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She rock in my book! Super cute.

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I must have that green bag!!!!! And that necklace, where can I find it???? I must say that I was pretty upset about the whole Nick and Jessica divorce also but you can be mad at her for her style. I am a fan! I watched their show too, but I was glad she divorced Nick because I think he treated her like crap. Those shoes rock! Check it out, it works!!

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Hated all her new music.. I own a pair of her brown patent sp leather pumps.. Do you have a demo reel? Add it to your IMDbPage. How Much Have You Seen?

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How much of Jessica Bay's work have you seen? Known For. The Journeys Destiny. The Chosen Ones Destiny. Solitaire Serena. Jump to: Actress Director Stunts Self. Destiny as JoAnna Selby. Destiny Moore as JoAnna Selby. Show all 18 episodes. Humor often comes from the dissonance between the expression in her eyes—panic, grievance, barely concealed resentment—and her belief that she projects an air of supreme control.

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At the same time, Wu, who, I figured, had fielded her share of questions on stereotyping, maintained that the practice was harmful only if it was taken as defining a group. If anything, I think that people who have been reduced by pop culture their whole lives deserve to have their stories expanded upon. They both are. The beliefs had been unfamiliar to Wu, who discussed them with other Asian-Americans in preparation for shooting. Wu was born in Richmond, Virginia, the third of four daughters, to Taiwanese immigrants who had moved to the U.

Her father pursued a doctorate in biology and genetics and later became a professor at Virginia Commonwealth University; her mother was initially a homemaker, then went to the local community college to study computer programming.


  • Prophet and Loss.
  • Filmography;
  • The Choose Your Own Destiny Series!
  • Seducing Henry;

She took piano lessons and did gymnastics at the Y. English was spoken in the household. The family went on vacation to the Blue Ridge Mountains or Disney World, not to their ancestral home. Crew and Ann Taylor. Christianity and political conservatism were integral to the identity of the adults she knew.

Although Wu is coy about whether she believes in God, she uses religion as a framing device for understanding certain parts of her life. When she was twelve, she wrote to the local paper to advocate a fervently pro-life position. Wu, who campaigned for Hillary Clinton in , is now pro-choice. She described her academic schedule as rigorous, and said that it made her reckon with her work in a serious way.

While Wu was in college, her parents divorced. And it was always really a struggle to be able to be myself at home with my mother around. She was my first hater. And, you know, Constance and I really relate. Wu graduated from Purchase, in , with a good agent.

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She moved to New York, where she spent the next five years waitressing and going to countless auditions, which led to only a handful of TV and Off Off Broadway roles. Still, she remembers those years as a time of self-discovery—she took a class in Victorian literature, attended Quaker meeting for a year, and contemplated a career as a speech therapist—and she still speaks passionately about the idealism of the New York theatre world.

She moved to Los Angeles in , after a bad breakup with a boyfriend, but for several years her life continued much the same in the new location: waitressing, auditions, sporadic roles. One afternoon, a week or so before the movie shoot in Hawaii, I accompanied Wu to visit her acting coach, Craig Archibald, in the Hancock Park neighborhood of Los Angeles.

Archibald, an affable Canadian in his mid-fifties, greeted us at the door of his Spanish-style duplex home, where he lives and teaches. After serving us generous mugs of tea, he turned to his client. Wu drew a long breath and curled herself into a deep red sofa. Wu has been attending coaching sessions with Archibald since shortly after she arrived in L. When a lawnmower began rumbling outside, Archibald apologized and explained that yard work was normally done in the morning, but the crew had arrived late. Wu almost vibrated with agitation.

Soon she turned to me, her face darkening. I had been tapping out notes on my phone on a couch off to the side. He told me about one of the techniques they use. Acting is the art of animating fiction. Slipping into a character is a form of forgetting the self.

But, whereas Tom Hanks and Brad Pitt are given free rein to channel the Everyman in American cinema, being a minority actress often means auditioning for roles that dwell on the specificity of the Asian-American experience—roles that, for the actor, can feel like a constant reminder of what sets her apart. But, to Wu, the character is a child. She told me eventually, but insisted that it be off the record. When I saw the film, I noticed how watchfully Destiny enters every room.