It's part of a journey that Selina is going through — and there’s more to come on that — but when you’re dealing with loss, you reevaluate every part of your life.
This is the beginning of a bit of the reevaluation.
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American actress best known for portraying strong, unpredictable women.
From 1993-94, Brenneman played a police officer on NYPD Blue, and the tall, raven-haired beauty drew much attention for a groundbreaking nude scene that resulted in back-to-back Emmy nominations.
And the film’s stylistic influence remains a powerful presence in cinema, television, and video games; Mann’s unique ability to blend research-heavy texture with larger-than-life melodrama has inspired many homages and imitators.
reunion panel at the Samuel Goldwyn Theater in Beverly Hills, California this week.
Obviously, she didn’t get rid of him voluntarily, but she’s definitely rethinking some of her choices. You question your political choices and your personal choices, and this is all a part of that. My experience with Andrew is that he is never too far gone. She still has some time to get over this, but she has never been shy about her sexuality.
She had several opportunities to take a stand for women in this episode, and she didn't. She’s kind of a giant misogynist, which is one of the more interesting aspects of her character.
saw its two female leads become unlikely victims of two all-too familiar political scenarios on Sunday night.
The HBO political satire continued to follow Selina Meyer's (Julia Louis-Dreyfus) quest for relevancy by steering her on a path to a presidential library and back to her old alma mater, Smith College.
She toured with the company for five years before moving to New York and taking a teaching position.