Katie Holmes booking

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Katie Holmes was born two month premature on Dec. 18, 1978 and spent her early weeks in the
hospital’s intensive care unit. She was raised in a suburb of Toledo, OH as the youngest of five
children to lawyer, Martin, and homemaker, Kathy, who recalled in interviews that Holmes was an
unusually headstrong and determined toddler. Growing up Catholic, Holmes attended parochial
schools, where she was an excellent student, cheerleader, and drama student. Naturally athletic, she
played sports with her family and earned extra money mowing lawns in the neighborhood. When the
accomplished and very tall teen was just 14, she began taking classes at a local modeling school,
eventually receiving an invite to attend a talent and modeling convention in New York City, where she
was promptly signed by a talent agent. Not long afterwards, Holmes was flown to Los Angeles to read
for a part in Ang Lee’s 1970s dysfunctional family portrait “The Ice Storm” (1997). Surprisingly, the
very green actress landed her first supporting screen role as the girl-next-door love interest of Tobey
Maguire. Holmes made the most of her debut, proving a compelling and natural screen performer.
Encouraged by her out-of-the-gate success, Holmes and her mother took some time out from her
senior year of high school to travel to L.A. for pilot season, joining the ranks of ambitious actors who
set up camp at local hotels for several months during the busiest television casting period of the year.
Nothing panned out during her stay, but once home, she received word that film director Kevin
Williamson was casting for a new nighttime teen drama called “Dawson’s Creek” on the fledgling WB
network. Holmes sent in a homemade audition video and was met with an offer to read for the show’s
creator, but the young actress’ homespun values almost caused her to miss her big break. The
audition was scheduled for the same day she was to debut as Lola in her high school production of
“Damn Yankees” and Holmes politely declined, citing her commitment to fellow cast mates. Casting
agents wisely rescheduled and Holmes won the role on the ensemble drama about a group of teens in
a small New England town, playing another girl-next-door, Joey Potter, love interest of the sensitive,
movie-obsessed title character (James Van Der Beek). As Potter, Holmes played the injured innocent
- sweet, but with an edge, her trademark sideways smile befitting the weary but bravely optimistic child
of an imprisoned father and dead mother, with an overworked sister for a guardian. Her naturalistic
acting style, along with her fresh-faced brunette beauty made her a new favorite among young
audiences who were tired of the overly processed “90210″ teen role models. In real life, this role model
had been accepted to Columbia University, but deferred for several semesters before dropping the
idea of college altogether. “Dawson’s Creek” was continually renewed by the network and the
ambitious Holmes spent her annual hiatus exploring new types of roles on the big screen. Her
appealing performance in the disappointing thriller “Disturbing Behavior” (1998) could not elevate the
film above its uninspired predictability, and while Williamson’s “Teaching Mrs. Tingle” (1999)
showcased Holmes’ glowing presence, it was apparent that it was high time the 20-year-old moved
past the teen scream genre. Moving in that direction, Holmes portrayed a supermarket checkout girl
caught up in a drug-related hostage situation in Doug Liman’s well-reviewed comic actioner, “Go”
(1999). But in an acclaimed adaptation of Michael Chabon’s academia-set drama “Wonder Boys”
(2000), Holmes shone in her few moments onscreen, as a flirtatious student of a middle-aged writing
professor (Michael Douglas). Keeping up an effort to play against her established “Dawson’s Creek”
persona, she appeared in Sam Raimi’s thriller “The Gift” (2000), as a bitchy, man-eating Southern
beauty who is brutally murdered, essaying a grown-up nude scene designed more to put the character
of sweet-faced Joey behind her than to titillate. She landed her first leading feature role with the dark
psychological drama, “Abandon” (2002), but Holmes’ performance was overshadowed by the more
intriguing and believable supporting performance by Zooey Deschanel. The following year, she made
a solid appearance in Joel Schumacher’s well-received thriller “The Phone Booth,” playing the spunky
actress girlfriend of philanderer Colin Farrell. Further laying the groundwork for a post-”Dawson”
career as the series entered its last season, Holmes gave her strongest and most surprising
performance yet in “Pieces of April” (2003), as a headstrong young woman trying to reconcile with her
dying mother.Off-screen, the admired actress was also tackling a new adult life, that year announcing her
engagement to “American Pie” (1999) star Chris Klein, an actor who also shared her down-to-earth,
Midwestern sensibilities. The couple was never a red carpet fixture, instead preferring to stay in and
watch movies and cook dinner. Holmes followed up with the critically skewered romantic comedy “First
Daughter” (2004), playing an independent-minded Presidential offspring who falls for the Secret
Service agent assigned to protect her while she attends college. Holmes had her introductory shot at
an action blockbuster when she was cast opposite Christian Bale as Bruce Wayne’s childhood friend
and love interest in “Batman Begins” (2005). Dismally miscast, Holmes received a Razzie Award for
her portrayal of Rachel Dawes, an incorruptible Gotham City district attorney. She fared better with her
role as a reporter of questionable integrity in the indie corporate satire “Thank You For Smoking”
(2005). But casting a much bigger shadow that year than either of her screen appearances was the
announcement that she and A-list superstar Tom Cruise were suddenly dating, mere months after
Holmes and Klein had called off their engagement. Cruise jumping up and down on Oprah Winfrey’s
couch, declaring his love for the star became a watercooler moment that no doubt embarrassed the
actress. The unlikely duo – 16 years apart in age and physically awkward together in public – were
devoured by the gossip blogs, who speculated that the relationship was a publicity stunt timed to
coincide with blockbuster movie releases from each star. But to the surprise of many and despite the
newness of the relationship, Holmes dove right in, adopting Cruise’s management team and taking
courses in his controversial religion, Scientology seemingly immediately. After three months, the pair
was engaged. In October, Holmes announced that she was pregnant and dropping out of her costarring role in the drama, “Shame on You” (2008). The paparazzi kept a close eye on her everbulging belly and her rote declarations of love until Holmes gave birth to daughter, Suri, in April, 2006.
Because the couple had been so forthcoming with all other details of their life together, the press and
public were surprised when no photos of their baby daughter were released. Finally, Cruise, Holmes
and their four-month-old daughter posed for photographer Annie Leibovitz for a 22-page spread in
Vanity Fair, receiving much publicity for that first peek in September 2006. Two months later, the
couple was wed in an elaborate, star-studded ceremony in Italy.
More a tabloid curiosity than an actress for the past two years, Holmes returned to the big screen in
early 2008. Unfortunately, it was in the misguided “girl power” heist caper, “Mad Money,” starring
alongside heavy-hitters Diane Keaton and Queen Latifah, with Holmes being singled out as the
weakest link in an overall misguided film. Following another two-year break, the actress returned to
screens with appearances in a pair of modest productions. First came the quirky comedy-drama “The
Extra Man” (2010), based on the book by Jonathan Ames, in which Holmes played the neighbor of a
troubled young man (Paul Dano) who develops a student-mentor relationship with an older tenant
(Kevin Kline). Holmes later earned her first producer’s credit with “The Romantics” (2010), a drama
centering on a group of college chums reunited years later for a friend’s wedding. In a role originally
slotted for actress Liv Tyler, Holmes played the maid of honor whose past involvement with the groom
(Josh Duhamel) rekindles old feelings and bitter jealousies with the bride-to-be (Anna Paquin). Holmes
doubled her output the following year, with a string of high-profile projects on television and in
theaters. Subject to early criticism over historical inaccuracies and met with mixed reviews, the cableminiseries “The Kennedys” (ReelzChannel, 2011) starred a convincing Greg Kinnear as JFK and
Barry Pepper as brother Bobby, accompanied by Holmes as Jacqueline Kennedy. In theaters, she
was seen as a young wife whose stepdaughter (Bailee Madison) is plagued by basement-dwelling
demons in the Guillermo del Toro-produced gothic thriller “Don’t Be Afraid of the Dark” (2011). For
better or worse, Holmes would likely be far more remembered that year for her turn as Adam Sandler’s
wife in the slap-stick comedy “Jack and Jill” (2011), in which Sandler played a successful ad-exec
suffering through the yearly visit of his obnoxious twin sister (Sandler, again, in drag). Despite being
nearly universally panned in reviews, the film was yet another substantial hit for Sandler and his team.
She closed out the year with the barely-seen crime-drama “The Son of No One” (2011), playing the
wife of a cop (Channing Tatum) whose troubled past threatens to destroy their young family.

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