Zoe Jarman

American actress
Zoe Jarman
Zoe Jarman at PaleyFest 2013.jpg
Jarman at PaleyFest 2013's panel for The Mindy Project
Born 1983 (age 33–34)
Nationality American
Occupation Actress, Screenwriter
Years active 2005-present

Zoe Anne Jarman (born 1983)[1] is an American actress, comedian and writer best known for her roles on Huge and The Mindy Project.

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Early lifeEdit

Jarman was raised in Nashville, Tennessee.

CareerEdit

Jarman's career has mostly concentrated on comedic performances. Her best known roles are Poppy in the 2010 ABC Family series Huge,[1] and Betsy Putch on the first two seasons of the FOX sitcom The Mindy Project.[1][2] She has also made guest appearances on The Office, The Birthday Boys, and Modern Family.

Jarman is a regular performer at the Upright Citizens Brigade Theatre in Los Angeles, where she has performed her multiple one-woman shows.[3]

Jarman is also a screenwriter, and has written for the Comedy Central series Workaholics[4] and the Netflix series Master of None.[5]

FilmographyEdit

Television
Year Title Role Notes
2008 Greek Tour Guide / The Tour Guide 3 episodes
2010 Huge Poppy 10 episodes
2010 The Office Carla Episode: "Christening"
2012 Modern Family Lindsay Episode: "Egg Drop"
2012–2014 The Mindy Project Betsy Putch 41 episodes
2013, 2014 The Birthday Boys Kate/Julie 2 episodes
2015 Comedy Bang! Bang! Ophelia Sad Episode: "Brie Larson Wears a Billowy Long-Sleeve Shirt and White Saddle Shoes"
2016 Workaholics Zoey Episode: "Death Of A Salesdude"
Film
Year Title Role Notes
2009 He's Just Not That Into You Sorority Girl
2013 The Mindy Project: The Morgan Project Betsy Putch Short film
2014 Possibilia Pollie Short film
2015 Beta Dr. Flicker Short film
2016 The Fun Company Amanda Short film

ReferencesEdit

  1. ^ a b c Thomas, June (15 January 2013). "Becoming a Character: Zoe Jarman, The Mindy Project". Slate. Retrieved 4 January 2017. 
  2. ^ Ausiello, Michael; Ausiello, Michael (30 April 2014). "Exclusive: The Mindy Project Losing a Series Regular Ahead of Season 3". TVLine. Retrieved 4 January 2017. 
  3. ^ http://losangeles.ucbtheatre.com/talent/view/8501
  4. ^ "Workaholics: "Blood Drive"". avclub.com. 4 March 2015. Retrieved 4 January 2017. 
  5. ^ Editor, Sara Boboltz Entertainment; Post, The Huffington (17 November 2015). "All Those Sexist Stories In 'Master Of None' Are Based On Real Life". The Huffington Post. Retrieved 4 January 2017. 

External linksEdit