Julie Warner

Juliet Mia Warner[1] (born February 9, 1965) is an American actress. She is best known as Danni on Family Law (1999-2001) and Megan on Nip/Tuck (2003-2006), Elaine in Mr. Saturday Night (1992), Michelle in Tommy Boy (1995), Micki in Wedding Bell Blues (1996), and Dean York in Chalk It Up (2016).

Julie Warner
Born
Juliet Mia Warner

(1965-02-09) February 9, 1965 (age 56)
OccupationActress
Years active1981–present
Spouse(s)
(m. 1995, divorced)
Children1

Early lifeEdit

Warner was born in Manhattan on February 9, 1965. Her mother, Naomi (née Bernstein), is a literary agent, an independent marketing consultant, and a licensing director. Her father, the late Neil Warner, was a jingle composer, a pianist, an arranger, and a former jazz bandleader.[1][citation needed] Her paternal grandfather was Hollywood composer Jack Shilkret, the brother of composer Nathaniel Shilkret. Warner attended the Dalton School at age twelve. There she met an agent who advised Warner to consider acting. Shortly thereafter, Warner landed a role on the soap opera Guiding Light.[citation needed] Warner studied theater arts at Brown University.[2] After her graduation, Warner moved to Los Angeles, where she worked as a waitress while auditioning for acting. She is Jewish.[3]

CareerEdit

Warner performed in conservatory theater and summer stock theater[2] and appeared in two episodes of Star Trek: The Next Generation, "Booby Trap" in 1989 and "Transfigurations" in 1990.[citation needed] She also made commercials for products, including Pert Plus.[4]

Warner's most famous roles include her 1991 breakout co-starring performance with Michael J. Fox in Doc Hollywood,[4] then her co-starring role with Billy Crystal in 1992's Mr. Saturday Night. She was in Indian Summer in 1993, The Puppet Masters, based on Robert A Heinlein's novel of the same name in 1994, and Tommy Boy in 1995.[citation needed] Also in 1995, she portrayed Amy Sherman in Pride and Joy.[5]: 853  She played the role of Danni Lipton in the TV series Family Law,[5] and the recurring character Megan O'Hara in Nip/Tuck. In 2005, Warner began starring as the wife to Howie Mandel in his short-lived hidden camera/situation comedy Hidden Howie: The Private Life of a Public Nuisance and later appeared in the 2006 film Stick It. Other screen credits include a guest appearance on an episode of House. She starred in the 2008 Hallmark Channel movie Our First Christmas,[citation needed] where she plays a mother trying to navigate the difficult waters of combining two families after the deaths of her own and her new husband's spouses. In 2009, she played Rose Pinchbinder in the children's TV show True Jackson, VP in the episode "Keeping Tabs". In 2012, she guest starred in a season seven episode of Dexter, "Chemistry", as the sister of Hannah McKay's dead husband.

Personal lifeEdit

In June 1995, Warner married writer-director Jonathan Prince.[1] They have a son named Jackson, born in 1997. They are now divorced.

FilmographyEdit

FilmEdit

Year Title Role Notes
1990 Flatliners Joe's Woman
1991 Doc Hollywood Vialula / 'Lou'
1992 Mr. Saturday Night Elaine Young
1993 Indian Summer Kelly Berman
1994 The Puppet Masters Mary Sefton
1995 Tommy Boy Michelle Brock
1996 Wedding Bell Blues Micki Rachel Levine
1997 White Lies Mimi Furst
1999 Pros & Cons Eileen
2006 Stick It Phyllis Charis
2008 Forever Strong Natalie Penning
2010 Radio Free Albemuth Newscaster #1
2012 Little Women, Big Cars Barbara
2014 Telling of the Shoes Ellie
2015 Breaking Through Mom / Anna
2016 The Beautiful Ones Caterina Tancredi
2016 Chalk It Up Dean York
2020 Unbelievable!!!!! Female Curlisha

TelevisionEdit

Year Title Role Notes
1981 Guiding Light Cynthia Episode: "Tainted Evidence"
1989 21 Jump Street Alice Greenwood Episode: "Come from the Shadows"
1989–1990 Star Trek: The Next Generation Christy Henshaw Episodes: "Booby Trap", "Transfigurations"
1990 Stolen: One Husband Jennie TV film
1990 The Outsiders Charlene Walker Episode: "Breaking the Maiden"
1993 Herman's Head Layla Episode: "Layla – The Unplugged Version"
1995 Pride & Joy Amy Sherman Main role
1998 Grown-Ups Rena TV film
1998 Mr. Murder Paige Stillwater TV film
1999 Party of Five Lauren "The Wish", "Get Back", "Fragile"
1999–2001 Family Law Danni Lipton Main role
2002 Baseball Wives Lorraine Bradley TV film
2003 A Screwball Homicide Shelly TV film
2003 Threat Matrix Carrie Richmond Episode: "Alpha-126"
2003–2006 Nip/Tuck Megan O'Hara Recurring role
2004 Scrubs Allison Episode: "My Tormented Mentor"
2005 Hidden Howie: The Private Life of a Public Nuisance Howie's Wife TV film
2005 Just Legal Mrs. Ross Episodes: "Pilot", "The Runner"
2006 House Margo Dalton Episode: "Need to Know"
2007 Uncaged Heart Janet Tarr TV film (Also known as Passion's Web)
2007 Crossroads: A Story of Forgiveness Melissa TV film
2008 Our First Christmas Cindy Baer-Noll TV film
2009 True Jackson, VP Rose Pinchbinder Episode: "Keeping Tabs"
2009 Crash Andrea Schillo Recurring role
2011–2012 Leap Year Josie Hersh 3 episodes
2012 Supermoms Maggie TV series
2012 Little Women, Big Cars 2 Barbara TV series
2012 Dexter Lori Randall Episode: "Chemistry"
2013 Grey's Anatomy Mrs. Lanz Episode: "The End Is the Beginning of the End"
2013 Maron Diane Episode: "Projections"
2014 Taken Away Barbara TV film
2016 Code Black Renee Episode: "Exodus"
2021 The Good Doctor Pam Dilallo 2 episodes

ReferencesEdit

  1. ^ a b c "WEDDINGS; Jonathan A. Prince and Julie Warner". New York Times. June 18, 1995. Retrieved August 4, 2013.
  2. ^ a b Bennett, Dan (August 2, 1991). "Warner makes leap into feature films". North County Times. California, Oceanside. p. 60. Retrieved May 5, 2021 – via Newspapers.com.
  3. ^ Bloom, Nate (February 10, 2006). "Celebrity Jews". The Jewish News of Northern California. Archived from the original on April 7, 2021. Retrieved April 7, 2021.
  4. ^ a b Lyman, David (August 25, 1991). "'Doc' co-star Warner takes fast track in stride". The Republic. Indiana, Columbus. Scripps Howard News Service. p. 23. Retrieved May 5, 2021 – via Newspapers.com.
  5. ^ a b Terrace, Vincent (2011). Encyclopedia of Television Shows, 1925 through 2010 (2nd ed.). Jefferson, N.C.: McFarland & Company, Inc., Publishers. pp. 326–327. ISBN 978-0-7864-6477-7.

External linksEdit