Jess Weixler Biography, Age, Husband, Daughter, Cancer, Movies, It 2, Good Wife

Jess Weixler Biography

Jess Weixler born Jessica Weixler is an American actress well known for her appearance in the comedy-horror film Teeth and in the comedy The Big Bad Swim.

Jess Weixler Age

Weixler was born on 8 June 1981 in Louisville, Kentucky, United States. She is 37 years old as of 2018

Jess Weixler Parents

Her parents are not known, she has never spoken or seen with her father or mother on the limelight

Jess Weixler Husband / Jess Weixler Marriage

She is married to Hamish Brocklebank, an English businessman and co-founder of Flooved. The couple married on 19, December 2015, at a beachside

Jess Weixler Daughter / Jess Weixler Hamish Brocklebank

The couple welcomed their first born daughter Beatrice Danger Brocklebank on Mar 7, 2019

Jess Weixler Wedding, Hot and Jess Weixler bikini
Jess Weixler Wedding, Hot and Jess Weixler bikini

Jess Weixler It 2

She was cast as Audra Phillips: Bill’s wife in the American supernatural horror film It: Chapter Two

Jess Weixler Good Wife

She was cast as Robyn Burdine, the firm’s second in-house private investigator, in the season 4 of American legal and political drama television series The Good Wife.

Jess Weixler Feet

She stands at the height of 5′ 7″ (1.7 m) .

Jess Weixler Cancer

She is cancer free, she has no history of battling with cancer

Jess Weixler Looks Like

Weixler is said to be Totally Looks Like of Winona Ryder.

Jess Weixler Movies





It: Chapter Two

Audra Phillips




Hanna Weathers

Who We Are Now



Sister Cities

Austin Baxter







Listen Up Philip

Holly Kane

The Disappearance of Eleanor Rigby: Them

Katy Rigby

Apartment Troubles



The Disappearance of Eleanor Rigby: Her

Katy Rigby

The Face of Love



Somebody Up There Likes Me


Free Samples


Best Man Down


The Normals



The Lie


The Man Who Never Cried





As Good as Dead


A Woman


Audrey the Trainwreck





Peter and Vandy


Alexander the Last


Welcome to Academia


Today’s Special




Dawn O’Keefe

Goodbye Baby



The Big Bad Swim

Jordan Gallagher


Little Manhattan

TV Cowgirl

Jess Weixler Net Worth

She has an estimated net worth of around $3 million dollars.

Jess Weixler TV Shows








The Son

Sally McCullough


The Good Wife

Robyn Burdine



Mandy Sutton

Law & Order

Carrie Newton


Law & Order: Criminal Intent

Laura Green


Law & Order: Criminal Intent

Amy Buckley





Guiding Light

Caroline Boyle


Martha Skulnick

Jess Weixler Instagram

Jess Weixler on working with her idols & moving between genres (Interview 3/3)

Jess Weixler Interview

Jess Weixler Delightfully Deconstructs the Rom-com in This Year’s Must-See Valentine’s Day Surprise

Disguised as the Manic Pixie Dream Girl of Entanglement, Jess Weixler reveals how she subverted expectation to deliver a RomCom gut-punch.
The last thing the world needs is another new romantic comedy. Boy meets girl; boy loses the girl, boy tricks girl into ignoring his horrendous flaws. Seriously, where do you go after Shaun of the Dead negates any further exploration of this painfully tired genre? Give up; it’s all been done. Jason James’ Entanglement savagely tackles the manic pixie dream girl fantasy and preaches that self-love is the essential ingredient to finding romance with another human being. If you have nothing but contempt for yourself, then there’s no point in browsing engagement rings at Jared’s. No diamond is big enough to plug that hole in your soul.
After the disintegration of his marriage, Thomas Middleditch’s Ben has fallen into seemingly unrepairable despair. Suicide is the only logical choice, but he’s even worse at committing to an execution method than he was at securing his Facebook relationship status. When his father confesses that they nearly adopted a young girl just weeks before his conception, Ben attempts to track down this sister he never had. Maybe if he had a sibling in that nightmarish household, then his life would have steered into a more positive direction. Maybe all he needed was a friend, a defender, a nurturer, a team-mate by his side. Enter Jess Weixler’s Hanna.
How you would classify Entanglement regarding genre?
Oh, interesting. I would like to say it’s not a romantic comedy because I think it’s trying to break down the romantic comedy thing, but it is … It’s somewhere between a dark comedy and a romantic comedy, but it’s also not going to comedy most of the time. Every now and then it peaks out, but it’s … What do you think it is?
It basically exploits our expectations of the romantic comedy. There are these quirky animated deer and birds a la 500 Days Of Summer and they’re cute, and it’s a representation of that early romance vibe, but then you discover this serious human sorrow behind them. Your character, Hanna, is maybe positioned initially as a manic pixie dream girl, but it’s actually a lot more complicated than that.
Yeah. I was trying to do that, in the beginning, but yeah, that’s why it’s hard to say, or why I feel like it’s not a romantic comedy…I was trying to look at romantic comedies and go, “What are they doing that’s making that dream girl thing, like the one who smokes but is funny, but she’s kind of trouble, and she’s exciting,” all those tropes that make somebody seem so charming and attractive, but not real, somebody who doesn’t feel quite real.
What was that initial attraction to the script when you were reading it? What really hit you first?
The thing that hit me first actually comes early in the movie, and then as it went on, I was like, “Ah, this could be really cool.” Without giving away too much, I suppose, I loved that he was trying to find out at what point something happened that started off this string of habits that make him unhappy, how you keep doing the same things over and over. There’s something you’re doing that’s making you unhappy and is there something that could have happened along the way that changed that.
I love that he thought, “What if I had a sister,” but it starts pretty, not in a romantic way at all, but just, what if he had a sister or a woman in his life, to have a friend growing up in what was clearly a very hard household to grow up in? Yeah, just the desire to connect to somebody early on, and what if it had been a girl? Then I love that as it goes on, I think, or I hope, it shifts from being this dream girl, charming thing that he falls in love with to it being a piece of himself that’s been missing that he’s kind of, I think, learning to accept himself as a whole person for all its sadness and all its darkness.
He’s missed being brave, maybe, in his life, and he had to create this fantasy to make having fun, maybe not having fun but being exciting, having something exciting or important to him. He’s always been, withdrawn. So, he creates this extroverted girl that is really him, a part of him that’s been missing.
Yeah. Without-
Does that give too much away? Should I be talking in a way that’s less-
I think the way we talk about it is, Hanna is, she’s a character that has a turn at some point in the film, without talking about what that turn is. I do want to discuss how you played that turn. Do you play her as one character or two characters?

I hope people don’t see her consistent throughout. I hope she starts to feel more and more real as it goes on. I was trying to sort of start her more quintessential perfect, a little quirky rebel, and then move into being somebody who he could really talk to and who he really went places with where he felt real joy. I think the love scene is quite real, and I really wanted that love scene to be beautiful in its own way, because hopefully, it’s him loving more of himself. I don’t know if that’s going too far into a metaphor.
I think that’s the joy of the film, and possibly the danger of the film, too. You don’t want to tip your hand early. I’m kind of curious, your conversations with the director, Jason James, how did you discuss your character and how did you avoid revealing too much too early?