Juliet Rylance’s body is marvelous! All her measurements are presented below!
Juliet Rylance is a British actress and producer who starred as Cornelia Robertson in the Cinemax medical drama The Knick. Her other television credits include McMafia, American Gothic, and The Mystery of Matter. In 2009, Rylance portrayed Desdemona at the theater in New York City, in Othello, for which she was nominated for a Lucille Lortel Award. She won a 2010 OBIE Award for Best Actress, for playing Rosalind in The Bridge Project’s production of “As You Like It”, directed by Sam Mendes. She has also starred in the Theater of Memory’s productions of Romeo and Juliet and Bash: Latter-Day Plays, portraying Juliet and Medea respectively. Rylance starred in and produced a 2013 film Days and Nights, based on the Anton Chekov play The Seagull. Born Juliet Katherine Van Kampen on July 26, 1979 in Hammersmith, London, United Kingdom, to Claire van Kampen and Chris van Kampen, her parents divorced when she was seven years old, and her mother subsequently married actor Mark Rylance, who adopted her. Her younger sister, Nataasha, died in 2012. She graduated from Royal Academy of Dramatic Art (RADA) in 2002. In November 2008, Rylance married American stage and television actor Christian Camargo at New York City Hall.
Body Statistics Table
Juliet Rylance's body statistics are seen in the table below. Take a look at measurements like height and weight!
|Height||1.7 m, 5′7″ (feet & inches)|
|Weight||56 kg, 123.5 pounds|
|Cup Size (US)||Cup Size B|
|Bra Size (US)||32B|
|Implants or Natural (Breasts)||Unknown|
|Breasts-Waist-Hips||34-25-35 inches (86-63.5-89 cm)|
|Shoe Size (US)||8|
|Dress Size (US)||4|
Juliet Rylance Inspirational Quotes
I did a film called ‘Days and Nights,’ which is a modern-day retelling of and inspired by Chekhov’s ‘The Seagull.’
I think more than anything, you should do what you love. If you love classical playwrights, seek out companies or places that are doing that. If you love modern playwrights, try to find groups who are writing new plays or working on new plays. If you love television, watch as much theater and film as you can.
I grew up with Shakespeare, and there are so many wonderful teachings in those plays. The stories are all so unique and timeless. There is just so much learning in that body of work, and that is something I will always go back to.
It really is individual for everyone, but for me, theater is where I learn and grow, and that is always a good thing.
I find I have to respond to a character or a story to choose a job.