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Kristen Angela Johnston (born September 20, 1967) is an American actress. Best known for her work on television sitcoms, she twice won the Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Supporting Actress in a Comedy Series for her role as Sally Solomon in 3rd Rock from the Sun. She starred as divorce attorney Holly Franklin on The Exes, and as recovering addict Tammy Diffendorf on Mom. She has also appeared in such films as Austin Powers: The Spy Who Shagged Me (1999), The Flintstones in Viva Rock Vegas (2000), Ice Age (2002), Music and Lyrics (2007), and Bride Wars (2009).
Johnston made her professional stage debut with New York's Atlantic Theater Company, founded by playwright David Mamet, where she appeared in many productions including As You Like It and Stage Door. She performed with the Naked Angels Theater Company in The Stand-In and Hot Keys, and with New York Stage and Film in Kim's Sister with David Strathairn and Jane Adams. For her performance in The Lights at Lincoln Center Theater, she was nominated for a Drama Desk Award for Best Supporting Actress.
A Carsey-Werner casting agent who saw her in The Lights recommended her for the role of Sally Solomon on the TV series 3rd Rock from the Sun. After numerous auditions in 1996, she won the part and starred on the show from 1996 to 2001, winning two Emmy Awards for Outstanding Supporting Actress in a Comedy Series.
She made her feature film debut in The Debt, winner of Best Short at the 1993 Cannes Film Festival. In 1995, she played Kate in the film Backfire! She played Esmeralda, a sea hag in Thrill Ride, a family friendly film released in 2016. Her other television credits include guest-starring roles on Chicago Hope, Hearts Afire, and The 5 Mrs. Buchanans. She narrated Microscopic Milton on the Disney Channel. Her significant roles in commercially successful movies include Austin Powers: The Spy Who Shagged Me in 1999, Ice Age, and Music and Lyrics in 2007. In 1998, she was a spokesmodel for the Clairol company.
Johnston appeared in the sixth and final season of Sex and the City. In the "Splat!" episode, her character, Lexi Featherston, an aging party girl, accidentally falls out of a window and dies (after saying, "I'm so bored I could die"), prompting Carrie Bradshaw (played by Sarah Jessica Parker) to reexamine her life. In 2005, Johnston was featured in six episodes of NBC's ER. She was cast as Patsy in a proposed American remake of the British TV series Absolutely Fabulous, but it was never picked up by a network. She had a recurring role in the 2009 season of Ugly Betty, and had a single-episode appearance as a dominatrix in the second season opener of Bored to Death.
In her autobiography, Guts: The Endless Follies and Tiny Triumphs of a Giant Disaster (2012), Johnston discusses an addiction to alcohol and pills that began when she was in high school. She wrote that at the height of her addiction, she drank on average two bottles of wine per evening, and that she had been sober for five years. Through her charity SLAM, NYC (Sobriety, Learning and Motivation), she mentors high school girls from New York City with addiction and self-esteem issues and has campaigned for the city to build a recovery high school.
Johnston said she was diagnosed in November 2013 with lupus myelitis, which caused her to miss filming some episodes of her series The Exes. A character played by Leah Remini was introduced in season 3 to cover her absence.
Prosecutors said Ravi set up his webcam in his dorm room and watched Tyler Clementi kissing another man on Sept. 19, 2010, then tweeted about it and excitedly tried to catch Clementi in the act again two days later. A half dozen students were believed to have seen the live video of the kissing; no video was taken the second time.
As an alternate, the Woodbridge Township resident heard all the testimony but did not participate in deliberations. The jury, which returned its verdict Friday, was unanimous in finding Ravi guilty of all 15 charges, including invasion of privacy and anti-gay intimidation.
(CNN) -- When popular TV actors try to make the transition to motion pictures, more often than not they're pegged as "sitcom" talents. With rare exceptions, they're accused of being too small as performers to fit the big screen.
However, Jason Alexander -- that brilliant embodiment of everybody's favorite shmuck, George Costanza, on TV's "Seinfeld" -- gets his abuse from a different angle. It almost feels like name-calling to say that his first film as a director, a 1950s-based coming-of-age story called "Just Looking," plays like a long, tedious episode of "The Wonder Years." But that's exactly what it's like. The movie languished on the shelf for a over a year before its release, for pretty obvious reasons. Screenwriter Marshall Karp consistently opts for zippy one-liners in lieu of realistic exchanges that gradually clarify the characters' hopes and desires. The dialogue too often falls into a false, bippity-boppity rhythm that sounds like actors trying to outdo one another.
The biggest drawback, though, is that the main storyline is so single-minded, you can't stay interested in it for more than 20 minutes. The narrative is stuck in neutral for most of the film's running time.
Ryan Merriman stars as Lenny Levine, a sarcastic 14-year-old Jewish kid who lives in the Bronx with his newly remarried mother (Patti LuPone) and fat, obnoxious stepfather (Rich Licata). Lenny enjoys keeping up with the Brooklyn Dodgers and riding his bicycle, but his main obsession is sex. He sets the lofty goal of seeing two people in flagrante delicto before the summer is over, going so far as to spy on his mom and stepdad when they're going at it in their bedroom.
Lenny is still coping with the unexpected death of his biological father and he isn't getting along with his stepdad, so his mom insists that he spend the summer with his pregnant aunt and Italian grocer uncle (Ilana Levine and Peter Onerati) in the wilds of Queens. She thinks the change of scenery might do him some good. Lenny, who's a bit of a grump, doesn't want to go at first, but he finally complies to make mom happy.
In Queens, he works as a stock boy at his uncle's store, and quickly makes friends with John (John Franquinha), an equally sex-crazed kid. John and a couple of teen-age girls (including Amy Braverman, whose character is the most seriously lecherous of the bunch) have established what they call a "sex club," though they only talk about the dirty deed. They never actually do it, which is probably just as well: Lenny probably wouldn't know how to proceed if he got the opportunity.
As is usually the case in this type of picture, John knows a young woman with the kind of body and inviting disposition that sets young boys reeling. She's Hedy (Gretchen Mol), a nurse and part-time bra model. Hedy hires Lenny and John to do chores for her, and she pays well, but the boys are mostly interested in how she fills out tight sweaters.
Lenny gets it into his head that he's going to see Hedy making love with her boyfriend before he has to return to his family in the Bronx, and he goes to great lengths to bring his dream to fruition. This leads to further voyeurism, further discussions of fornication between the kids, and some utterly predictable bonding between Hedy and Lenny.
Alexander has very little sense of directorial rhythm. Everything ambles along at the same medium tempo, with sudden bursts of doo-wop music only pointing up the lack of verve in the images. A handful of scenes are close to awful, but everything else just kind of sits there inoffensively.
There's really next to nothing to say about the story, except that it's not a story at all -- just an anecdote that gets dragged out to movie length. You can get away with that if the dialogue is sharp enough, but no dice this time.
Though the cast is just fine, the only actor who generates any impact is Mol. With her hubba-hubba build and fresh-scrubbed, Eisenhower-era features, she's perfect for the role. You can understand a horny schoolboy's obsession with her -- indeed, you can understand practically anybody's obsession with her, horny or not.
It's become something of a sport lately to snicker at Mol because she was touted as the Next Big Thing back in 1998, and it never happened. But she can't be blamed for her current lack of success. Entertainment journalists are so quick to anoint people as these days that actors sometimes find themselves sucker-punched by fleeting fame. 2b1af7f3a8