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Maude Apatow (born December 15, 1997)[1] is an American actress. She is the elder daughter of director Judd Apatow and actress Leslie Mann and is known for her roles as the daughter to her real-life mother's characters in Knocked Up (2007), Funny People (2009), and This Is 40 (2012).[2]

Maude Apatow
Leslie Mann, Iris Apatow, Maude Apatow and Judd Apatow at SXSW Red Carpet premiere of BLOCKERS (39852920695).jpg
Maude Apatow (right) with her family at SXSW 2018
Born (1997-12-15) December 15, 1997 (age 20)
Los Banos, California, U.S.
Residence Evanston, Illinois, U.S.
Occupation Actress
Years active 2005–present
Parent(s) Judd Apatow
Leslie Mann
Relatives Iris Apatow (sister)

Contents

Life and careerEdit

Apatow first appeared in the 2007 comedy film Knocked Up, written, produced and directed by her father Judd Apatow. She plays Sadie to parents Pete (played by Paul Rudd) and Debbie (played by her real life mother, Leslie Mann). Her sister in the film, Charlotte, is played by her real-life sister, Iris Apatow.[3] In 2009, she played Mable, again the daughter to her real-life mother's character, in Funny People, another film her father wrote, produced and directed.[4] She reprised her role of Sadie in the spin-off to Knocked Up, the 2012 film This Is 40.[3]

She is noted to have a large Twitter fan base, which helped her become a contributor to Zooey Deschanel's website Hello Giggles.[5] In 2013, her Twitter feed was voted as one of the "Best Twitter Feeds of 2013" by Time magazine, calling her tweets "funny and earnest".[6]

FilmographyEdit

Year Title Role Notes
2005 The 40-Year-Old Virgin Unknown Uncredited

Only appears in deleted scene in the DVD edition.

2007 Knocked Up Sadie
2009 Funny People Mable
2012 This Is 40 Sadie
2014 Pitch Perfect 2 Girl in audience
2015 Girls Cleo Recurring role
2016 Other People Alexandra
2017 The House of Tomorrow Meredith Whitcomb
2018 Assassination Nation Grace

AccoladesEdit

ReferencesEdit

  1. ^ "Maude Apatow". Lazy Girls. Retrieved 21 July 2013. 
  2. ^ LaPorte, Nicole (24 August 2012). "She's 14, Going on 140 Characters". The New York Times. Retrieved 21 July 2013. 
  3. ^ a b Jordan Zakarin (20 November 2012). "Judd Apatow on Casting His Daughters and Their Dramatic Onscreen Arguments". The Hollywood Reporter. Retrieved 28 April 2014. 
  4. ^ Jessica de Ruiter (November 2012). "Maude Apatow Explains How Twitter Changed Her Life". Teen Vogue. Retrieved 28 April 2014. 
  5. ^ "30 under 30: Entertainment". Forbes. Retrieved 28 April 2014. 
  6. ^ Amy Lombard (20 March 2013). "The 140 Best Twitter Feeds of 2013". Time. Archived from the original on 24 July 2014. Retrieved 28 April 2014. 
  7. ^ "34th Annual Young Artist Awards". YoungArtistAwards.org. Archived from the original on 2 April 2013. Retrieved 21 July 2013. 

External linksEdit