Rosemarie DeWitt Biography, Age, Husband, Mad Men, La La Land, Black Mirror,

Rosemarie DeWitt Biography

Rosemarie DeWitt born as Rosemarie Braddock DeWitt is an American actress best known for his appearance in the Fox television series Standoff from 2006 to 2007

She is the daughter of Dorothy (Braddock) and Kenny DeWitt. She is a great-granddaughter of former World Heavyweight Champion James J. Braddock.

Rosemarie DeWitt Age

DeWitt was born on 26 October 1971 in Flushing, New York, United States. He is 47 years old as of 2018

Rosemarie DeWitt Family

She is the daughter of Kenny DeWitt and Dorothy (Braddock). Her paternal grandparents are Vincent L. DeWitt and Frances Farrell while her maternal grandparents are James Walter “Jim” Braddock and Mae T. Fox. John Livingston and Nick Livingston are her Brothers-in-law, and Jennifer Livingston and Jenni Blong her Sisters-in-law. She has 8 half-siblings from her father’s previous marriage.

Rosemarie Dewitt Husband | Rosemarie Dewitt Mother | Rosemarie Dewitt Sister

She has been married twice. She first married actor Chris Messina in 1995 and divorced in 2006. She is married actor Ron Livingston on November 2, 2009, in San Francisco

Rosemarie DeWitt Film work

She is in production on Arizona starring opposite Danny McBride and stars in the season three premiere episode of the acclaimed British series, “Black Mirror.” He also appeared in indie-thriller Sweet Virginia, which premiered in 2017 at the Tribeca Film Festival.

She appeared in Damien Chazelle’s musical romance La La Land opposite Ryan Gosling and Emma Stone. Other film credits include Jason Reitman’s Men, Gus Van Sant’s Promised Land opposite Matt Damon, Women, & Children, Michael Cuesta’s Kill the Messenger opposite Jeremy Renner, opposite Emily Blunt Lynn Shelton’s Your Sister’s Sister, and Mark Duplass, and Jonathan Demme’s Rachel Getting Married.

Rosemarie Dewitt Height and Weight

She stands at the height of 5ft 5 ¾ (167 cm) and weighs 58 kg

Rosemarie Dewitt Mad Men

She guest stars as Midge Daniels in Mad Men in Season 4 of the American period drama television series “Mad Men.”

Rosemarie Dewitt La La Land

DeWitt was cast as Laura Wilder in the 2016 American romantic musical film “La La Land”

Rosemarie Dewitt Black Mirror

She was cast as Marie Sambrell, a Protective single mother who gives birth to her daughter Sara “Archangel,” the second episode of the fourth series of anthology series “Black Mirror”

Rosemarie Dewitt Arizona

DeWitt was cast as Cassie Fowler in the 2018 American dark comedy thriller film “Arizona”

Rosemarie Dewitt Net Worth

Dewitt has made a good fortune through acting. She has an estimated net worth of $3 million dollars

Rosemarie Dewitt Interview

Rosemarie DeWitt: The Hollywood Interview

After many years paying her dues in theatrical productions big and small, and in supporting roles on television and film, Rosemarie DeWitt gained major plaudits for her turn as Don Draper’s Greenwich Village lover in AMC’s hit Mad Men. As Midge, a beatnik who was most likely born with a silver spoon in her mouth, De Witt brought both cagey sexiness and striking vulnerability to the table, making her a stand-out in a series full of fellow travelers.

Born in New York and raised in New Jersey, Rosemarie DeWitt attended Hofstra University and studied at New York’s Actors Center. She is also the granddaughter of legendary heavyweight boxing champ James Braddock, whose story was brought to the screen in Ron Howard’s Cinderella Man, in which Rosemarie appeared as one of the Braddock’s neighbors.

DeWitt now finds herself living a Cinderella story of her own, having just nabbed an Independent Spirit nomination for Best Supporting Actress in Jonathan Demme’s arthouse hit Rachel Getting Married, playing the eponymous character, who must deal with her dysfunctional and self-destructive sister (Anne Hathaway)’s return from rehab to attend her nuptials at the family homestead.

Rosemarie DeWitt sat down with us recently for a chat. Here’s what transpired:

Congrats on your nomination. 
Rosemarie DeWitt: Thanks! I was really excited that the film got lots of nominations, that made it extra sweet. We were working on making it really honest, and getting out of our own way.

Rosemarie Dewitt Photo
Rosemarie Dewitt Photo

In many ways, you had the toughest role because you’re constantly reacting to everything that others are doing so it would have been easy for your character to be less three-dimensional than you made her.
But being surrounded by those actors really made it easy for me. You’re only as good as the people around you, and we had an amazing cast, so I didn’t really have a choice but to do what I did. (laughs) It was tough in the sense that Rachel is in a constant state of stress and anxiety about what’s happening and I won’t lie: I got a little drunk at the wrap party, and felt a tremendous sense of release when I could let her go, and kept saying to Jonathan (Demme) ‘I’m not Rachel! I’m not Rachel!’ (laughs) And I did this little dance to sort of shower it all off.

Rosemarie DeWitt (R) and Anne Hathaway (L) in Rachel Getting Married.

How long was the shoot?
Six or seven weeks, not that long to make a movie, but a long time to be in that mindset constantly. Jonathan was very relaxed on the set. We’d shoot twelve pages and be done by two in the afternoon. He knew exactly what he wanted, which made it a lot easier.

The film is an interesting litmus test. The friend I saw it with completely empathized with Anne Hathaway, whereas I was with you and Debra Winger. 
Isn’t that interesting? It captures such a classic family dynamic that we’ve all experienced that it only takes about five minutes before you just plug in and figure out who you are in the story. And you can see how easy it would be to become Debra’s character. (Screenwriter) Jenny Lumet said something really cool in a Q & A recently after a screening. Someone asked her how she got the idea for the movie.

She said “I just had this image of two women looking at themselves in a mirror. One was in a wedding dress, and the other comes in and creates the moment, and at the same time, shatters it.” It was interesting to see how one character, one person, could have that much power over a family, but it happens, more often than not, I think

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *