Marisa Ryan
American actress
Marisa Ryan
Marisa Ryan is an American actress. She is best known for her role as Elizabeth Cooper McGillis in the television sitcom Major Dad, she also co-starred as Det. Nell Delaney in the police drama television series New York Undercover, during the show's fourth and last season. Her other television credits include The Pretender, Sex and the City, The Practice, Promised Land, Boy Meets World, Law & Order and Law & Order: Special Victims Unit.
Biography
Marisa Ryan's personal information overview.
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Relationships
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News
News abour Marisa Ryan from around the web
Trooper Gary Kubasiak honored with highway 29 years after his death - Evening Observer
Google News - over 5 years
He and his wife, Michelle, have three children: Lucas, Mikayla and Marisa. Ryan remembered his father saying, "I'll be right back," before leaving to assist with the dispute. Ryan also spoke of the brotherhood that troopers have that his father was a
Article Link:
Google News article
Wet Hot American Summer Celebrated Its Tenth Anniversary With Janeane Garofalo ... - New York Magazine (blog)
Google News - over 5 years
Ken Marino and Marisa Ryan came out in character as Victor and Abby, respectively. Marino was rocking the same cutoff T-shirt/jean-shorts/Jewfro-wig outfit and just about pulled it off. Ryan pretended to be pregnant. Then Ken sang Loggins & Messina's
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Google News article
Photo Flash: THE COUPLE Wins Award of Merit - Broadway World
Google News - over 5 years
Bennett recently reunited with Director Alison Chernick to film Molly and Lara with Marisa Ryan (Wet Hot American Summer, Brooklyn Lobster) Bennett stars with Bill Connington (Zombie) and Anthony Haden-Guest (The Last Days of Disco) in the short film
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Google News article
Pacifica makes creative pitch to win new dog park - KGO-TV
Google News - over 5 years
"And that's why the video was named 'Money For Cash' because that's all we need is the money so that Cash can have a place to play," said video producer Marisa Ryan. Now, Ryan is hoping the video she produced, along with editor Matthew Levie,
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Google News article
FILM REVIEW; Financial and Family Troubles, With Claws and Melted Butter
NYTimes - over 11 years
''Brooklyn Lobster,'' Kevin Jordan's small family drama, set in Sheepshead Bay, is an unusually pure example of American kitchen-sink realism. With an astutely chosen ensemble led by Danny Aiello and Jane Curtin, it has integrity up to its eyeballs. But integrity and accuracy of detail are not synonymous with clarity or dramatic weight. Mr. Jordan,
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NYTimes article
FILM REVIEW; In New York, Justice Searches for Truth and a Post-9/11 Way
NYTimes - almost 13 years
Evan Oppenheimer's independent feature ''Justice'' follows the currently fashionable formula (''21 Grams,'' ''Kill Bill,'' et al.) of laying out a number of apparently unrelated stories and gathering them together at the end, thus making a grand statement about fate and human interdependence. Despite its outsize ambitions Mr. Oppenheimer's film,
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NYTimes article
TELEVISION REVIEW; When the Mines Yielded A Genuine Human Drama
NYTimes - about 14 years
The story of the nine coal miners trapped underground in Pennsylvania last July was just too good for Hollywood to pass up. It involved a seemingly hopeless situation, a huge rescue effort, high drama when a crucial piece of equipment broke, a long delay when all seemed lost and, after three days, the happiest of happy endings: all nine men brought
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NYTimes article
TELEVISION REVIEW; Sitcom Icons, Pushing 60, Can't Shake Their 30's
NYTimes - about 17 years
Television characters age differently from other fictional people, and not only because in Hollywood cosmetic surgery is more common than tap water. In endless reruns characters repeat the same actions and recite the same words until we know them by heart. You would have to be insanely obsessed with a book or movie to have its characters seared in
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NYTimes article
TELEVISION/RADIO; Two Old Pals, Still Trying to Make It After All
NYTimes - over 17 years
THE night view stretches forever from the terrace of the 16th-floor duplex on Central Park West. Inside, it's the proverbial telephone booth. In the center of a room about 20 feet square, Mary Tyler Moore practices throwing her left hook while she, Valerie Harper and a film crew patiently work around one another, setting up for the next scene.
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NYTimes article
Paid Notice: Deaths RYAN, DONALD J.
NYTimes - about 18 years
RYAN-Donald J. Of East Williston, Long Island on January 15, 1999. Beloved husband of AliceMay (nee Plauche). Devoted father of J. Christopher (Kit), Donnita Ryan Whittier, Mark Plauche, Marisa Ryan Pankow and Alison Ryan-Landon. Loving grandfather of eight. Dear brother of Dolores Kraus. Visitation on Sunday 2-5 and 7-9 PM at Weigand Bros. Funeral
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NYTimes article
TELEVISION REVIEW; Murder and Grit Move Downtown
NYTimes - about 19 years
Amid the flood of long goodbyes for ''Seinfeld,'' let's remember that the show was not all things to all people. No one ever called ''Seinfeld'' multi-ethnic, a fact the Fox network shrewdly exploited for several years by counterprogramming the fast, gritty, multiracial police drama ''New York Undercover'' against it. That series picked up enough
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NYTimes article
FILM IN REVIEW
NYTimes - over 19 years
'Slaves to the Underground' Directed by Kristine Peterson 94 minutes If you're an aspiring rebel in comfy post-grunge Seattle, what is there left to get fired up about? Well, there's Microsoft, the corporate giant that lures smart young people into forsaking their bohemian ways to become well-salaried drones on its sprawling campus. There's also
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NYTimes article
A Little Bit of Everything (Except for Superheroes)
NYTimes - over 19 years
THE BEST THING ABOUT the holiday film season is that it includes what many studios and auteurs consider their best work of the year -- or at least the work they think has a shot at Oscar nominations. The downside: Some wonderful films will be lost in the crowd. This year, a bevy of critically praised novels and plays are coming to the cineplex,
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NYTimes article
FILM REVIEW; Finding Plenty of Rest Stops Along the Road to Discovery
NYTimes - over 19 years
In ''Love Always,'' a young woman named Julia Bradshaw goes on a journey of self-discovery, and 90 minutes in her company seems like a long time on the road to nowhere. Marisa Ryan, who portrays Julia on her peripatetic trip from San Diego to Spokane, Wash., is photogenic enough to divert the eye, but there is not a whole lot to engage the
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NYTimes article
Timeline
Learn about memorable moments in the evolution of Marisa Ryan
    TWENTIES
  • 1997
    Age 22
    She has also appeared in the films Brooklyn Lobster, Riding in Cars with Boys, Wet Hot American Summer. In 1997, she made directorial debut with the independent short film Three Women of Pain which she also co-wrote. In 1993, Ryan was married to actor Jeremy Sisto. They were divorced in 2002, after nine years of marriage.
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  • CHILDHOOD
  • 1974
    Born
    Born on November 20, 1974.
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