Judith Therese Evans (born July 20, 1975), known professionally as Judy Greer, is an American actress. She is primarily known as a character actress, who has appeared in a wide variety of films. She first rose to prominence in the late 1990s/early 2000s, appearing in the films Jawbreaker (1999), What Women Want (2000), 13 Going on 30 (2004), 27 Dresses (2008), and Love & Other Drugs (2010).
Judith Therese Evans
July 20, 1975
|Education||DePaul University (BFA)|
Dean E. Johnsen
Greer also expanded into other genres, with roles in such films as Adaptation (2002), The Village (2004), The Descendants (2011), Carrie (2013), Dawn of the Planet of the Apes (2014), Jurassic World (2015), Ant-Man (2015), War for the Planet of the Apes (2017), Ant-Man and the Wasp (2018), and Halloween (2018). She made her directorial debut with the comedy-drama film A Happening of Monumental Proportions (2017).
On television, Greer is best known for her starring voice role as Cheryl Tunt in the FXX animated comedy series Archer (2009–present). She also had roles in the comedy series The Big Bang Theory (2007–2019), Arrested Development (2003–2019), Two and a Half Men (2007–2015), Married (2014–2015), and Kidding (2018–2020).
Greer was born Judith Therese Evans on July 20, 1975 in Detroit, Michigan. Her mother, Mollie Ann (née Greer), is a hospital administrator, and her father, Rich Evans, is a mechanical engineer. Her mother was once a nun, who had left the convent after eight years, being "kicked out" for wild behavior, including owning a red bathing suit.
Greer was raised Roman Catholic, and grew up in Redford Township and Livonia. She attended Churchill High School where she was a part of the Creative and Performing Arts Program and graduated from The Theatre School at DePaul University in 1997 with a Bachelor of Fine Arts degree. She later adopted her mother's maiden name for her stage name, as several other actresses are named Judy or Judi Evans.
1997–2003: Career beginnings and Arrested DevelopmentEdit
Greer made her film debut in the horror film Stricken (1998), in which she played a college student involved in a fatal prank. This was followed by a small role in the Chicago-filmed drama Kissing a Fool (1998). She was cast in her first major role as Fern Mayo, a nerdy girl who uncovers her classmates' murder of their friend, in Darren Stein's black comedy Jawbreaker (1999). The film went on to earn a cult following. Greer followed this with small parts in the romantic comedy films What Women Want (2000) and The Wedding Planner (2001), opposite Jennifer Lopez. She was cast in a 2002 pilot for NBC alongside Stephen Colbert, Untitled Ken Finkleman Project (Imagine Entertainment), based on the Canadian show The Newsroom from Ken Finkleman. Colbert portrayed Finkleman and Greer played his sister.
Greer had a recurring role on the Fox comedy series Arrested Development (2003–2005, 2013, 2018), playing Kitty Sanchez in 10 episodes total and appearing in each of the series' three original seasons. In a 2009 interview, Greer said that she is most recognized for this role. She also had supporting role in Adaptation (2002).
2004–2010: "Best friend" roles in romantic comediesEdit
In 2004, Greer co-starred in the romantic comedy 13 Going on 30, starring Jennifer Garner as a girl who wakes up one morning as a thirty-year-old woman. Greer played Lucy, an untrustworthy fellow editor of Garner's at a fashion magazine where both work. The film was a commercial success, grossing $96.5 million worldwide, and received mostly positive reviews from critics. Greer next played a supporting role in M. Night Shyamalan thriller The Village, about a village whose population lives in fear of creatures inhabiting the woods beyond it. Despite mixed reviews, the film was a success at the box-office, grossing $256.7 million worldwide. Retrospective reviews for the film have since been more positive, and has become regarded as one of Shyamalan's best films. Greer then played another supporting role in Jenna Fischer's directorial debut, the comedy LolliLove, which premiered at the St. Louis International Film Festival to positive reviews from critics, though, it was ultimately released straight-to-DVD.
In 2005, Greer first played a female werewolf in Wes Craven's horror film Cursed, starring Christina Ricci and Jesse Eisenberg. The film was a failure at the box-office and was widely panned by critics; Craven later expressed disappointment in the film. Greer then starred in the comedy-drama The Great New Wonderful, which depicts the lives of several New Yorkers one year after the September 11th attacks. In her character's vignette, Greer played a woman struggling to keep her marriage together. The film premiered at the Tribeca Film Festival to mostly positive reviews. Ty Burr of the Boston Globe called the film "an actor's playpen", and remarked that "Greer has been stuck so long in goofball supporting roles that she tears into this part -- a smart, loving mother frightened of her own son -- as if it were prime rib." Following an appearance in the drama In Memory of My Father, Greer featured in Cameron Crowe's tragic-romantic comedy Elizabethtown, starring Orlando Bloom, Kirsten Dunst, Alec Baldwin, and Susan Sarandon. The film premiered at the Venice International Film Festival and garnered negative reviews from critics.
Following an appearance in Paul Weitz's comedy American Dreamz, Greer starred in the comedy-drama The TV Set (both 2006), as a personal manager to a scriptwriter of a television series (David Duchovny). The film premiered at the Tribeca Film Festival to generally positive reviews from critics. Dana Stevens of Slate noted that "[...] Judy Greer, an Anne Heche lookalike with Lisa Kudrow's comic timing, nearly steals the movie as Mike's desperately chirpy manager." Greer also starred in short-lived CBS comedy-drama series Love Monkey (2006). The following year, Greer made brief appearances in the independent road film The Go-Getter and the comedy The Grand (both 2007). During this period, Greer became a frequent guest star for producer Chuck Lorre, having appeared in his sitcoms Two and a Half Men (2007-2015), The Big Bang Theory (2010), and Mom (2015).
In 2008, Greer starred opposite Zach Galifianakis in the independent satire Visioneers, and played the best friend of Katherine Heigl's character in the romantic comedy 27 Dresses. The latter film received mostly negative reviews from critics, but was a commercial success, grossing $162.6 million worldwide. Greer played a similar role in the romantic drama Love Happens (2009), starring Jennifer Aniston. Greer also took on the leading role in the ABC sitcom Miss Guided (2008), in which she played a guidance counselor working at a high school. The series was cancelled after one season. That same year, Greer appeared as a yoga instructor in the "Get a Mac" advertisements, which also featured John Hodgman and Justin Long. Beginning in 2009, Greer has provided the voice of Cheryl Tunt in the FX animated sitcom Archer, as well as Wendy Park in the Nick at Nite stop-motion animated sitcom Glenn Martin, DDS (2009-2011).
In 2010, Greer first starred in the comedy Barry Munday, in which she played who becomes pregnant by a lonely womanizer (Patrick Wilson). The film premiered at the South by Southwest Film Festival to mixed reviews from critics. Joe Leydon of Variety praised Greer's performance, commending the actress for bringing "some welcome emotional truth" to her "almost too convincing" role. Following roles in the family comedy Marmaduke and the romantic crime comedy Henry's Crime, Greer featured in the comedy-drama Peep World. Greer played Laura Meyerwitz, a pregnant wife whose husband (Michael C. Hall) is revealed to have an addiction to pornography from his brother's thinly-veiled novel about their family. The film premiered at the Toronto International Film Festival, and in spite of largely negative reviews, critics singled out Greer's performance for praise. Both Manohla Dargis of The New York Times and Elizabeth Weitzman of the New York Daily News considered Greer's performance to be the most "genuine" of the cast. Greer also played a supporting role in the romantic comedy-drama Love & Other Drugs, which was a commercial success, grossing $102.8 million worldwide.
2011–2014: The Descendants and professional expansionEdit
In 2011, Greer first starred in the crime thriller The Key Man, as the wife of an salesman who becomes involved in an insurance scam. The film premiered at the South by Southwest film festival. Though Seth Freilich of Pajiba considered Greer to be "lovely as always", he felt that she was "underused", and called for the film industry to offer her better roles. Greer next played a supporting role in Alexander Payne's drama The Descendants, starring George Clooney. Greer played Julie Speer, a woman who discovers that her husband had an extramarital affair with the now comatose wife of Clooney's character. The film premiered at the Telluride Film Festival to critical acclaim. Greer herself received particularly strong reviews for her performance; David Thomson of The New Republic found Greer to be "touching", while Philip Kemp of Sight & Sound praised Greer for turning "her few brief scenes [...] into a moving portrayal of undeservedly broken trust." For her performance in the film, Greer received the Screen Actors Guild Award nomination for Outstanding Performance by a Cast in a Motion Picture, and a nomination for the Satellite Award for Best Supporting Actress – Motion Picture.
That same year, Greer also starred in the comedy-drama Jeff, Who Lives at Home, directed by brothers Jay and Mark Duplass, in which she and Ed Helms played a couple whose marriage is failing. The film premiered at the Toronto International Film Festival to positive reviews, with Roger Ebert of the Chicago Sun-Times calling it a "a whimsical comedy [that depends] on [...] the discontent of Helms and Greer." For her work in both The Descendants and Jeff, Who Lives at Home, Greer received the John Cassavetes Award at the Denver Film Festival, becoming the first female actor to be the recipient of the award. Greer then starred in the short-lived CBS sitcom Mad Love, about a group of people in their thirties trying to find love. David Hinckley of New York Daily News felt that Greer played her role "perfectly" in the series, which was canceled after one season. Greer also hosted an online series of exercise videos titled Reluctantly Healthy, which was later adapted by Litton Entertainment as part of their Saturday morning One Magnificent Morning block for The CW.
Following a role in the critically-panned romantic comedy Playing for Keeps, starring Gerard Butler, Greer made her Broadway debut in Theresa Rebeck's comedy Dead Accounts, alongside Katie Holmes, Norbert Leo Butz, Jayne Houdyshell, and Josh Hamilton (both 2012). The play received negative reviews, with Ben Brantley of The New York Times criticizing Greer for not "transcend[ing] her character's function as a visitor-from-another-planet plot device." In Carrie (2013), starring Chloë Grace Moretz and Julianne Moore, Greer portrayed Miss Desjardin, a gym teacher who becomes involved with the titular character (Moretz), a shy high school student and outcast, who secretly possesses telekinesis. The film, which serves as an adaptation of Steven King's 1974 novel of the same name and a re-make of Brian de Palma's 1976 film, received mixed reviews from critics, who considered it to be a "unnecessary" adaptation. Nevertheless, Michael Phillips of the Chicago Tribune, who gave the film a positive review, remarked that, "The acting's strong; in addition to Moretz and Moore, Judy Greer is a welcome presence in the [...] role of the sympathetic gym instructor."
In 2014, Greer first appeared in the supernatural drama Jamie Marks Is Dead, about a deceased boy who returns to his friends as a ghost. The film premiered at the Sundance Film Festival to positive reviews. Greer next portrayed the motion-capture role of the female chimp Cornelia in the science fiction action film Dawn of the Planet of the Apes (2014). The film received positive reviews and was a success at the box-office, grossing $708.8 million worldwide. Greer then played a supporting role in Jason Reitman's drama Men, Women & Children, which premiered at the Toronto International Film Festival. The film was widely panned by critics, with Jason Bailey of FlavorWire criticizing the plot surrounding Greer's character, a single mother promoting her daughter on a modeling website: "I cannot begin to tell you how effectively this wholly unbelievable thread manages to single-handedly unravel the narrative, but I can assure you that when even Judy Greer can't sell a plot point, it should not be employed."
That same year, Greer made her directorial debut with the AOL short film Quiet Time, which focuses on how transcendental meditation can be utilized for stress relief. In an interview with Glamour, Greer revealed that she had wanted to venture into directing and contacted AOL herself, who were impressed by her passion for the meditation. Greer also released her first autobiographical collection of essays, titled I Don't Know What You Know Me From: Confessions of a Co-Star, which details her life experiences and career in the film industry. The book received positive reviews; Kirkus Reviews noted that "This is not a Hollywood roman à clef; Greer doesn't dish and is amazed by and grateful for her good fortune [...] Greer is an engaging and witty storyteller, at turns wistful (of her beloved hometown, she writes, "Detroit is America's sad family member who can't catch a break") and unsparingly honest ("I used to be more ugly”)." Greer starred in the FX comedy series Married (2014-2015), in which she and Nat Faxon played a long-married couple. Willa Paskin of Slate praised Greer's chemistry with Faxon, referring to them both as "charismatic, jangly, scene-stealing performers."
2015–2018: Franchise films and directorial debutEdit
In 2015, Greer appeared in two major film franchises—Jurassic World, and the Marvel Cinematic Universe entry, Ant-Man. In Jurassic World, Greer played the mother of two of the film's protagonists, Gray and Zach. The film was a massive success at the box-office, grossing $1.670 billion worldwide, and earned positive reviews. In Ant-Man, Greer played Maggie, the ex-wife of the film's titular hero, played by Paul Rudd. The film was another critical and commercial success, grossing $519.3 million worldwide. Greer subsequently reprised her role in the sequel Ant-Man and the Wasp (2018). Following a supporting role as Lily Tomlin's love interest in Paul Weitz's critically acclaimed comedy-drama Grandma, Greer took on a leading role in Jamie Babbit's dark comedy Addicted to Fresno, in which she and Natasha Lyonne play sisters who work as housekeepers in a hotel who find themselves in trouble when Greer's character accidentally kills a guest. While the film itself received largely negative reviews, Greer's performance drew praise from critics. Jason Bailey of FlavorWire asserted that Greer and Lyonne "anchor [the film] with a priceless good sister/bad sister dynamic [...] Greer, as a bitter burnout, puts a sharp little spin on every line, turning each into a little dagger [...]"
Greer also made appearances in the Walt Disney Studios science-fiction film Tomorrowland and the comedy Entourage (both 2015), based on the HBO television series of the same name. Greer's only releases of 2016 were the little-seen dramas All We Had and Ordinary World, neither of which left an impression on critics. That same year, she also provided the voice of Beep in the Netflix animated programs Ask the StoryBots and StoryBots Super Songs. Greer's first two films of 2017—the comedy-dramas Lemon and Wilson—held their world premieres at the Sundance Film Festival. Greer starred in Janicza Bravo's first full length feature, Lemon.Greer then reprised her motion-capture role as Cornelia in the sequel War for the Planet of the Apes. Like its predecessor, the film was a critical and commercial success, grossing $490.7 million worldwide. After playing the daughter of Robert Redford's character in the Netflix drama Our Souls at Night, Greer starred in the comedy Adventures in Public School, in which she played a mother whose son enters public after years of her homeschooling. The film premiered at the Toronto International Film Festival, and Greer received praise for her performance. Sherri Linden of The Hollywood Reporter highlighted Greer's "long-proven down-to-earth magic," while Dennis Harvey of Variety remarked that "Greer proves a resourceful comedienne, as usual [...]"
That same year, Greer made her feature film directorial debut in the comedy-drama A Happening of Monumental Proportions, which depicts one day in the lives of students and staff at a Los Angeles private school. In an interview with Variety, Greer discussed her motivations towards making the film: "I wanted to tell a story where parents act like kids and kids act like parents [...] As I age I'm noticing that more and more, as we see our kids pointing things out to us that we really should know ourselves, you start to realize that you and your friends are king of acting like idiots sometimes. We’re regressing, clawing at the walls as if to say, I don't want to grow up." The film featured actors Allison Janney, Katie Holmes, Bradley Whitford, Jennifer Garner (Greer's co-star from 13 Going on 30), and rapper Common, and received largely negative reviews from critics.
In 2018, Greer first played a supporting role in Clint Eastwood's biographical drama The 15:17 to Paris, as the mother of U.S. Air Force Staff Sergeant Spencer Stone. As part of an overall negative response, Tim Grierson of ScreenDaily lamented that Greer and co-star Jenna Fischer were "trapped playing supportive-parent clichés." Greer followed with Jim Loach's comedy-drama Measure of a Man. Mick LaSalle of the San Francisco Chronicle felt she was "wasted" in the role of a mother who's teenage son is experiencing bullying. Greer co-starred in the biographical comedy Driven, in which she played the wife of Jason Sudeikis' character, a man who gets busted by the FBI for trying to smuggle cocaine and subsequently becomes an informant. The film premiered at the Venice International Film Festival. Guy Lodge of Variety remarked that Greer was "reliably game in a princess-to-patsy part," while Boyd Van Hoeij of The Hollywood Reporter felt that Greer was "especially good" in a scene where she finds a wire on her husband.
Greer then co-starred opposite Jamie Lee Curtis in Halloween (2018), a direct sequel to John Carpenter's original 1978 horror film, in which she played Karen Nelson, the daughter of Laurie Strode. The film grossed $255.6 million worldwide, breaking numerous box-office records, most notably for having the second-highest opening weekend in the month of October and for being the highest-grossing film of the franchise. Halloween was also well received by critics; Eric Kohn of IndieWire felt that while Greer was "underutilized" in the film, she "nevertheless provides a warm antidote to Curtis’ stern resolve", while Jonathan Barkan of Dread Central considered Greer's role to be "vital" to the story, and that she played it "wonderfully." Several media outlets considered a scene where Greer's character feigns weakness only to lure Michael Myers and shoot him to be one of the film's highlights. Greer starred in the Showtime comedy-drama series Kidding (2018–2020), opposite Jim Carrey, playing his estranged ex-wife. Karen Han of Vox credited the show's success partly due to its "uniformly terrific performances, particularly Greer's [...]" Greer has also provided the voice of the titular character, Luna, in the PBS children's animated television series Let's Go Luna!.
In 2019, Greer starred opposite Zoey Deutch in the comedy-drama Buffaloed, playing a hairdresser whose daughter (Deutch) becomes a debt-collector. The film premiered at the Tribeca Film Festival to positive reviews. Kristy Strouse of Film Inquiry remarked that "Greer, who has proven to always be counted on in any role, is wonderful", and considered her character's relationship with Deutch's character to be "compelling", while Carla Renata of The Curvy Film Critic felt that Greer "flips her comedy prowess upside down while tackling a more serious role with verve and power." Greer then appeared in Richard Linklater's comedy-drama Where'd You Go, Bernadette, starring Cate Blanchett, and the family comedy film Playing with Fire, in which she played the love interest of John Cena's character. Neither film was particularly successful with critics or audiences. For the latter, Steve Davis of the Austin Chronicle bemoaned that "As for Greer's turn [...] she's given the dubious honor of reciting its most memorable – and not in a good way – line, one dispensing advice about child-rearing..."
In 2020, Greer first featured in comedy-drama Uncle Frank, about a gay man living in the 1970s who confronts his past. The film premiered at the Sundance Film Festival to positive reviews from critics. Greer then appeared in the musical romantic comedy Valley Girl, a remake of the 1983 film of the same name. Greer next guest starred in an episode of the Hulu horror anthology series Into the Dark. In the episode "Good Boy", Greer took on the lead role of Maggie, a woman who adopts an emotional support dog that murders people who escalate Maggie's anxiety. Matt Donato of Slashfilm considered it to be one of the "stronger" episodes in the series, praising it for not "shov[ing] [Greer] into an ancillary role", and stated that Greer "sells her character's midlife crisis and eventual lovestruck relationship with Reuben [...] Greer evokes the blackest comedy notes as she tiptoes around police investigations and scolds Reuben for devouring her problems."
In 2021, Greer first starred in the comedy Lady of the Manor, alongside Melanie Lynskey, Ryan Phillippe, and Justin Long, who made his directorial debut in the film. The film premiered at the Gasparilla International Film Festival. Greer then provided the voice of Martha Washington in Netflix's adult animated comedy America: The Motion Picture, which received negative reviews from critics.
Greer will reprise her role as Karen Nelson in Halloween Kills (2021), which will premiere at the Venice International Film Festival, and is expected to reprise her role in Halloween Ends (2022). Greer will also feature in the sports drama Flint Strong. Greer has also joined the cast of the upcoming Showtime anthology series, The First Lady, starring Viola Davis, Michelle Pfeiffer and Aaron Eckhart. Greer replaced Pamela Adlon as Nancy Howe, Betty Ford’s confidante and secretary. Greer also joined the cast of the HBO miniseries The White House Plumbers, which depicts the Watergate scandal. Greer was cast as Fran Liddy, the wife of G. Gordon Liddy (Justin Theroux). Greer will also be in the Disney+ sequel, "Hollywood Stargirl." She will play Ana, the mother of Grace Vanderwaal's character, Stargirl. 
Greer is married to Dean E. Johnsen, an executive producer of Real Time with Bill Maher. She is a stepmother to Johnsen's two children from his previous marriage. The couple resides in Los Angeles.
Greer grew up Catholic, although at the age of 10, she convinced her parents to let her go to a Presbyterian church, claiming that she thought she would be closer to God there. The real reason was that she thought the boys were cuter at that church. During a 2014 interview, Greer stated that she is no longer a practicing Catholic.
In 2014, she told Glamour, "I had been wanting to try and learn how to meditate, and I did research on the different types of meditation. TM seemed the easiest, and I liked that it wasn't religious in any way."
|Kissing a Fool||Andrea|
|1999||The Reel||Secretary||Short film|
|Jawbreaker||Fern Mayo / Vylette|
|Three Kings||Cathy Daitch|
|The Big Split||Tracy|
|2000||What Planet Are You From?||Rebecca|
|Sunset Strip||Younger Waitress|
|The Specials||Deadly Girl|
|Desperate But Not Serious||Molly|
|What Women Want||Erin the File Girl|
|2001||Audit||Julie Leer||Short film|
|The Wedding Planner||Penny Nicholson|
|2002||Rules of Love||Maisie||Short film|
|Adaptation||Alice the Waitress|
|2003||The Hebrew Hammer||Esther Bloomembergensteinenthal|
|The Cat Returns||Yuki (voice)||English dub|
|I Love Your Work||Samantha|
|2004||13 Going on 30||Lucy Wyman|
|The Village||Kitty Walker|
|The Last Shot||Girl with Emily French at Movie Premiere||Uncredited|
|The Great New Wonderful||Allison Burbage||Segment: "David and Allison's Story"|
|In Memory of My Father||Judy|
|Full Disclosure||Brinn||Short film|
|2006||American Dreamz||Deborah Accordo|
|The TV Set||Alice|
|2007||The Go-Getter||Better Than Toast|
|The Grand||Sharon Andrews|
|Money Game||Cindy||Short film|
|2009||The Casting Director||The Casting Agent|
|2010||Barry Munday||Ginger Farley|
|Henry's Crime||Debbie Torne|
|Love & Other Drugs||Cindy|
|2011||The Key Man||Karen|
|The Descendants||Julie Speer|
|Jeff, Who Lives at Home||Linda Thompkins|
|2012||Republicans, Get in My Vagina||Woman #2||Short film|
|Playing for Keeps||Barb|
|2014||Jamie Marks Is Dead||Lucy|
|Judy Greer Is the Best Friend||Herself||Short film|
|Dawn of the Planet of the Apes||Cornelia||Motion capture|
|Men, Women & Children||Joan Clint|
|Addicted to Fresno||Shannon Jackson|
|Jurassic World||Karen Mitchell|
|2016||All We Had||Patti|
|A Happening of Monumental Proportions||None||Director|
|War for the Planet of the Apes||Cornelia||Motion capture|
|Our Souls at Night||Holly Waters|
|Adventures in Public School||Claire Heap|
|2018||The 15:17 to Paris||Joyce Eskel|
|Measure of a Man||Lenore Marks|
|Ant-Man and the Wasp||Maggie Lang|
|Preschool in L.A.||Miss Madeline||Short film|
|Where'd You Go, Bernadette||Dr. Janelle Kurtz|
|Playing with Fire||Dr. Amy Hicks|
|2020||Uncle Frank||Kitty Bledsoe|
|Valley Girl||Diana Richman|
|2021||Lady of the Manor||Lady Wadsworth|
|America: The Motion Picture||Martha Washington (voice)|
|Halloween Kills||Karen Nelson||Completed|
|Shoot the Rooster||Post-production|
|Hollywood Stargirl||Ana Caraway||Filming|
|1997||Early Edition||Cindy||Episode: "Angels and Devils"|
|1998||Oh Baby||Gail||Episode: "The Hut"|
|1999||Maggie Winters||Tawny||Episode: "Girls Night Out"|
|1999–2000||Love & Money||Puff Conklin||13 episodes|
|2002–2021||Family Guy||Various voices||7 episodes|
|2003||Just Shoot Me!||Bridget||Episode: "Rivals in Romance"|
|Arrested Development||Kitty Sanchez||13 episodes|
|2005||CSI: Miami||Pamela Warren||Episode: "Shootout"|
|2006||Love Monkey||Brandy "Bran" Lowenstein||8 episodes|
|My Name Is Earl||Maggie Lester||Episode: "Sticks & Stones"|
|Two and a Half Men||Myra Melnick / Bridget Schmidt / Danielle||13 episodes|
|2007, 2011||It's Always Sunny in Philadelphia||Ingrid "Fatty Magoo" Nelson||2 episodes|
|2008||Miss Guided||Becky Freeley||7 episodes|
|2009||ER||Tildie Mulligan||Episode: "T-Minus-6"|
|House||Morgan West||Episode: "Here Kitty"|
|Maneater||Joanne "Gravy" Hardgrave||2 episodes|
|WordGirl||Desiree Dewey (voice)||Episode: "Robo-Camping/The Stew, the Proud..."|
|2009–2011||Glenn Martin, DDS||Wendy Park (voice)||39 episodes|
|2009–present||Archer||Cheryl Tunt (voice)||118 episodes|
|2010||Modern Family||Denise||Episode: "Truth Be Told"|
|The Big Bang Theory||Dr. Elizabeth Plimpton||Episode: "The Plimpton Stimulation"|
|How I Met Your Mother||Royce||Episode: "The Wedding Bride"|
|Warren the Ape||Mrs. Hanson||Episode: "Crash Course"|
|2011||Mad Love||Connie Grabowski||13 episodes|
|2012||Dan Vs.||Jennifer (voice)||Episode: "Dan vs. the Neighbors"|
|Royal Pains||Veronica Sullivan||Episode: "You Give Love a Bad Name"|
|2013||Robot Chicken||Dorothy Gale / Jane Jetson (voices)||Episode: "Robot Fight Accident"|
|2014–2015||Married||Lina Bowman||23 episodes|
|2014||BoJack Horseman||Pam (voice)||Episode: "BoJack Hates the Troops"|
|2015–2016||Masters of Sex||Alice Logan||2 episodes|
|2015||Comedy Bang! Bang!||Herself||Episode: "Judy Greer Wears a Navy Blouse and Strappy Sandals"|
|Mom||Michelle||Episode: "Mozzarella Sticks and a Gay Piano Bar"|
|2016–2019||Ask the StoryBots||Beep (voice)||21 episodes|
|2016||StoryBots Super Songs||Beep (voice)||5 episodes|
|2017||Portlandia||Shawna||Episode: "Separation Anxiety"|
|Animals.||Ali (voice)||Episode: "Humans"|
|2017–2018||American Dad!||Various voices||4 episodes|
|I'm Sorry||Maureen||3 episodes|
|Lady Dynamite||Em Bezzler||Episode: "Hypnopup"|
|Easy||Gretchen||Episode: "Prodigal Daughter"|
|Do You Want To See a Dead Body?||Herself||Episode: "A Body and a Breakup"|
|A StoryBots Christmas||Beep (voice)||Television special|
|2018–2020||Kidding||Jill Piccirillo||20 episodes|
|Blaze and the Monster Machines||Baby Gherkin / Lilly (voice)||2 episodes|
|2018–present||Let's Go Luna!||Luna (voice)||38 episodes|
|2018||Room 104||Darla Andrews||Episode: "Swipe Right"|
|2020||Harvey Street Kids||Evil Narwhalla (voice)||Episode: "Misadventureland"|
|Into the Dark||Maggie Glenn||Episode: "Good Boy"|
|Close Enough||Nikki (voice)||Episode: "Room Parents"|
|The Eric Andre Show||Herself||Episode: "A King is Born"|
|2021||Calls||Alexis (voice)||Episode: "Pedro Across the Street"|
|2022||The First Lady||Nancy Howe|||
|TBA||The White House Plumbers||Fran Liddy|
|2006||Show People||Natalie||Second Stage Theater|||
|2012||Dead Accounts||Jenny||Music Box Theatre|||
- Greer, Judy (2014). I Don't Know What You Know Me From: Confessions of a Co-Star. New York: Doubleday. ISBN 978-0-385-53788-9.
Awards and nominationsEdit
|2004||Teen Choice Awards||Choice Movie Villain||13 Going on 30||Nominated|||
|2011||Gotham Awards||Best Ensemble Performance||The Descendants||Nominated|||
|2011||Satellite Awards||Best Actress in a Supporting Role||The Descendants||Nominated|||
|2011||Denver Film Festival Awards||John Cassavetes Award||N/A||Won|||
|2012||Screen Actors Guild Awards||Outstanding Performance by a Cast in a Motion Picture||The Descendants||Nominated|||
|2012||Annie Awards||Voice Acting in a Television Production||Archer||Nominated|||
|2012||Critics' Choice Movie Awards||Best Acting Ensemble||The Descendants||Nominated|||
- Bramesco, Charles (March 28, 2017). "Fact: Judy Greer Is The Best Person In Hollywood". Nylon. Retrieved September 19, 2018.
- Ahearn, Victoria (April 9, 2014). "Judy Greer laments rom-com decline while promoting new book". CTV News. Retrieved April 21, 2014.
- LeVasseur, Andrea (2014). "Judy Greer; Alternate Name: Judy Evans Greer, Judith Laura Evans, Judy Evans, Judith Laura Evans". Movies & TV Dept. The New York Times. Archived from the original on December 14, 2014. Retrieved September 26, 2014.
- Greer 2014, p. 25.
- Hoby, Hermione (December 27, 2012). "Judy Greer: 'I get flashed all the time. It's mostly men'". The Guardian.
- "Judy Greer Starred Alongside Stephen In A Rejected 2002 Pilot". The Late Show with Stephen Colbert. June 16, 2017. Retrieved June 16, 2017.
- Wolfe, Alexandra (May 16, 2014). "Behind the Scenes with Judy Greer". The Wall Street Journal. Retrieved September 19, 2018.
- Krug, Kurt Anthony (October 23, 2014). "Livonia native Judy Greer on films, TV, and her new book". The Metro Times. Detroit. Archived from the original on 2018-09-19. Retrieved September 17, 2018.
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