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FutureStarrGarcelle Beauvais Coming to America
Hey, dear. My name is ________.
GB: That was the very first movie audition I had ever had, and I was green. I had no business going in there, and I went in for the Lisa character, the main character. Of course, I didn’t get it. Then John Landis called my modeling agency and said, “If she wants to get into acting, this would be a great way.” He offered the rose-bearer part, and he says, “That way she can learn she can be on set.” I was like, Yeah, let’s do it. I didn’t realize it was going to take so long. I thought, Oh, you know, a few days. We shot for like two months in New York, and then we shot like a couple of weeks in L.A.
Oh no! Production on season 12 of Real Housewives of Beverly Hills came to a grinding halt after Lisa Rinna, Garcelle Beauvais and Erika Jayne reportedly all tested positive for COVID-19; Lisa and Erika were seen at the People's Choice Awards last week Production on season 12 of Real Housewives of Beverly Hills came to a grinding halt after Lisa Rinna, Garcelle Beauvais and Erika Jayne reportedly all tested positive for COVID-19. (Source: www.dailymail.co.uk)
Born in Haiti, Garcelle Beauvais moved to the U.S. when she was seven, and launched her modeling career at the age of 17. Perhaps best known for the The Jamie Foxx Show and NYPD Blue, she has also appeared in Spider-Man: Homecoming, as Dennis Quaid’s love interest in Netflix’s Merry Happy Whatever and was featured in CBS All Access’ psychological thriller Tell Me a Story. Garcelle published a children's book about diversity and race titled I Am Mixed in 2013, and in 2016, was named one of the co-hosts of the syndicated entertainment news show Hollywood Today Live.
GB: A friend of mine asked me if I wanted to be an extra in a commercial, and I didn’t even know what an extra was. I’m like, “What’s that?” And he goes, “It’s two days. It’s for an orange-juice commercial.” And I said, “Great, sign me up. Let’s do it.” By the end of the second day, there was this beautiful black girl who was one of the leads of this orange-juice commercial, and I went up to her and I said, “I want to do what you’re doing.” Honey, she was not there for me. [Laughs] It was my preparation for Housewives.GB: Right? It wasn’t like a psychiatrist. And I said, “Why is that important?” And she said, “Everything that happens in your life that is seen as traumatic — your mother leaving you at 6 years old, you going to a new place where you knew no one you knew — those are traumas that become a part of your body and may change some kind of makeup in you,” and all that. And I thought, Wow, I never had anybody say that. All these little things make us who we are, good and bad. (Source: www.thecut.com)