Liam Neeson Biography,Birthday,Family,Career,Filmography,Honours and Awards

Liam Neeson Biography,Birthday,Family,Career,Filmography,Honours and Awards

Liam Neeson Biography

Birthday: June 7, 1952
Nationality: American, Northern Irish
Famous: Actors Voice Actors
Age: 67 Years, 67-Year-Old Males
Sun Sign: Gemini
Also Known As Liam John Neeson
Born In: Ballymena, County Antrim
Famous As: Actor
Height: 6’4″ (193 cm), 6’4″ Males

Spouse/Ex-: Natasha Richardson (M. 1994–2009)
Father: Bernard
Mother: Katherine
Siblings: Bernadette, Elizabeth, Rosaline
Children: Daniel Neeson, Micheál Neeson

Life of Liam Neeson

Liam Neeson was born on June 7, 1952, in Northern Ireland. He rose to the limelight when he acted as Oscar Schindler in Steven Spielberg’s Schindler’s List. This opened opportunities for him in big-budget films such as Taken, Batman Begins, Star Wars Episode I: The Phantom Menace, Taken II, Kinsey, The Chronicles of Narnia and Les Miserables among others.

Due to his great performance, he has been nominated for a number of awards such as Academy Award for Best Actor, Golden Globe Awards for Best Actor in a Motion Picture Drama and BAFTA Award for the Best Actor in a Leading Role.

Early Life

Neeson was born in Northern Ireland in a small town called Ballymena in County Antrim.  He is the third born of four siblings. He has three sisters: Rosaline, Elizabeth, and Bernadette. Neeson began boxing at the age of nine. This took place at All Saints Youth Club. This happened before he became Ulster’s amateur senior boxing champion. Neeson first started acting when his English teacher assigned him a lead role during a school play.

He was aged eleven years old then. Starting at that point, he never stopped acting. His high interest in acting was equally influenced by Ian Paisley, a minister at the local Presbyterian Church. Neeson liked watching Paisley because he always had a controlling presence during his bible teaching at the church.

Neeson started attending Queen’s University Belfast in 1971 to pursue a course in physics and computer science. Later on, he left to work for Guinness Brewery. While at Queen’s Neeson discovered that he had a football talent. That is how he ended up being seen hanging out at Bohemian F.0 and socializing with Sean Thomas.

He went as far as attempting a dub trial in Dublin where he played as a substitute during a game against Shamrock Rovers. Despite that, he did not get the contract.


Immediately after leaving university in 1978, Neeson stayed at Ballymena where he worked in a number of casual jobs. At one point he worked as a fork-lift driver at Guinness Breweries. Later on, he worked as a truck driver. For two years Neeson attended a teacher training college in Newcastle. After the training, he returned to his hometown.

In 1976 Neeson became a member of Lyric Players’ Theatre in Belfast. He performed for two years with this band. His first chance to act in a film came in 1977 when he played the role of Jesus Christ and Evangelist in Pilgrim’s Progress. In 1978, Neeson moved to Dublin to take a role in Says I, Says He directed by Ron Hutchinson.

He also joined Abbey Theatre to hone his skills further. In 198o, John Boorman gave Leeson a role in Of Mice and Men. He acted as Lennie Small. Later on, he played Sir Gawain in Arthurian film Excalibur. After shooting Excalibur, Neeson moved to London where he continued with his acting career focusing on television and small budget films.

At this time, he lived with Helen Mirren who he had first met while acting on Excalibur. Neeson starred in five films between 1982 and 1987. The most notable were Anthony Hopkins and Mel Gibson in 1984. He worked alongside Anthony Hopkins and Mel Gibson. He took a role in the Bounty (1984) where he worked alongside Robert De Niro. He also worked with Jeremy Irons in The Mission (1986).

Neeson was a guest actor during the third series (guest-starred) in the Miami Vice television series. In 1986 he moved to Hollywood to take high profile roles in the acting industry. In his first year at Hollywood, Liam Neeson starred alongside Dennis Quaid and Cher in Suspect. This is the role that brought him great popularity. He again starred in Darkman (1990) with a high level of success.

The subsequent movies did not bring him as much acclaim. In took a role in the Broadway Anna Christie where he joined his wife-to-be Natasha Richardson. Natasha was a co-star at Ellis Island. The two again worked together in Nell which was released in 1994. During the 1994 Van Morrison tribute, Neeson recited “Coney Island” a Van Morrison song. The album No Prima Donna: The Songs of Van Morrison was released in his memory.

Schindler’s List

Neeson was offered a role in the film the Holocaust, Schindler’s List to act as Oskar Schindler by director Steven Spielberg. The Director made his decision after seeing Neeson in Broadway’s Anna Christie. Warren Beatty, Kevin Coster, and Mel Gibson had also expressed interest in playing Schindler at the last auditioning. Neeson formally auditioned for the role and was subsequently cast in December 1992.

Neeson’s performance in Holocaust, Schindler’s List was superb and it earned him a nomination for a Best Actor Oscar and the film earned the Best Picture in 1993. Despite that, the Best Actor award was given to Tom Hanks for his role in Philadelphia. For his role as Oskar Schindler, Neeson also got nominated for the Golden Globes and BAFTA awards.

After these accolades, Neeson was in high demand as a leading actor. In 1995 Neeson starred in period pieces Rob Roy and then Michael Collins (1996). As a result of his roles, he won the Best Starring Role during the Venice Film Festival in addition to a second Golden Globe nomination.

In the Haunting (1999), he starred as Dr. David Marrow. This was an adaptation from Victor Hugo’s Les Miserables.

Star Wars

In 1999, Neeson starred in Star Wars Episode I: The Phantom Menace as Jedi Master Qui-Gon Jinn. Neeson was cast in this film by George Lucas, the director. The director considered Neeson to be highly skilled and he described him as a master actor. This was the first Star Wars film to be released in sixteen years. That is why it was accompanied by large media attention.

The Crown Bar, Belfast was the starting point of Neeson’s connection with Star Wars. Neeson reported that he took the role in Star Wars due to the advice he received from his friend Peter King whom he met at the Crown during a Lyric reunion. The film received mixed reactions from fans and critics.

The Phantom Menace became a hit in the box office and it has maintained its reputation as the most successful Star Wars film. Neeson received a lot of positive reviews for his performance as Qui-Gon. Due to his role in Star Wars, he was nominated for the Saturn Award. Qui-Gon was expected to appear as a Force Ghost in Star Wars Episode HI: Revenge of the Sith (2005) and even Neeson had revealed that in an interview.

However, he did not appear due to an injury he got as a result of a motorcycle accident. That is why his character was only mentioned in the film. Later on, the animated television series was produced titled the Star Wars: The Clone Wars. This series ran from 2008 to 2014.

The role of Qui-Gon was once again repressed by Neeson by just voicing the character in two episodes in the third season and another episode in the sixth season. Neeson was the narrator in the 2001 documentaries, Journey, into Amazing Caves.

This was a story of two scientists who went around the world in search of ingredients to use in creating potential cures. He also narrated The Endurance: Shackleton’s Antarctic Adventure.

Academy Awards, USA


Oscar (Best Actor in a Leading Role)

Academy of Science Fiction, Fantasy & Horror Films, USA


Saturn Award (Best Supporting Actor)


Saturn Award (Best Actor)


Saturn Award (Best Actor)

Accolade Competition


Award of Excellence (Voice Over Talent)

BAFTA Awards


BAFTA Film Award (Best Actor)

Blockbuster Entertainment Awards


Blockbuster Entertainment Award (Favorite Actor – Action/Science Fiction)
Blockbuster Entertainment Award (Favorite Actor – Horror)

Chicago Film Critics Association Awards


CFCA Award (Best Actor)

Cognac Festival du Film Policier


Best Actor

Evening Standard British Film Awards


Evening Standard British Film Award (Best Actor)

Golden Camera, Germany


Golden Camera for Lifetime Achievement (International)

Golden Globes, USA


Golden Globe (Best Performance by an Actor in a Motion Picture – Drama)


Golden Globe (Best Performance by an Actor in a Motion Picture – Drama)


Golden Globe (Best Performance by an Actor in a Motion Picture – Drama)

Independent Spirit Awards


Independent Spirit Award (Best Male Lead)

Irish Film and Television Awards


IFTA Award (Best Actor in a Lead Role in Television)


IFTA Award (Best Actor in a Feature Film)

London Critics Circle Film Awards


ALFS Award (British Actor of the Year)


ALFS Award (Actor of the Year)

Los Angeles Film Critics Association Awards


LAFCA Award (Best Actor)

MTV Movie Awards


MTV Movie Award (Best Fight)


MTV Movie Award (Best Fight)

Palm Springs International Film Festival


Desert Palm Achievement Award

People’s Choice Awards, USA


People’s Choice Award (Favorite Action Movie Actor)


People’s Choice Award (Favorite Dramatic Movie Actor)

Phoenix Film Critics Society Awards


PFCS Award (Best Ensemble Acting)

Razzie Awards


Razzie Award (Worst Supporting Actor)

Satellite Awards


Golden Satellite Award (Best Actor in a Motion Picture, Drama)

Taormina International Film Festival


Taormina Arte Award

Venice Film Festival


Volpi Cup (Best Actor)

Washington DC Area Film Critics Association Awards


WAFCA Award (Best Motion Capture Performance)
WAFCA Award (Best Voice Performance)


Sandra Schmirler Biography,Birthday,Teams, Awards and Honours , Family and Education

Sandra Schmirler Biography,Teams, Awards and Honours , Family and Education

Sandra Schmirler Biography

Born: June 11, 1963, in Biggar, Saskatchewan, Canada
Full name: Sandra Marie Schmirler (Peterson)
Nickname(s): Schmirler the Curler
Gender: Female
Height: 6-0 (184 cm)
Weight: 159 lbs (72 kg)
Birthplace: Biggar, Saskatchewan
Home Province: Saskatchewan
Residence: Regina
Sport: Curling
Games: Nagano 1998
Country: CAN Canada
Sport: Curling
Died: March 2, 2000 (Aged 36.265) in Regina, Saskatchewan, Canada
Affiliations: RCCC, Perth (GBR)

Sandra Schmirler and her curling rink (team) won the hearts of many Canadians and raised the profile of women’s curling at the national and international levels. She was the skip of the most dominant rink in women’s curling worldwide during the 1990s.  Sandra Marie Schmirler was born on June 11, 1963, in Bigger Saskatchewan and was the youngest of three daughters.

As a little girl, Sandra was actively involved in many sports but loved playing hockey the most. At the age of 12, Sandra began curling in Grade 7 as part of the school’s physical education program. During high school, she played as third on her school’s curling rink and won a provincial championship in Grade 12.

After graduating from high school, Sandra went on to study Physical Education at the University of Saskatchewan. She curled with a team that made their first appearance in Saskatchewan’s provincial playdowns in 1983.

Sandra moved to Regina after graduating to take a job at the North West Leisure Centre. She continued to curl and was nicknamed “Schmirler the curler” by a fellow employee at the center. In 1987, as a member of Kathy Falman’s rink, Sandra won her first provincial championship.

On this team, she met Jan Betker who became a close friend and life-long curling partner. In 1990, Kathy Falman’s team had a disappointing performance at the provincial championships and Sandra decided to form her own team. She recruited Jan Betker as third, Marcia Geidereit as lead and Joan McCusker as the second. These four women made an awesome curling team.

They won three Canadian Championships known as the Scott Tournament of Hearts in 1993, 1994, and 1997, and the World Curling Championships in the same years. This was a feat that no other women’s team had ever done.

No other women’s team made up of the same four members had ever won more than one world title. Sandra also became known as the Queen of Hearts due to her rink’s repeated victories at the Scott Tournament of Hearts.

In 1997, as well as winning Worlds, the Schmirler rink won at the Canadian Olympic Curling Trials, which earned them the right to represent Canada in curling at the first medal events at the Nagano Games in Japan.

The Schmirler rink was well respected in Canada and the world curling circles due to their great curling skills, but also for their humble, down-to-earth attitudes, and warm personalities.

At the Nagano Olympics, the Schmirler rink won gold and was vaulted into international fame and Sandra became known as the Queen of Curling. After all the media frenzy, accolades from the Premier and the Mayor, and celebrations were over, Sandra returned to a normal life with her husband and daughter.

During her second pregnancy, Sandra suffered from agonizing pain in her back which did not go away when her second daughter was born. She was diagnosed with a type of cancer that she fought courageously but lost the battle at the age of 36 on March 2, 2000.

Tributes to Sandra appeared in newspapers across the country from sportswriters and public figures. Buildings, parks, and streets now bear her name in Regina and Bigger, Saskatchewan.

A fund, called the Sandra Schmirler Foundation, was established by the Scott Paper Company to help babies in crisis at neonatal centers in hospitals across the country. Every time a Canadian thinks of curling watches it, or plays the game, Sandra Schmirler will be remembered.

Sandra Schmirler

Awards And Accomplishments

1993-94, 1997 Rink wins Canadian championships
1993-94, 1997 Rink wins world championships
1997 Rink places first in Canadian Olympic qualifiers
1998 Rink wins gold medal in Olympics
1998 Rink named Team of the Year by the Canadian Press
1999 Inducted into the Canadian Curling Hall of Fame


Season Skip Third Lead Events
1986–87 Kathy Fahlman Sandra Schmirler Sheila Schneider 1987 Sask., STOH
1990–91 Sandra Peterson Jan Betker Marcia Schiml 1991 Sask., STOH
1992–93 Sandra Peterson Jan Betker Marcia Schiml 1993 Sask., STOH
1993–94 Sandra Peterson Jan Betker Marcia Gudereit 1994 STOH
1994–95 Sandra Peterson Jan Betker Marcia Gudereit 1995 STOH
1996–97 Sandra Schmirler Jan Betker Marcia Gudereit 1997 Sask., STOH
1997–98 Sandra Schmirler Jan Betker Marcia Gudereit 1997 COCT, 1998 STOH, OG

Myriam Bedard Biography, Birthday, Olympic Highlights,Myriam Bedard Award Winners

Myriam Bedard Biography

Myriam Bedard Biography

Full name: Myriam Bedard
Gender: Female
Height: 5-3 (161 cm)
Weight: 119 lbs (54 kg)
Born: December 22, 1969 (Age 50.024, YY.DDD) in Ancienne Lorette, Canada
Affiliations: Biathlon Courcelette, Courcelette,(CAN)
Home Province: Quebec
Residence: Ile des Soeurs
Country: CAN Canada
Sport: Biathlon
Game: Nagano 1998
Game: Lillehammer 1994
Game: Albertville 1992                                               

 Myriam Bedard Net Worth: Estimated Net Worth in 2019: $100K-$1M (Approx.)

For many years, only men competed in the biathlon at the Olympics. It was not until the 1990s when women began to compete and Myriam Bedard was one of them. Myriam Bedard was born on December 22, 1969, in Neufchatel, Quebec and was one of four children of Pierre and Francine Bedard. Myriam was a very athletic child who played basketball, did gymnastics, and trained as a figure skater. When she was 14 years old, Myriam joined the Canadian Army cadets with some friends, where she learned how to shoot a rifle.

During her cadet training, Bedard participated in a mixed relay team race at the cadet winter games. She was on a team with three men and played with borrowed equipment. Although her cross-country skiing skills were weak, her shooting skills were excellent, her team won the race and Myriam found a new sport.

In order to become a biathlete, Myriam had to improve her cross-country skiing skills. She also found out that being a biathlete is physically demanding and mentally challenging. As a biathlete, Myriam discovered she must study each course carefully and plan every part of the race ahead of time.

Winning biathlon is unpredictable, as the weather and the athlete’s mental and physical condition on the day of the race can affect the outcome. In a short time, Myriam began to do well at women’s biathlon competitions. In 1987, she won a first at the first Canadian Junior Biathlon Competition. During 1988, Myriam won the Canadian Junior title, two North American Championship races and a first and a second in Canada Cup tests.

At the Junior World Championships in 1989, she finished fourth in the sprints and also won a Canadian senior title that year. Being of very small stature and only weighing 115 pounds, Myriam trained hard to improve her upper body and her skiing skills, but finding money for her equipment and coaching was still a very big issue.

Finally, her agent negotiated a deal with Metropolitan Life, Myriam’s employer, which funded her training and equipment and a job when she retired from the sport. This deal allowed Myriam the freedom to buy her own custom rifle and enabled her to train with qualified coaches. During the 1993 season, at the World Biathlon Championships, she won the gold medal in the 7.5km race and silver in the 15km race.

Bedard was the first North American to accomplish this goal. During the same season, she placed second in the World Cup standings. Myriam continued to work hard to increase her aerobic skills and physical strength in order to get ready for the 1994 Olympic Games in Lillehammer, Norway.

During the 1994 Olympics, Bedard’s training paid off and she achieved the goals that she had set for herself. She won gold medals in both the 15 km race and in the 7.5 km event. At the World Cup during the same year, Bedard won a silver medal in the 15 km event.

For her superior accomplishments, Bedard was named Canadian Female Athlete of the Year and awarded the Lou Marsh Trophy, which is Canada’s premier athletic award.  She also received the Velma Springstead Trophy for best Candian Female Athlete and was the first biathlete to become an honored member of Canada’s Sports Hall of Fame.

Olympic Highlights

1992 Albertville Biathlon Individual 15km – Women Bronze
1992 Albertville Biathlon Relay 3×7.5km – Women 11
1992 Albertville Biathlon Sprint 7.5km – Women 12
1994 Lillehammer Biathlon Individual 15km – Women Gold
1994 Lillehammer Biathlon Relay 4×7.5km – Women 15
1994 Lillehammer Biathlon Sprint 7.5km – Women Gold
1998 Nagano Biathlon Individual 15km – Women 50
1998 Nagano Biathlon Relay 4×7.5km – Women 17
1998 Nagano Biathlon Sprint 7.5km – Women

Myriam Bedard Award Winners

2018-19 – Ken Davies, Alberta
2017-18 – Ray Kokkonen, NB
2016-17 – Veli Niinimaa, Alberta
2015-16 – Judy and Stephen Hale
2014-15 – Normand Gonthier, QC
2013-14 – Brendan Green, North West Territories
2012-13 – Lise LeGuellec, Quebec
2011-12 – Claude Godbout, Quebec
2010-11 – Jean-Philippe LeGuellec, Quebec
2009-10 – Sandra Keith, Alberta
2008-09 – Carol Henley, Alberta and Bruno St.-Onge, Quebec
2007-08 – Sandra Keith, Alberta
2006-07 – Erika Charron, Quebec
2005-06 – Martine Albert, Quebec
2004-05 – Brendan Green, North West Territories
2003-04 – Joanie Hache, Quebec
2002-03 – François Lebeouf, Quebec
2001-02 – Brian McKeever, Alberta
2000-01 – not awarded
1999-00 – Charm Rebus, Alberta

Kathleen Robertson Biography,Birthday,Age,Education, Marriage, Family,Career,AWARDS

Kathleen Robertson Biography

Kathleen Robertson Biography

Born:  July 8, 1973, in Hamilton, Ontario, Canada
Birth Name:  Kathleen E. Robertson
Nickname:  Kath
Height:  5′ 4″ (1.63 m)


William Robertson Cowles — Son
Gary Robertson — Father
Chris Cowles — Husband
Joyce Robertson — Mother
Gregg Araki — Ex-significant Other

Kathleen Robertson was born on July 8, 1973, in the city of Hamilton, Ontario. She was named Kathleen E. Robertson by her proud parents, Joyce and Gary Robertson, who is an interior designer.

Kathleen is a vivacious, pretty brunette who stands 1.63 m tall in her stocking feet. She received her education at the prestigious Hillfield Strathallan College, a local private school in Hamilton.

Kathleen began studying voice, dancing, and acting at the age of ten. During Kathleen’s teenage years, she played Tina Edison, the genius daughter of Dr. Fred Edison in the series Maniac Mansion, which played on The Family Channel in the United States.

The Edison family had inherited a mansion with an active meteor in the basement and they were all inventors. The show ran from 1990 to 1993.  In the early days of her career, Kathleen mainly played television film roles until she had a small role in the movie Blown Away as a teenager named Dada.

In 1992, Kathleen co-starred in the Canadian film Lapse of Memory, in which she is the girlfriend of a boy who has lost his memory. While Kathleen was working on this film, she was invited to go to Los Angeles, California for a screen test.

At the age of 19, Kathleen took off to Hollywood and, within a year, she had the role of a young woman threatened by a plague that was killing people living in New York City in the drama Quiet Killer.

In another film called Survive the Night, Kathleen and Stephanie Powers are threatened by a street gang. In 1994, Kathleen was given the role of the selfish, willful, self-centered Clare Arnold on the Fox Television series Beverly Hills 90210.

She played this role from 1994 to 1997, when the series ended. This role gave Kathleen the exposure that she needed, which led to other roles.

In 1997, Kathleen had the lead role in the film Nowhere and, when it was released, she hoped it would open new doors for her. Although the film did not greatly advance her career, she did have a steady flow of roles for a number of years.

 In 1998, in the comedy movie Dog Park, Kathleen plays the role of a young woman who leaves her boyfriend and takes the dog they shared when she moves.

 the year 2000, she starred in the Sally Field project Beautiful. In this movie, Kathleen plays the role of Wanda Love, who is Miss Tennessee, in a drama about a beauty pageant.

During the same year, she was in the cast of the film Psycho Beach Party. This film was based on the off-Broadway play of the same name and takes place in Malibu Beach.

In 2002, Kathleen starred in the sequel Scary Movie 2 as Theo, a young teenage girl who, along with other teens, visit a mansion that is haunted by a ghost. During the same year, Kathleen starred as the notorious Canadian murderer Evelyn Dick in Torso: The Evelyn Dick Story, set in 1946 and based on a true story.

For her performance in this role, she was nominated for a Gemini. Kathleen made a brief stay on television with the short-lived sitcom Girl’s Club. For a while, she acted in a string of independent comedies and dramas.

In 2006, along with an impressive cast, Kathleen performed in the film Hollywoodland, which tells the life story of George Reeves, who played Superman in the 1950s television series.

During Kathleen’s hectic career, she found time to fall in love, get married, and have one child. Her husband, Chris Cowles, and Kathleen welcomed their first child, a son, named William Robert Cowles, into their world on July 9, 2008, in Los Angeles, California.


2015 The Vatican Tapes Dr. Richards
2012 Mall Cop (2004) Donna
2006 Hollywoodland Carol Van Ronkel
2004 Until the Night Elizabeth
2003 Speaking of Sex Grace
2002 XX/XY Thea
2001 Scary Movie 2 Theo
2001 Investigating Sex
2000 Psycho Beach Party Rhonda
1998 Dog Park Cheryl


2015 – The Vatican Tapes

Dr. Richards

2013 – Time Of Death Jordan Price (TV movie)

2013 – Mr. Hockey: The Gordie Howe Story 

Colleen Howe

– Three Days in Havana 

Emily (Not yet released)

2012 – Seal Team Six: The Raid on Osama Bin Laden (TV movie) 


2011 – Down the Road Again 


2011 – Losing Control 


2010 – A Night for Dying Tigers 


2009 – Not Since You  

Amy Smith

2008 – Glitch (TV movie) 


2008 – The Terrorist Next Door (TV movie) 


2008 – Player 5150 


2006 – Hollywoodland 

Carol Van Ronkel

2006 – Last Exit (TV movie) 

Beth Welland

2005 – 5150 Mall Cop 


2004 – Control

Eden Ross

2004 – Until the Night


2003 – In the Dark (TV movie) 

Rachel Speller

2003 – I Love Your Work 

Swoosh Journalist

2002 – Torso: The Evelyn Dick Story (TV movie) 

Evelyn Dick

2002 – XX/XY 


2001 I Am Sam 

Big Boy Waitress

2001 – Speaking of Sex 


2001 – Scary Movie 2 


2000 – Beautiful 

Wanda Love, Miss Tennessee

2000 – Psycho Beach Party


1999 – Splendor 


1998 – Dog Park 


1998 – I Woke Up Early the Day I Died 

Ticket Girl

1997 – Nowhere 


1994 – In the Line of Duty: The Price of Vengeance (TV movie) 

Susan Williams

1995 – Blown Away 


1993 – Survive the Night (TV movie) 


1993 – Quiet Killer (TV movie)

Sara Dobbs

1992 – Liar’s Edge 

Bobby Swaggart

1992 – Lapse of Memory 

Patrick (Melody)

1985 – Left Out 


2015 The Fixer (TV mini-series)

Ellie (Released in the UK)

2014 – Present Murder In The First (Tv Series)

Hildy Mulligan

2011-2012 Boss (TV series) 

Kitty O’Neill

2007 Tin Man (TV mini-series) 


2006-2007 The Business (TV series) 

Julia Sullivan

2002 Girls Club (TV series) 

Jeannie Falls

1994-1997 Beverly Hills, 90210 (TV series) 

Clare Arnold

1990-1993 Maniac Mansion (TV series) 

Tina Edison


2014 – Bates Motel – Season 2

Jodi Wilson

– The Escape Artist

– Plunge

– Meltdown

– The Box

– The Immutable Truth 

2013 Cracked (TV series) 

Erin Laswell

– White Knight (2013)  Erin Laswell

2011 Rookie Blue (TV series) 

Leslie Atkins

– Best Laid Plans (2011) Leslie Atkins

2010 CSI: Miami (TV series) 

Kayla Pennington

– Meltdown (2010)  Kayla Pennington

2009 Flashpoint (TV series) 

Helen Mitchell

– Custody (2009) Helen Mitchell

2006 Medium (TV series) 

Diana Marvin / Kathy

– Ghost in the Machine (2006) Kathy/Diana Marvin

2005 Law & Order: Criminal Intent (TV series) 

Darla Pearson

– View from Up Here (2005) Darla Pearson

1995 Burke’s Law (TV series) 

Tracy Bird

– Who Killed the World’s Greatest Chef? (1995) Tracy Bird

TV Series Cast

Maniac Mansion (1990-1993)

Beverly Hills 90210 (1993-1997)

Girls Club (2002)

The Business (2006-2007)

Tin Man (2007, mini-series)

Boss (2011-2012)

Murder in the First (2014-2016)

The Fixer (2015, mini-series)

Northern Rescue (2019)

TV Series Guest Appearances

My Secret Identity (1988)

The Hidden Room (1993)

Heaven Help Us (1994)

Burke’s Law (1995)

Law & Order: Criminal Intent (2005)

Medium (2006)

Tin Man (2007)

Flashpoint (2009)

CSI: Miami (2010)

Rookie Blue (2011)

Cracked (2013)

Bates Motel (2014)

Wendy Crewson Biography, Birthday, Age, Movies, Awards, Movies and Tv Shows

Wendy Crewson Biography, Age, Movies, Awards, Movies and Tv Shows

Wendy Crewson OverView


FULL NAME: Wendy Jane Crewson

PROFESSION: Actress, Producer


AGE (AS OF 2020): 63 years old

DATE OF BIRTH: May 9, 1956

BIRTHPLACE: Hamilton, Canada


Wendy Crewson Career Profession: Actress, Producer

Known For: The Santa Clause 2

Salary: Under review

Net Worth: USD 2 Million Approx

Family & Relatives
Father: Robert Binnie Crewson

Mother: June Doreen Crewson

Brother(s): Brad Crewson

Sister(s): None

Marital Status: Married

Husband/Boyfriend: Gary Logan (m. 2009)

Children: 2

Son(s): John Branton Murphy

Daughter(s): Maggie Murphy

Ex-Boyfriends: Not Known

Wendy Crewson Education Qualification: Queen’s University, Webber Douglas Academy of Dramatic Art

School: John Rennie High School

College: Westwood Collegiate

Wendy Crewson Biography

Wendy Crewson dreamed about being an actress when she was a very young girl. She was born on May 9, 1956, in Hamilton, Ontario. Her family moved frequently as her father sold farm equipment. Wendy graduated from high school in Point Claire, Quebec and attended John Abbott College to study theatre arts in Montreal.

She then attended Queen’s University in Kingston, Ontario, studying drama. While at the university, Wendy won the prestigious Lorne Greene Award for outstanding work in the theatre. From Canada, Wendy journeyed to London, England, to study at the Webber Douglas Academy.

While on vacation in Canada, Wendy auditioned for a part in the CBC TV drama War Brides (1980). She got the part and played the role of Terry Lowe, a young woman who works at an aircraft factory, whose husband was killed in the Dieppe Raid in World War II. Wendy won an Actra Award for Best Actress for her performance.

During 1985, Wendy appeared in the crime dramas Night Heat, Street Legal, and Adderly on Canadian television. In 1987, Crewson appears on Hard Copy on CBS, where she met her present husband, actor Michael Murphy. They were married in 1988 and lived in New York City, then move to San Francisco with their two children, and in 2001, they return to live in Toronto permanently.

Crewson appeared in dozens of Canadian television movies in the 1980s. One role that brought her Hollywood attention was in Getting Married in Buffalo Jump (1990) where she plays Sophie Ware, a young Toronto musician, who returns to her family’s ranch in Alberta and falls in love with her hired hand. Her future projects took place on the big screen.

These include The Good Son (1993), in which Wendy play the mother of a murderous young man, Corina (1994) with Whoopi Goldberg and Ray Liotta, Air Force One (1997), as the First Lady opposite Harrison Ford as President, Gang Relat (1997) as a street smart prosecutor, and Bicentennial Man (1999) with Robin Williams.

In many films, Wendy Crewson felt that she was being typecast as an anxious wife and mother and decide to return to Canada. In Canada’s film and television industry, Wendy Crewson has become a hardworking mainstay and an actress that directors and producers can count on.

In 1992, Wendy Crewson receives a Gemini Award nomination for I’ll Never Get to Heaven in which she plays an Irish Catholic mother who challenges her faith in the church. During 1998, Crewson appears in the series Due South and receive a Gemini Award for Best Performance in a Guest Role.

In the same year, Crewson had a role as the wife of an astronaut in the American miniseries called From Earth to Mars, which told of the stoic bravery shown by the wives of astronauts.

In the movie, called Sleeping Dogs Lie (1999), Crewson plays the role of a grieving widow and murder suspect. During the same year, Crewson won a Gemini Award for her superb performance in the right to die drama entitled At the End of the Day: The Sue Rodriguez Story.

In this film, Wendy portrays a woman afflicted with ALS who bravely struggles to die with dignity. In the film, Hunt for Justice: The Louise Arbour Story, Cindy portrays a Canadian war-crimes prosecutor and in The Man who Lost Himself, she plays the wife of a CFL star who lost his complete memory after a bad car crash.

Her most recent performance was as the unfeeling director of a nursing home in the feature film Away From Her. Wendy Crewson has had eight Gemini nominations and won four during her acting career. In 2007, Wendy receive the ACTRA Award of Excellency.

For many years, Wendy has been a strong advocate for Canadian culture and has pushed for more homegrown dramas on television and in Canadian films.

Physical Stats

Height (Feet-Inches) 4 feet 9 inches
Height (in meters) 145 cm (1.45 m)
Weight (kg) 34.9 – 42.6 kg
Weight (pounds) 77 – 94 lbs
Body Measurements Not Available
Hair Color Brown
Eye Color Black

Wendy Crewson Net Worth

Estimated Current Net Worth $24 Million
Last Year’s Net Worth (Approx.) $24 Million
Salary (Annual/Monthly) Under Review.
Source of Income Primary Income source.
Net Worth Verification Status Not Verified


Wendy Crewson Movies

  1. 1983 Skullduggery
  2. 1991 The Doctor
  3. 1992 I’ll Never Get to Heaven
  4. 1993 The Good Son, The Santa Clause
  5. 1996 To Gillian on Her 37th Birthday
  6. 1997 Air Force One, Gang Related, The Eighteenth Angel
  7. 1998 Where’s Marlowe? Sleeping Dogs Lie, Better Than Chocolate
  8. 1999 Escape Velocity, Bicentennial Man
  9. 2000 Mercy, What Lies Beneath, The 6th Day
  10. 2001 Suddenly Naked, Between Strangers
  11. 2002 Perfect Pie, The Santa Clause 2
  12. 2004 The Clearing, A Home at the End of the World Pigeon     
  13. 2005 Niagara Motel, Eight BelowThe Covenant
  14. 2006 Away from Her, Who Loves the Sun, The Santa Clause 3: The Escape Clause
  15. 2007 The Seeker
  16. 2009 Formosa Betrayed
  17. 2010 A Beginner’s Guide to Endings
  18. 2011 Winnie Mandela
  19. 2012 The Vow, Antiviral
  20. 2014 Fall, Into the Forest
  21. 2015 Room
  22. 2016 Tomorrow’s Shadows
  23. 2018 Death Wish, Kodachrome
  24. 2018 On the Basis of Sex
  25. 2019 From the Vine


  1. 1980 War Brides
  2. 1981 The Littlest Hobo
  3. 1982 Hangin’ In, Mazes and Monsters
  4. 1984 Heartsounds
  5. 1985 Night Heat, Murder in Space, Murder: By Reason of Insanity
  6. 1986 Adderly, Perry Mason: The Case of the Shooting Star
  7. 1987 Hard Copy, CBS Summer Playhouse, A Hobo’s Christmas
  8. 1988 Tanner ’88, Spies, Lies & Naked Thighs
  9. 1989 Studio 5-B
  10. 1990 Getting Married in Buffalo Jump, Street Legal
  11. 1994 To Save the Children, Lives of Girls & Women, Spenser: The Judas Goat
  12. 1995 Spenser: A Savage Place
  13. 1997 Due South, Black Harbour
  14. 1998 From the Earth to the Moon
  15. 1999 Summer’s End
  16. 2000 Love and Murder
  17. 2001 The Wandering Soul Murders, A Colder Kind of Death
  18. 2002 The Many Trials of One Jane Doe
  19. 2003 An Unexpected Love, The Piano Man’s Daughter, Twelve Mile Road
  20. 2004 Sex Traffic,
  21. 2005 Hunt for Justice, The Stranger I Married
  22. 2006 The Path to 9/11, Crimes of Passion
  23. 2007 The Robber Bride,2007 The Robber Bride
  24. 2008 The Summit
  25. 2009 Flashpoint
  26. 2010 The Bridge
  27. 2011 Georgetown
  28. 2012 Beauty and the Beast: A Dark Tale, Alcatraz, Fairly Legal
  29. 2013 Jack
  30. 2014 Murdoch Mysteries
  31. 2015 We Are Disorderly
  32. 2016 Slasher
  33. 2017-2018 The Son
  34. 2017 Good Witch
  35. 2017-Present Frankie Drake Mysteries
  36. 2018 The Detail
  37. 2019 October Faction (TV series)

Wendy Crewson Awards

  1. (Due South) (1998)
  2. (At the End of the Day: The Sue Rodriguez Story) (1999)
  3. Humanitarian Award (2002)
  4. (The Many Trials of One Jane Doe) (2003)
  5. (The Man Who Lost Himself) (2006)
  6. (ReGenesis) (2007)
  7. ACTRA Toronto (2007)
  8. The Women’s International Film and Television Showcase (2011)
  9. (Saving Hope), Canadian Screen Awards (2013)
  10. Canada’s Walk of Fame (2015)
  11. Canadian Screen Awards (2016)
  12. Degree, LLD, Queen’s University (2016)
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