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Jamie Lee Curtis

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Jamie Lee Curtis
Jamie Lee Curtis (41851191720).jpg
Curtis at the 2018 San Diego Comic-Con
Born Jamie Lee Curtis
(1958-11-22) November 22, 1958 (age 59)
Santa Monica, California, U.S.
Other names The Scream Queen
Occupation Actress, producer, director, author, blogger, activist
Years active 1977–present
Spouse(s)
Children 2
Parent(s) Tony Curtis
Janet Leigh
Relatives Kelly Curtis (sister)
Allegra Curtis (half-sister)

Jamie Lee Haden-Guest, Baroness Haden-Guest (née Curtis; born November 22, 1958) is an American actress, producer, director, author, and activist. She made her film debut in 1978, starring as Laurie Strode in John Carpenter's Halloween (1978). The film established her as a "scream queen", and she subsequently starred in various horror movies throughout the early 1980s, including The Fog (1980), Prom Night (1980) and Terror Train (1980). She reprised the role of Laurie in four sequels: Halloween II (1981), Halloween H20 (1998), Halloween: Resurrection (2002) and Halloween (2018).

Curtis has compiled a body of film work that spans many genres, including the cult comedies Trading Places (1983), for which she received a BAFTA for Best Supporting Actress, and A Fish Called Wanda (1988), for which she earned a BAFTA nomination for Best Actress. She won a Golden Globe, an American Comedy Award and a Saturn Award for playing the role of Helen Tasker in James Cameron's True Lies (1994). Curtis' other films include Blue Steel (1990), My Girl (1991), Forever Young (1992), The Tailor of Panama (2001), and Freaky Friday (2003).

Curtis received a Golden Globe and a People's Choice Award for her portrayal of Hannah Miller on the ABC sitcom, Anything But Love (1989–1992). She earned an Emmy Award nomination for her work in the television film Nicholas' Gift (1998). She also starred as Cathy Munsch on Fox's Scream Queens (2015–2016), for which she won her seventh Golden Globe nomination.

Curtis is a daughter of Janet Leigh and Tony Curtis. She is married to Christopher Guest, with whom she has two adopted children. She has written numerous acclaimed children's books, with her 1998 release Today I Feel Silly, and Other Moods That Make My Day making The New York Times' best-seller list. She is also a frequent blogger for The Huffington Post. Curtis received a star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame in 1998.

Early life

Curtis was born in Santa Monica, California, to actor Tony Curtis and actress Janet Leigh. Her paternal grandparents were Hungarian Jewish immigrants.[1] Two of her maternal great-grandparents were Danish, while the rest of her mother's ancestry is German and Scots-Irish.[2] Curtis's parents divorced in 1962. After the divorce, she said her father was "not around" and "He was not a father. He was not interested in being a father."[3]

Curtis has an older sister, Kelly Curtis, who is also an actress, and several half-siblings (all from her father's remarriages): Alexandra, Allegra, Benjamin, and Nicholas Curtis (who died in 1994 of a drug overdose).[4] Curtis attended Westlake School (now Harvard-Westlake School) in Los Angeles and Beverly Hills High School, and graduated from Choate Rosemary Hall. Returning to California in 1976, she attended the University of the Pacific in Stockton, California. She considered majoring in social work, but quit after one semester to pursue an acting career.[citation needed]

Career

Film

Curtis's film debut occurred in the 1978 horror film Halloween, in which she played the role of Laurie Strode. The film was a major success and was considered the highest grossing independent film of its time, earning accolades as a classic horror film. Curtis was subsequently cast in several horror films, garnering her the title, "scream queen".

Curtis at the 1989 Emmy Awards
Curtis at the 1989 Emmy Awards

Her next film was the horror film The Fog, which was helmed by Halloween director John Carpenter. The film opened in February 1980 to mixed reviews but strong box office,[5] starting Curtis as a horror film starlet. Her next film, Prom Night, was a low-budget Canadian slasher film released in July 1980. The film, for which she earned a Genie Award nomination for Best Performance by a Foreign Actress, was similar in style to Halloween, yet received negative reviews which marked it as a disposable entry in the then-popular "slasher film" genre. That year, Curtis also starred in Terror Train, which opened in October and was met with negative reviews akin to Prom Night. Both films performed moderately well at the box office.[6]

Curtis had a similar function in both films - the main character whose friends are murdered, and is practically the only protagonist to survive. Film critic Roger Ebert, who had given negative reviews to all three of Curtis's 1980 films, said that Curtis "is to the current horror film glut what Christopher Lee was to the last one-or Boris Karloff was in the 1930s".[7] Curtis subsequently appeared in the sequels Halloween II (1981), Halloween III: Season of the Witch (1982: uncredited voice role only), Halloween H20: 20 Years Later (1998), Halloween: Resurrection (2002), and Halloween (2018).

Her role in 1983's Trading Places helped Curtis shed her horror queen image, and garnered her a BAFTA award as best supporting actress.[8] 1988's A Fish Called Wanda achieved near cult status – while showcasing her as a comedic actress; she was nominated for a BAFTA as best leading actress.[8] She won a Golden Globe for her work in 1994's True Lies. Her film roles also include Disney's Freaky Friday (2003), opposite Lindsay Lohan, filmed at Palisades High School in Pacific Palisades, California, near where Curtis and Guest live with their children. She was nominated for a Golden Globe Award for Best Actress - Motion Picture Musical or Comedy for this film.[9]

In October 2006, Curtis told Access Hollywood that she had closed the book on her acting career to focus on her family. She returned to acting after being cast in June 2007 in Disney's live-action-animated film, Beverly Hills Chihuahua, co-starring opposite Piper Perabo as one of three live-action characters in the film. She also starred in the 2010 comedy film You Again, opposite Kristen Bell and Sigourney Weaver.[10]

Television

Curtis in 2011
Curtis in 2011

Curtis made her television debut in an episode of Columbo, but her first starring TV role was opposite Richard Lewis in the situation comedy Anything But Love, which ran for four seasons from 1989 through 1992. Her performance as Hannah Miller received both a Golden Globe and People's Choice Award. She appeared as nurse Lt. Duran in the short-lived TV series Operation Petticoat (1977), based on the 1959 film which starred her real-life father Tony Curtis.

She starred in the 1981 TV film Death of a Centerfold: The Dorothy Stratten Story, playing the role of the eponymous doomed Playmate. She earned a Golden Globe nomination for her work in TNT's adaptation of the Wendy Wasserstein play The Heidi Chronicles. More recently, Curtis starred in the CBS television movie Nicholas' Gift, for which she received an Emmy nomination. Curtis also appeared in the science fiction series Buck Rogers in the 25th Century, and an early episode of The Drew Carey Show. Jamie Lee Curtis was a game-show panelist on several episodes of Match Game.

In 2012, she appeared in 5 episodes of the television series NCIS, playing the role of Dr. Samantha Ryan, a potential romantic interest of Special Agent Gibbs (Mark Harmon). It has been hinted that her role may be a recurring one. During an interview, she openly said that if they could develop a story line, she would be more than happy to be on the show more.[11] It was at least the second time Harmon has worked with Curtis; he played her character's fiancé and later husband in the 2003 remake of Freaky Friday.[12]

Children's books

Working with illustrator Laura Cornell, Curtis has written a number of children's books,[13] all published by HarperCollins Children's Books.[14]

  • When I Was Little: A Four-Year Old's Memoir of Her Youth, 1993.
  • Tell Me Again About The Night I was Born, 1996.
  • Today I Feel Silly, and Other Moods That Make My Day, 1998; listed on the New York Times best-seller list for 10 weeks.[15]
  • Where Do Balloons Go?: An Uplifting Mystery, 2000.
  • I'm Gonna Like Me: Letting Off a Little Self-Esteem, 2002.
  • It's Hard to Be Five: Learning How to Work My Control Panel, 2004.
  • Is There Really a Human Race?, 2006.
  • Big Words for Little People, ISBN 978-0-06-112759-5, 2008.
  • My Friend Jay, 2009, edition of one, presented to Jay Leno
  • My Mommy Hung the Moon: A Love Story, 2010.
  • My Brave Year of Firsts, 2016.
  • This Is Me: A Story of Who We Are and Where We Came From, 2016.
  • Me, Myselfie & I: A Cautionary Tale, 2018[citation needed]

Invention

In 1987, Curtis filed a US patent application that subsequently issued as Patent No. 4,753,647. This is a modification of a diaper with a moisture proof pocket containing wipes that can be taken out and used with one hand.[16] Curtis refused to allow her invention to be marketed until companies started selling biodegradable diapers,[17] although the full statutory term of this patent expired February 20, 2007, and it is now in the public domain. She filed a second US patent application related to disposable diapers in 2016 which issued as US Patent 9,827,151[18] on November 28, 2017 and will expire on September 7, 2036.

Blogging

Curtis is a blogger for The Huffington Post online newspaper.[19] On her website, Curtis tells her young readers that she "moonlights as an actor, photographer, and closet organizer".[13]

Humanitarian and political causes

Jamie Lee Curtis speaking at an event in support of Democratic nominee Hillary Clinton in Tempe, Arizona in September 2016
Jamie Lee Curtis speaking at an event in support of Democratic nominee Hillary Clinton in Tempe, Arizona in September 2016

In March 2012, Curtis was featured with Martin Sheen and Brad Pitt in a performance of Dustin Lance Black's play '8'—a staged reenactment of the federal trial that overturned California's Prop 8 ban on same-sex marriage—as Sandy Stier.[20] The production was held at the Wilshire Ebell Theatre and broadcast on YouTube to raise money for the American Foundation for Equal Rights.[21][22] In June 2016, the Human Rights Campaign released a video in tribute to the victims of the 2016 Orlando gay nightclub shooting; in the video, Curtis and others told the stories of the people killed there.[23][24]

Curtis is a self-described Democrat, and has spoken on behalf of the campaign of Democratic nominee Hillary Clinton in the 2016 presidential election.[25][26]

Philanthropic efforts

Curtis is a staunch supporter of children's hospitals and their advocacy efforts. Currently, she plays a leadership role for Children's Hospital Los Angeles and supported the 2011 opening of a new inpatient facility for the organization. During California's 2008 general election, Curtis appeared in the "YES on Prop 3" TV advertisements.[27]

Curtis was guest of honor at the 11th annual gala and fundraiser in 2003 for Women in Recovery, a Venice, California-based non-profit organization offering a live-in, twelve-step program of rehabilitation for women in need. Past honorees of this organization include Sir Anthony Hopkins and Dame Angela Lansbury. Curtis is also involved in the work of the Children Affected by AIDS Foundation, serving as the annual host for the organization's "Dream Halloween" event in Los Angeles, launched every year in October.[28][29]

Beginning in 1990, Tony Curtis and his daughter Jamie Lee Curtis took a renewed interest in their family's Hungarian Jewish heritage, and helped finance the rebuilding of the "Great Synagogue" in Budapest, Hungary. The largest synagogue in Europe today, it was originally built in 1859 and suffered damage during World War II.[30]

Personal life

Curtis married Christopher Guest on December 18, 1984. She originally fell in love when she saw a picture of him from the movie This Is Spinal Tap in Rolling Stone saying to her friend Debra Hill "Oh, I'm going to marry that guy", actually marrying him five months later.[31] The couple have two adopted children (Annie, b. 1986; Thomas b. 1996).[32] Curtis is actor Jake Gyllenhaal's godmother.[33]

She is close friends with actress Sigourney Weaver, but in a 2015 interview, she said she has never watched Weaver's film Alien in its entirety because she was too scared by it.[34]

Curtis is a recovering alcoholic, and was once addicted to pain killers that she began using after a routine cosmetic surgical procedure. She became sober in 1999[35] and maintains that recovery is the greatest achievement of her life.[36]

After her father Tony Curtis' death, she learned that she, her children, and her siblings had been cut out of his will.[37]

She is a fan of World of Warcraft,[38] and has attended ComicCon[39] and BlizzCon[40] incognito. She once helped her son Thomas create a cosplay of blood elf character Kael'thas Sunstrider, which he entered into a BlizzCon costume contest. Together they also got the chance to attend the premiere of the Warcraft film on June 6, 2016, at The Chinese Theatre in Hollywood.[41]

Titles and styles

When her father-in-law passed away on April 8, 1996, her husband became the 5th Baron Haden-Guest, making her a baroness with the style The Right Honourable The Lady Haden-Guest, according to the rules of British peerage. However, she rejects the idea of using this title, saying "It has nothing to do with me".[42]

Filmography

Films

Year Title Role Notes
1978 Halloween Laurie Strode
1980 The Fog Elizabeth Solley
1980 Prom Night Kim Hammond
1980 Terror Train Alana Maxwell
1981 Escape from New York Narrator / Computer Voice only, uncredited
1981 Roadgames Pamela "Hitch" Rushworth
1981 Halloween II Laurie Strode
1982 Halloween III: Season of the Witch Telephone Operator Voice only, uncredited
1982 Coming Soon Narrator Documentary
1983 Love Letters Anna Winter
1983 Trading Places Ophelia
1984 Grandview, U.S.A. Michelle "Mike" Cody
1984 The Adventures of Buckaroo Banzai Across the 8th Dimension Sandra Banzai In extended version
1985 Perfect Jessie Wilson
1987 A Man in Love Susan Elliot
1987 Amazing Grace and Chuck Lynn Taylor
1988 Dominick and Eugene Jennifer Reston
1988 A Fish Called Wanda Wanda Gershwitz
1990 Blue Steel Megan Turner
1991 Queens Logic Grace
1991 My Girl Shelly DeVoto
1992 Forever Young Claire Cooper
1993 Mother's Boys Judith "Jude" Madigan
1994 My Girl 2 Shelly DeVoto Sultenfuss
1994 True Lies Helen Tasker
1996 House Arrest Janet Beindorf
1997 Fierce Creatures Willa Weston
1998 Homegrown Sierra Kahan
1998 Halloween H20: 20 Years Later Laurie Strode / Keri Tate
1999 Virus Kelly Foster
2000 Drowning Mona Rona Mace
2001 The Tailor of Panama Louisa Pendel
2001 Daddy and Them Elaine Bowen
2001 Rudolph the Red-Nosed Reindeer and the Island of Misfit Toys Queen Camilla Voice only
2002 Halloween: Resurrection Laurie Strode
2003 Freaky Friday Tess Coleman / Anna Coleman
2004 Christmas with the Kranks Nora Krank
2005 The Kid & I Herself
2008 Beverly Hills Chihuahua Vivian Ashe
2010 You Again Gail Byer Olsen
2011 The Little Engine That Could Beverly "Bev" Voice only
2012 From Up on Poppy Hill Ryoko Matsuzaki Voice only, English version
2014 Veronica Mars Gayle Buckley
2015 Spare Parts Principal Karen Lowry
2018 Halloween Laurie Strode
2018 An Acceptable Loss Rachel Burke

Television

Year Title Role Notes
1977 Quincy, M.E.[43] Girl in Dressing Room Episode: "Visitors in Paradise"
1977 The Hardy Boys/Nancy Drew Mysteries Mary Episode: "Mystery of the Fallen Angels"
1977 Columbo Waitress Episode: "The Bye-Bye Sky High I.Q. Murder Case"
1977–78 Operation Petticoat Lt. Barbara Duran 23 episodes
1978 Charlie's Angels Linda Frey Episode: "Winning Is for Losers"
1978 The Love Boat Linda Episode: "Till Death Do Us Part, Maybe/Chubs/Locked Away"
1979 Buck Rogers in the 25th Century Jen Burton Episode: "Unchained Woman"
1980 Saturday Night Live Host Season 6, Episode 4
1981 She's in the Army Now Pvt. Rita Jennings TV movie
1981 Death of a Centerfold: The Dorothy Stratten Story Dorothy Stratten TV movie
1982 Callahan Rachel Bartlett TV movie
1982 Money on the Side Michelle Jamison TV movie
1984 Saturday Night Live Host Season 9, Episode 13
1985 Tall Tales & Legends Annie Oakley Episode: "Annie Oakley"
1986 As Summers Die Whitsey Loftin TV movie
1989–92 Anything but Love Hannah Miller 56 episodes
1995 The Heidi Chronicles Heidi Holland TV movie
1996 The Drew Carey Show Sioux Episode: "Playing a Unified Field"
1998 Nicholas' Gift Maggie Green TV movie
2000 Pigs Next Door Clara Voice only
2005 A Home for the Holidays TV Program Host TV movie
2012 NCIS Dr. Samantha Ryan 5 episodes[44][45]
2012–18 New Girl Joan Day 5 episodes
2014 Only Human Evelyn Lang TV movie
2015–16 Scream Queens Dean Cathy Munsch 23 episodes

Awards and nominations

Year Title Association Category Result Ref
1981 Prom Night Genie Award Best Performance by a Foreign Actress Nominated [46]
1981 Terror Train Saturn Award Best Actress Nominated
1984 Trading Places British Academy Film Award Best Actress in a Supporting Role Won
1985 Perfect Jupiter Award Best International Actress Won
1989 A Fish Called Wanda American Comedy Award Funniest Lead Actress in a Motion Picture Nominated
1989 A Fish Called Wanda British Academy Film Award Best Actress in a Leading Role Nominated
1989 A Fish Called Wanda Golden Globe Award Best Actress in a Motion Picture – Comedy or Musical Nominated
1990 Blue Steel Cognac Festival du Film Policier Special Mention Award Won
1990 Anything But Love Golden Globe Award Best Actress in a Television Series – Comedy or Musical Won
1990 Blue Steel Mystfest Award Best Actress Won
1990 Anything But Love People's Choice Award Favorite Female Performer in a New Television Series Won
1991 Anything But Love Viewers for Quality Television Award Best Actress in a Quality Comedy Series Nominated
1992 Anything But Love Golden Globe Award Best Actress in a Television Series – Comedy or Musical Nominated
1994 True Lies Awards Circuit Community Award Best Actress in a Leading Role Nominated
1995 True Lies American Comedy Award Funniest Lead Actress in a Motion Picture Won
1995 True Lies Blockbuster Entertainment Award Favorite Actress – Action/Adventure Nominated
1995 True Lies Golden Globe Award Best Actress in a Motion Picture – Comedy or Musical Won
1995 True Lies MTV Movie + TV Award Best Female Performance Nominated
1995 True Lies MTV Movie + TV Award Best Kiss (shared with Arnold Schwarzenegger) Nominated
1995 True Lies Saturn Award Best Actress Won
1995 True Lies Screen Actors Guild Award Outstanding Performance by a Female Actor in a Supporting Role Nominated
1996 The Heidi Chronicles Golden Globe Award Best Actress in a Miniseries or Motion Picture Made for Television Nominated
1998 Nicholas' Gift Primetime Emmy Award Outstanding Lead Actress in a Miniseries or a Movie Nominated
1999 Halloween H20: 20 Years Later Blockbuster Entertainment Award Favorite Actress – Horor Nominated
1999 Halloween H20: 20 Years Later Saturn Award Best Actress Nominated
2001 Rudolph the Red-Nosed Reindeer & the Island of Misfit Toys DVD Exclusive Award Best Animated Character Performance Nominated
2004 Freaky Friday Golden Globe Award Best Actress in a Motion Picture – Comedy or Musical Nominated
2004 Freaky Friday Satellite Award Best Actress in a Motion Picture – Comedy or Musical Nominated
2004 Freaky Friday Saturn Award Best Actress Nominated
2012 The Little Engine That Could Behind the Voice Actors Award Best Vocal Ensemble in a Television Special/Direct-to-DVD Title or Short Nominated
2014 Kokuriko-zaka kara Behind the Voice Actors Award Best Female Vocal Performance in an Anime Feature Film/Special in a Supporting Role Won
2014 Kokuriko-zaka kara Behind the Voice Actors Award Best Vocal Ensemble in an Anime Feature Film/Special Nominated
2015 True Lies 20/20 Award Best Actress Nominated
2015 Scream Queens Satellite Award Best Actress in a Series – Comedy or Musical Nominated
2016 Scream Queens Fangoria Chainsaw Award Best Television Supporting Actress Nominated
2016 Scream Queens Golden Globe Award Best Actress in a Television Series – Comedy or Musical Nominated
2016 Scream Queens People's Choice Award Favorite Actress in a New Television Series Nominated

Honors

Year Association Category Result Ref
1988 Golden Apple Award Female Star of the Year Won [47]
1998 Hollywood Walk of Fame Motion Picture – 6600 Hollywood, Blvd. Won [48]
2000 Hasty Pudding Theatrical Award Woman of the Year Won [49]

References

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  2. ^ There/Hollywood, page 6, 1985, by Janet Leigh
  3. ^ Casablanca, Ted. "Source: Jamie Lee Curtis Written Out of Father's Will". E News. E News. Retrieved 8 October 2018.
  4. ^ "Family for Tony Curtis" Turner Entertainment Networks, Inc. Retrieved August 29, 2015.
  5. ^ "The Fog gross tally". Box Office Mojo. Retrieved March 9, 2006.
  6. ^ "The Numbers Jamie Lee Curtis grosses". Retrieved March 9, 2006.
  7. ^ Roger Ebert (October 9, 1980). "Terror Train". Chicago Sun-Times. Retrieved March 9, 2006.
  8. ^ a b "BAFTA award Supporting Actress in 1984". BAFTA Awards. Retrieved August 29, 2015.
  9. ^ "Complete list of nominees for 61st Annual Golden Globe Awards". (Associated Press). USA Today, December 18, 2003.
  10. ^ Siegel, Tatiana (June 29, 2007). "Curtis heads for Disney's 'Border'". The Hollywood Reporter. Archived from the original on July 2, 2007. Retrieved June 29, 2007.
  11. ^ Day, Patrick (February 22, 2012). "Jamie Lee Curtis brings potential romance to NCIS". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved February 26, 2012.
  12. ^ "Jamie Lee Curtis, Mark Harmon reunite on "NCIS"". CBS News.
  13. ^ a b "Books". Jamie Lee Curtis Books.
  14. ^ Children's Books Archived April 9, 2008, at the Wayback Machine.. Harper Collins.
  15. ^ McNamara, Mary (October 16, 2000). "Howling Success: Once The Queen Of Scream, Jaime Lee Curtis finds new fame as a children's author". The Los Angeles Times. The Spokesman-Review. p. B3.
  16. ^ Curtis; Jamie L. (Los Angeles, CA) (February 20, 1987). "United States Patent: 4,753,647". United States Patent and Trademark Office. Retrieved April 1, 2008. A disposable infant garment which takes the form of a diaper including, on its outer side, a sealed, but openable, moisture-proof pocket which contains one or more clean-up wipers.
  17. ^ Acton, Johnny (2005). The Ideas Companion: Crafty Copyrights, Tricky Trademarks and Peerless Patents (A Think Book). Robson Books (Anova). ISBN 1-86105-835-7.
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  21. ^ ""8": A Play about the Fight for Marriage Equality". YouTube. Retrieved March 17, 2012.
  22. ^ "YouTube to broadcast Proposition 8 play live". pinknews.co.uk. Retrieved March 15, 2012.
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  24. ^ Rothaus, Steve (June 12, 2016). "Pulse Orlando shooting scene a popular LGBT club where employees, patrons 'like family'". The Miami Herald. Retrieved June 15, 2016.
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  27. ^ "Imagine with Us: Yes on Prop 3, Children's Hospital Bond (website)".
  28. ^ "Jamie Lee Curtis Online website". Archived from the original on June 9, 2010.
  29. ^ "Children Affected by Aids website".
  30. ^ Steves, Rick. Rick Steves' Budapest, Public Affairs publ. (2009) pp. 72-73
  31. ^ "Jamie Lee Curtis and Kids Arrive for Avatar". interviewmagazine.com.
  32. ^ "Jamie Lee Curtis and Kids Arrive for Avatar". People. December 18, 2009.
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  36. ^ Curtis, Jamie Lee (July 20, 2009). "King of Pain". The Huffington Post.
  37. ^ "Tony Curtis's Daughter Speaks Out About Disinheritance". Inside Edition. Inside Edition, Inc. Retrieved 8 October 2018.
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  39. ^ "Jamie Lee Curtis cosplayed as Vega from 'Street Fighter' at EVO 2015".
  40. ^ Stark, Chelsea. "Jamie Lee Curtis, we see you sneaking into gaming events in costume".
  41. ^ "Twitch".
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External links

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