Crossword clues for actress
- Ingenue, e.g
- Flick chick
- Hepburn or Day
- Film person
- Female star
- Female player
- Caster's selection
- Wood or Woodward
- Woman on the silver screen
- Woman in the picture
- Winters or Somers
- What Penny of "The Big Bang Theory" aspires to be, professionally
- Tyne Daly or Keira Knightley
- Taylor or Monroe
- Streep, for one
- Streep or Kidman
- Streep or Close
- Stone or Mason, e.g
- Starlet, e.g
- Somers or Winters
- Recasts (anag) — performer
- Potential recipient of an NAACP Image Award
- Play girl?
- People person, perhaps?
- Oprah, at times
- Meryl Streep, for one
- Member of Equity
- Leading lady, e.g
- Hepburn, e.g
- Helen Hunt or Holly Hunter, e.g
- Grace Kelly, while a commoner
- Field, for one
- Female thespian
- Close, for instance
- Berry, for one
- Bernhardt or Duse
- Amy Adams or Amy Poehler
- Person in a cast
- Arthur or Monroe, e.g.
- One in a cast
- Taylor or Hayes, e.g.
- 59-Across, e.g.
- Woman in 20-Across
- Demi or Julianne Moore
- Adams, Monroe or Grant
- Monroe or Taylor
- A female actor
- Roscian one
- Hepburn or Hepburn
- Bernhardt or Terry
- Player in a cast
- Adams, Harding, Hayes or Taylor
- Broadway performer
- Maude Adams was one
- Hayes or Taylor
- Hayes or Harding
- Equity member
- Current Hair cast member
- Excited cast to include reserve member of their group?
- On front of stage amongst organised cast? She might be
- Wrongly recasts one in role of Desdemona, say
- Female performer
- Recasts failing performer
- Recasts eccentric performer
- Recasts troublesome performer
- Player with loads of space taking time - back to Scholes
- Player added a bit of cream to hair
- Holmes or Watson, e.g
- Role player
- Cast member
- Leading lady
- Cast party?
- Woman on stage
Longman Dictionary of Contemporary English
The Collaborative International Dictionary
Actress \Ac`tress\, n. [Cf. F. actrice.]
A female actor or doer. [Obs.]
A female stageplayer; a woman who acts a part.
Douglas Harper's Etymology Dictionary
1580s, "female who does something;" see actor + -ess; stage sense is from 1700. Sometimes French actrice was used.
n. 1 (context now rare English) A female doer or "actor" (in a general sense). (from 16th c.) 2 A female actor on the stage or in films. (from 17th c.)
n. a female actor
Darren J. Cunningham (born in Wolverhampton, England) is a British electronic musician, best known under the pseudonym Actress. His music has been released by a variety of different recording labels, which most prominently include Ninja Tune, Honest Jon's Records, Nonplus Records, and Werkdiscs, a label he co-founded in 2004.
Actress is a 2014 American documentary film directed, edited and photographed by Robert Greene. The film was produced by Douglas Tirola and Susan Bedusa, and is a 4th Row Films and Prewar Cinema production. It was distributed by The Cinema Guild.
Actress is a term used interchangeably with "actor" for a female performer in films, plays, radio and TV.
Actress may also refer to:
Actress (band), former name of the New York Dolls, an American hard rock band formed in New York City in 1971
- Actress – "Birth of the New York Dolls" (1972), first demo album
- Actress (film) (2014), American documentary film directed by Robert Greene
- Actress (musician), pseudonym of Darren J. Cunningham, a British electronic musician
- Actresses (film) (2009), a South Korean mockumentary-style drama film directed by E J-yong
Usage examples of "actress".
I have heard the following particulars: Gaetan-Joseph-Jacques left his family, madly in love with an actress named Fragoletta, who performed the chambermaids.
Towards the end of the year 1728 my mother returned to Venice with her husband, and as she had become an actress she continued her artistic life.
She paid him a daily visit, but always escorted by her mother, a former actress, who had retired from the stage in order to work out her salvation, and who, as a matter of course, had made up her mind to combine the interests of heaven with the works of this world.
But the constant crowd of adorers who went to worship the goddess, having sounded her exploits rather too loudly, the august Maria-Theresa objected to this new creed being sanctioned in her capital, and the beautfiul actress received an order to quit Vienna forthwith.
I saw, sitting before a table, a woman already somewhat advanced in age, with two young girls and two boys, but I looked in vain for the actress, whom Don Sancio Pico at last presented to me in the shape of one of the two boys, who was remarkably handsome and might have been seventeen.
Still an actress, she pressed her handkerchief to her eyes, pretending to weep, and assuring me that I was not to doubt the truth of what she said.
Bernard, and Return to Parma--A Letter from Hensiette--My Despair De La Haye Becomes Attached to Me--Unpleasant Adventure with an Actress and Its Consequences--I Turn a Thorough Bigot--Bavois--I Mystify a Bragging Officer.
I examined the actress on the stage, and finding that she was not without beauty I expressed a wish to know her.
I declined to be present at his suppers, which were far from amusing, and gave the family of the actress an opportunity of laughing at the poor fool who was paying for them.
Seven or eight days afterwards, Paterno told me that the actress had related the affair to him exactly in the same words which I had used, and she had added that, if I had ceased my visits, it was only because I was afraid of her taking me at my word in case I should renew my proposal.
The heedless fellow fulfilled his commission so well that the actress, feeling insulted, told him that she dared me to call on her.
I saw the unlucky son of Sicily the next morning, and I told him that, having found the actress very dull, I would not see her again.
Those three literati were the Marquis Maffei, the Abbe Conti, and Pierre Jacques Martelli, who became enemies, according to public rumour, owing to the belief entertained by each of them that he possessed the favours of the actress, and, being men of learning, they fought with the pen.
Never was an actress found who could replace her, and to find one it would be necessary that she should unite in herself all the perfections which Silvia possessed for the difficult profession of the stage: action, voice, intelligence, wit, countenance, manners, and a deep knowledge of the human heart.
Sauveur, without the slightest opposition from the venerable priest, who, far from sharing the anti-christain intolerancy of the clergy in general, said that her profession as an actress had not hindered her from being a good Christian, and that the earth was the common mother of all human beings, as Jesus Christ had been the Saviour of all mankind.