many films, including The Rules of Attraction (2002), Blade: Trinity (2004), Stealth (2005), The Illusionist (2006), The A-Team (2010) and Total Recall (2012).

Contents

Early lifeEdit

Biel was born on March 3, 1982, in Ely, Minnesota, to Kimberly (née Conroe), a homemaker and spiritual healer, and Jonathan Biel, a business consultant and General Electric worker.[10][11] Her paternal great-grandfather was the son of Hungarian Jewish immigrants, which she discovered on the show Who Do You Think You Are?;[12][13] she also has German, French, English, and Scandinavian ancestry.[14][15] Her younger brother, Justin,[16] launched and runs the eco-accessory line BARE.[17] Biel's family moved frequently during her childhood, living in Texas, Connecticut, and Woodstock, Illinois, before finally settling in Boulder, Colorado. While growing up, Biel played soccer[18] and also trained as a gymnast.[11] From 2000 to 2002, she attended Tufts University in Medford, Massachusetts.[19][20]

CareerEdit

1994–2002: Career beginningsEdit

Biel initially trained to be a vocalist. At age nine, she appeared in several musical productions in her hometown, playing lead roles in productions such as The Sound of Music and Beauty and the Beast.[21] At age eleven, Biel participated in a competition sponsored by the International Modeling and Talent Association in Los Angeles where she acquired an agent and professional talent manager.[22] She began modeling for print advertisements, and appeared in commercials for products such as Dulux Paint and Pringles.[10] In her film debut, Biel played the character Regrettal, a lead role in the ambitious musical film titled It's a Digital World, produced and directed by Paul Greenberg. At age fourteen, after auditioning for several television pilots, Biel was cast as Mary Camden, the second oldest child in the family drama 7th Heaven.[22]

Biel landed her first feature film role as Peter Fonda's granddaughter in the critically acclaimed drama Ulee's Gold, released in 1997. Her performance earned her a Young Artist Award.[23] In spring 1998, during a break from filming 7th Heaven, she co-starred in I'll Be Home for Christmas with Jonathan Taylor Thomas as the girlfriend of Thomas' character.[21] When she was 17 years old she posed for a risque photo shoot that appeared in the March 2000 issue of Gear. Producers of 7th Heaven were outraged, and brought legal action against Gear.[21] She later expressed regret for doing it, claiming she had been used and that she had been shown different pictures than what were published.[24] In 2001, Biel played the love interest of Freddie Prinze, Jr. in the baseball-themed film Summer Catch. In 2002, she starred as promiscuous college student, Lara, in the ensemble film The Rules of Attraction, an adaptation of the Bret Easton Ellis novel. The movie received mixed reviews, became a box office hit, and has since gained a cult following.[25][26]

2003–2012: Rise to prominenceEdit

 
Biel on board the USS Abraham Lincoln on June 18, 2004

Biel was cast in her first top-billing role in The Texas Chainsaw Massacre.[27] Although the film met with negative reviews, it was a commercial success, scoring the number-one spot in its opening week and going on to earn more than $80 million in the U.S.[27][28] In 2003, Biel began work on the third installment of the Blade film series, Blade: Trinity. Despite negative reviews of the installment, it was a box-office hit grossing $150 million worldwide.[29] After finishing it in 2004, she headed to Australia to shoot the action-thriller Stealth.[30] Biel also appeared in the 2004 film Cellular, played a supporting role, Ellen, in the romantic comedy Elizabethtown (2005), and starred in the indie film London. In 2005 Esquire magazine named her the "Sexiest Woman Alive" in a six-part series, with each month revealing a different body part and clue to the woman's identity.[10]

In 2006 Biel played a turn-of-the-century duchess in the period piece The Illusionist, co-starring Edward Norton and Paul Giamatti. While her casting was met with a mixed response, her performance was ultimately praised. James Berardinelli of Reelviews called her the "film's real acting revelation",[31] while Todd McCarthy of Variety wrote, "Handily employing a refined English accent where the others lay on a light Austrian veneer, Biel is entirely stunning enough to fight to the death over."[32] Biel played an Iraq War veteran in the 2006 film Home of the Brave, a drama about soldiers struggling to readjust to society after facing the hardships of war. In Next Biel played alongside Nicolas Cage and Julianne Moore. She played in the summer comedy I Now Pronounce You Chuck & Larry, co-starring Adam Sandler and Kevin James. In late 2007 Biel signed on to play a stripper in Powder Blue, alongside Forest Whitaker (who also produced the film), Ray Liotta and Patrick Swayze. In 2007 Stuff magazine's named her No. 1 on their "100 Sexiest Women".[33]

At the start of 2008 Biel shot Easy Virtue, an adaptation of the play by Noël Coward. Like the play, the film is set in the 1920s and Biel plays young widow Larita, who impulsively marries John Whittaker in France and must face her disapproving in-laws on returning to England. The film premiered in September 2008 at the Toronto International Film Festival.[34] Critics praised Biel for her performance, with Todd McCarthy of Variety saying Biel "more than kept up" with veterans Kristin Scott Thomas and Colin Firth and praising her "sparkling" performance.[35][36] The Hollywood Reporter described her performance as "an irresistible force of nature — a kind, witty, supremely intelligent and beautiful woman who … is capable of rejoinders that thoroughly undercut her opponent's withering criticism."[37] Biel also performed two songs on the film's soundtrack, "Mad About the Boy" and "When the Going Gets Tough".[citation needed]

In 2009 Biel lent her voice to the animated science fiction film Planet 51. Biel performed the role of Sarah Brown with the Los Angeles Philharmonic in a fully staged concert production of Guys and Dolls during the 2009 season at the Hollywood Bowl.[38][39] On the last night, she received a rousing standing ovation from 17,000 people.[11] She subsequently landed a part in Lincoln Center Theater's two-week-long workshop of the musical version of the Pedro Almodóvar classic Women on the Verge of a Nervous Breakdown, along with Salma Hayek.[11] In 2010, Biel starred in the large ensemble cast film Valentine's Day and in the A-Team, based on the television series as Capt. Charissa Sosa. In 2011, she appeared in New Year's Eve, directed by Valentine's Day's Garry Marshall.[40] In 2012, she starred in the remake of the 1990 science fiction movie Total Recall alongside Colin Farrell and Kate Beckinsale. She portrayed actress Vera Miles in the biographical film Hitchcock, based on Stephen Rebello's book Alfred Hitchcock and the Making of Psycho. She also appeared in Playing for Keeps with Gerard Butler.[41]

2013–2017: Independent film routeEdit

Biel starred in the thriller film Emanuel and the Truth About Fishes, which premiered at the Sundance Film Festival on January 18, 2013.[42] In April 2008, Biel began working on the political satire Nailed, with Jake Gyllenhaal. The film centers around a woman who accidentally gets a nail lodged in her head, then travels to Washington, D.C. to fight for better health care. In May 2009, Biel spoke about the film's production turmoil, saying: "That was definitely an experience, something I could not say no to. I am a huge David O. Russell fan. It's just heartbreaking that so many people put so much work into this particular project only to have it sit there, unfinished."[43] The film was released on video on demand on February 10, 2015,[44] and received largely negative reviews from critics.[45]

In 2015, Biel starred in the independent drama Bleeding Heart, in which she plays a yoga instructor named May who meets her biological sister, Shiva (Zosia Mamet), a sex worker, for the first time.[46] The film premiered on April 17, 2015, at the Tribeca Film Festival, receiving mixed reviews, though Biel earned praise for her performance. Richard Lawson of Vanity Fair commented that, "Though she's not given too much to work with in terms of character, Biel plays May with appealing nuance, creating a low-key, bliss-based Angeleno, all light and airy and gentle and poised, who discovers within herself an untapped hardness and anger and strength... when Biel has to conjure up more profound emotions, she proves adept, and surprisingly subtle."[47] Clayton Davis of AwardsCircuit.com also praised her performance, writing, "With an internalized and very subtle performance, Biel excels in her ability to find the very motivation of May."[48]

In 2016, she co-starred with Patrick Wilson, whom she had worked with on The A-Team, in the thriller A Kind of Murder, based on the novel The Blunderer by Patricia Highsmith.[49] She voiced the character Vix in the animated film Spark, with Susan Sarandon and Hilary Swank, which was released in 2016.[50][51] Biel also appeared in the drama The Book of Love, based on the book The Devil and the Deep Blue Sea, about an introverted architect (Jason Sudeikis) who loses his wife (Biel) and sets out to help a teenager named Millie (Maisie Williams). Biel also produced the project from its conception some years prior, and was directed by Bill Purple, who directed her in the short film Hole in the Paper Sky. The film was released in January 2017.[52]

2017–present: Move into producingEdit

On August 2, 2017, a project that she had been working on for some time came to fruition when the debut episode of USA Network's new eight-episode, limited-series-format murder mystery, The Sinner, aired. Biel is both executive producer and series lead character of the show, playing Cora Tannetti, a housewife diagnosed with significant emotional problems, who stabs a supposed stranger to death on a beach in front of dozens of witnesses. Biel stated that she moved into production so that she could develop projects with challenging and interesting roles rather than waiting for them to happen.[53]

Personal lifeEdit

Biel and 7th Heaven castmate Adam LaVorgna had an offscreen relationship after meeting on set of the film I'll Be Home for Christmas from 1998-2001.[54][55] She dated actor Chris Evans off and on from 2001 to 2006.[56][57]

In January 2007, Biel began dating singer and actor Justin Timberlake.[58] They became engaged in December 2011,[59] and married on October 19, 2012, at the Borgo Egnazia resort in Fasano, Italy.[60] Biel and Timberlake have one son, Silas Randall Timberlake (born 2015).[61]

Charitable causesEdit

On July 18, 2006, Biel participated in a charity auction to raise medical funds for teen Molly Bloom, who was injured in a limousine accident.[62] "I promise I'm a cheap date", Biel quipped in a pre-recorded video. John Schiffner of Fergus Falls, Minnesota, successfully bid $30,000 to have lunch with Biel. Biel and Schiffner lunched at The Palm restaurant in Denver, Colorado on August 18, 2006.[63] In early 2007, Jessica co-founded the Make the Difference Network, with her father and another business partner, Kent McBride.[64] In 2010, Biel climbed to the summit of Mount Kilimanjaro with members of the United Nations Foundation to raise awareness of the global water crisis.[65] That same year, Biel earned a nomination for a Do Something Award.[66] Biel teamed with nonprofit health care organization WomanCare Global to develop content that will provide girls with sexual education.[67]

FilmographyEdit

FilmEdit

Year Title Role Notes
1994 It's a Digital World[68] Regrettal Short film, debut[69]
1997 Ulee's Gold Casey Jackson
1998 I'll Be Home for Christmas Allie Henderson
2001 Summer Catch Tenley Parrish
2002 The Rules of Attraction Lara Holleran
2003 The Texas Chainsaw Massacre Erin Hardesty
2004 Cellular Chloe
Blade: Trinity Abigail Whistler
2005 Stealth Lieutenant Kara Wade
Elizabethtown Ellen Kishmore
London London
2006 The Illusionist Duchess Sophie von Teschen
Home of the Brave Vanessa Price
2007 Next Liz Cooper
I Now Pronounce You Chuck & Larry Alex McDonough
2008 Hole in the Paper Sky[70] Karen Watkins Short film, also executive producer
Easy Virtue Larita Whittaker
2009 Planet 51 Neera (voice)
Powder Blue Rose-Johnny
2010 Valentine's Day Kara Monahan
The A-Team Capt. Charisa Sosa
2011 New Year's Eve Tess Byrne
2012 Total Recall Melina
The Tall Man Julia Denning
Playing for Keeps Stacie Dryer
Hitchcock Vera Miles
2013 The Truth About Emanuel Linda
2015 Accidental Love Alice Eckle
Bleeding Heart May
2016 The Book of Love Penny Also producer
A Kind of Murder Clara Stackhouse
Spark Vix (voice)
2017 Shock and Awe Lisa

TelevisionEdit

Year Title Role Notes
1996–2003, 2006 7th Heaven Mary Camden 136 episodes
2004 Johnny Bravo Herself (voice) Episode: Johnny Bravo Goes to Hollywood
2005, 2013 Family Guy Brooke (voice) 2 episodes
2009 Saturday Night Live Jessica Rabbit Episode: "Dwayne Johnson/Ray LaMontagne"
2014 New Girl Kat Episode: "The Last Wedding"
2016–2018 BoJack Horseman Herself (voice) 4 episodes[71]
2017 The Sinner Cora Tannetti Series lead, 8 episodes (limited series)

Music videosEdit

Year Song Artist Notes
2001 "Fly Away from Here" Aerosmith [72]
2018 "Man of the Woods" Justin Timberlake [73]

Awards and nominationsEdit

List of awards and nominations.
Organization Year[a] Work(s) Category Result Refs
Ashland Independent Film Festival 2013 The Truth About Emanuel Best Acting Ensemble: Feature Won
[74]
Critics' Choice Television Awards 2018 The Sinner Best Actress in a Movie/Miniseries Nominated
[75]
Fangoria Chainsaw Awards 2004 The Texas Chainsaw Massacre Best Actress Nominated
[74]
2013 The Tall Man Best Actress Nominated
Gala Awards 2007
Rising Star Award Won
[76]
GLSEN Respect Awards 2015
Inspiration Award Won
[77]
Golden Globe Award 2018 The Sinner Best Actress – Miniseries or Television Film Nominated
[78][79]
2018 The Sinner Best Miniseries or Television Film Nominated
Golden Raspberry Awards 2008 I Now Pronounce You Chuck & Larry, Next Worst Supporting Actress Nominated
[80]
2013 Playing for Keeps, Total Recall Worst Supporting Actress Nominated
[81]
MTV Movie & TV Awards 2004 The Texas Chainsaw Massacre Best Female Breakthrough Performance Nominated
[82]
2008 I Now Pronounce You Chuck & Larry Best Female Performance Nominated
[74]
Newport Beach Film Festival 2006 The Illusionist Outstanding Achievement in Filmmaking Acting Won
[83]
Primetime Emmy Award 2018 The Sinner Outstanding Lead Actress in a Limited Series or Movie Nominated
[9]
Prism Awards 2007 Home of the Brave Performance in a Feature Film Nominated
[74]
Sannio FilmFest 2009 Easy Virtue Best Actress Nominated
ShoWest Convention 2005
Female Star of Tomorrow Won
Teen Choice Awards 2010 Valentine's Day Choice Movie: Hissy Fit Nominated
[84]
Young Artist Awards 1998 Ulee's Gold Best Performance in a Feature Film: Supporting Young Actress Won
[85][72]

ReferencesEdit

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  1. ^ Year in which awards ceremony was held.

External linksEdit