McCarthy in 2006
|Born||Jennifer Ann McCarthy
November 1, 1972
Chicago, Illinois, U.S.
|Occupation||Actress, comedian, model, author, activist|
|Spouse(s)||John Mallory Asher (1999–2005; divorced)|
|Partner(s)||Jim Carrey (2005–2010)|
Jennifer Ann "Jenny" McCarthy (born November 1, 1972) is an American model, comedian, actress, author, activist, and game show host. She began her career in 1993 as a nude model for Playboy magazine and was later named their Playmate of the Year. McCarthy then parlayed her Playboy fame into a television and film acting career. More recently, she has written books about parenting, and has become an activist promoting research into environmental causes and alternative biomedical treatments for autism. She has claimed that vaccines cause autism and that chelation therapy helped cure her son—claims considered false by the medical community.
Early life 
McCarthy was born in Evergreen Park, Illinois, to a middle-class Catholic family of Irish and Polish descent. She lived in the West Elsdon neighborhood of Chicago. She is the second of four daughters; her sisters are named Lynette, Joanne and Amy. Her cousin is Academy Award-nominated actress Melissa McCarthy of Bridesmaids and Mike and Molly. McCarthy's mother, Linda, was a housewife and courtroom custodian, and her father, Dan McCarthy, was a steel mill foreman.
As a teenager, McCarthy attended Mother McAuley Liberal Arts High School (whose school sweater she donned in the pages of Playboy) and was a cheerleader at both Brother Rice High School and St. Laurence High Schools, although she has referred to herself as an "outcast" at her school and has described how she was repeatedly bullied by classmates.
Modeling and acting 
|Playboy centerfold appearance|
|Preceded by||Carrie Westcott|
|Succeeded by||Julianna Young|
|Playmate of the Year|
|Preceded by||Anna Nicole Smith|
|Succeeded by||Julie Lynn Cialini|
|Born||1 November 1972|
|Measurements||Bust: 38 in (97 cm)
Waist: 24 in (61 cm)
Hips: 34 in (86 cm)
|Height||5 ft 7 in (1.70 m)|
|Weight||120 lb (54 kg)|
In 1993, Playboy magazine offered McCarthy $20,000 (equivalent to $31,785 today) to pose for its October issue. McCarthy became the Playmate of the Month and later the Playmate of the Year and was paid a $100,000 salary. In 1994, because of her newfound public attention, McCarthy moved to Los Angeles and, for a time, hosted Hot Rocks, a Playboy TV show featuring uncensored music videos.
In 1995, when MTV chose McCarthy to be the host of a new dating show called Singled Out, she left Hot Rocks. Her job as a host was a success, and Playboy wanted her to do more modeling. That same year, she also appeared at World Wrestling Federation (WWF) pay-per-view event WrestleMania XI as a guest valet for villain Shawn Michaels, who faced heroic WWF Champion, Diesel. She left after the match with the victor, Diesel. McCarthy returned to World Wrestling Entertainment (WWE, formerly the WWF) on the August 2, 2008 edition of Saturday Night's Main Event to thank the fans for supporting Generation Rescue, an autism advocacy organization. In 1996, she landed a small part in the comedy The Stupids. In 1997, McCarthy launched two shows. The first one was an MTV sketch comedy show The Jenny McCarthy Show, which was sufficiently popular for NBC to sign her for an eponymous sitcom later that year, Jenny. The latter show is generally considered a disappointment and was quickly canceled. Also in 1997, she appeared on one of two covers for the September issue of Playboy (the other cover featured Pamela Anderson). McCarthy also released an autobiography: Jen-X: Jenny McCarthy's Open Book.
In 1998, McCarthy's first major movie role was alongside Trey Parker and Matt Stone in the comedy BASEketball. The following year, she starred in Diamonds, a movie which was directed by her then-husband John Mallory Asher. In 2000, she had a role in the horror movie Scream 3, and three years later she parodied that role in horror film spoof Scary Movie 3 along with fellow Playmate and actress Pamela Anderson. In 2005, McCarthy produced, wrote, and starred in the movie Dirty Love, where she was again directed by her husband at the time, John Asher. In March 2006, she was given Razzie Awards for "Worst Actress", "Worst Screenplay", and "Worst Picture" for her work on Dirty Love, which also earned Asher a Razzie for "Worst Director."
In addition to her early TV fame on MTV and her short-lived, self-titled NBC sitcom, McCarthy has guest starred in a variety of other television shows including Stacked, Charmed, The Drew Carey Show, Wings, Fastlane, Two and a Half Men and Just Shoot Me!. She was the voice of Six in the third season of Canadian computer-animated science fiction cartoon Tripping the Rift. In 2005, McCarthy hosted a show on E! called Party at the Palms. The reality show, which was filmed at The Palms Hotel in Las Vegas, featured hotel guests, party goers, and celebrities.
McCarthy has continued her work with Playboy over the years, both as a model and in other capacities. She appeared on the cover of the magazine's January 2005 issue wearing a leopard skin version of the company's iconic "bunny suit" and was featured in a pictorial shot at Elvis Presley's Graceland mansion in that same issue. She was the second woman (following Carmen Electra) and first former Playmate to become a celebrity photographer for the Playboy Cyber Club, where she photographed model Jennifer Madden.
In 2007, McCarthy starred in a five-episode online series, called In the Motherhood, along with Chelsea Handler and Leah Remini. The show aired on MSN and was based on being a mother where users could submit their stories to have it made into real webisodes.
She has also appeared in two video games: playing the role of Agent Tanya in the video game Command and Conquer: Red Alert 3, replacing Kari Wührer, and the fitness video game Your Shape Featuring Jenny McCarthy.
On December 31, 2010, McCarthy was a correspondent in Times Square for ABC's Dick Clark's New Year's Rockin' Eve. She also appeared in the 40th anniversary of ABC's New Year celebration where she kissed a nearby New York City cop. She appeared in the December 31, 2012 edition of New Year's Rockin' Eve and kissed a midshipman of the United States Merchant Marine Academy.
Public persona 
McCarthy once modeled for Candie's, a shoe company. In one magazine ad, McCarthy posed on a toilet seat with her underwear near her ankles. Cultural scholar Collin Gifford Brooke wrote that the ad's "taboo nature" brought it attention, while noting that the ad itself helped to weaken that taboo. Another Candie's ad depicted McCarthy passing wind in a crowded elevator.
Personal life 
McCarthy dated manager Ray Manzella from 1994 until 1998. McCarthy began dating actor/director John Mallory Asher late in 1998. The couple became engaged in January 1999, and married on September 11 of that year. They have a son, Evan Joseph, born on May 18, 2002. Evan was diagnosed with autism. McCarthy and Asher divorced in September 2005.
In December 2005, McCarthy began dating actor Jim Carrey. They did not make their relationship public until June 2006. She announced on The Ellen DeGeneres Show on April 2, 2008 that she and Carrey were living together, but had no plans to marry, as they did not need a "piece of paper." Carrey almost made a mock proposal to McCarthy as a promotion to the film Yes Man for Ellen's Twelve Days of Holidays. McCarthy and Carrey announced that they had split up in April 2010.
Activism and autism controversy 
In May 2007, McCarthy announced that her son Evan was diagnosed with autism in 2005. Before claiming that her son's autism was caused by vaccination, McCarthy wrote that he was gifted, a "crystal child", and she an "indigo mom". Evan's disorder began with seizures and his improvement occurred after the seizures were treated, symptoms experts have noted are more consistent with Landau–Kleffner syndrome, often misdiagnosed as autism. McCarthy served as a spokesperson for Talk About Curing Autism (TACA) from June 2007 until October 2008. She participated in fundraisers, online chats, and other activities for the non-profit organization to help families affected by autism spectrum disorders. Her first fundraiser for TACA, Ante Up for Autism, was held on October 20, 2007, in Irvine, California. She is a prominent spokesperson and activist for the Generation Rescue foundation, and serves on its Board of Directors as of January 2011.
A study found 24% of parents placed "some trust" in information on vaccine safety from celebrities like Jenny McCarthy.
McCarthy's book on the subject, Louder than Words: A Mother's Journey in Healing Autism, was published September 17, 2007. She stated both in her book and during her appearance on The Oprah Winfrey Show that her husband was unable to deal with their son's autism, which led to their divorce. In 2008, she appeared on a Larry King Live special dedicated to the subject, and argued that vaccines can trigger autism. In an April 27, 2010 PBS Frontline documentary, she was interviewed about the controversy between vaccine opponents and public health experts.
In addition to conventional, intensive Applied Behavioral Analysis (ABA) therapy, McCarthy tried a gluten-free and casein-free diet, hyperbaric oxygen chambers, chelation, aromatherapies, electromagnetics, spoons rubbed on his body, multivitamin therapy, B-12 shots and numerous prescription drugs. "Try everything," she advises parents, "It was amazing to watch, over the course of doing this, how certain therapies work for certain kids and they completely don't work for others ... When something didn't work for Evan, I didn't stop. I stopped that treatment, but I didn't stop." McCarthy has stated on talk shows and at rallies that chelation therapy helped her son recover from autism. The underlying rationale for chelation, the speculation that mercury in vaccines causes autism, has been roundly rejected by scientific studies, with the National Institute of Mental Health concluding that children with autism are unlikely to receive any benefit to balance the risks of heart attack, stroke and cardiac arrest posed by the chelating agents used in the treatment.
McCarthy's public presence, and vocal activism on the vaccination-autism controversy, led, in 2008, to her being awarded The James Randi Educational Foundation's Pigasus Award, which is a tongue-in-cheek award granted for contributions to pseudoscience, for the 'Performer Who Has Fooled The Greatest Number of People with The Least Amount of Effort'. Randi stated in a video on the JREF's website that he did sympathize with the plight of McCarthy and her child, but admonished her for using her public presence in a way that may discourage parents from having their own children vaccinated.
McCarthy's claims that vaccines cause autism are not supported by any medical evidence, and the original paper by Andrew Wakefield that formed the basis for the claims (and for whose book McCarthy wrote a foreword) has been shown to be based on manipulated data and fraudulent research. The BMJ published a 2011 article by journalist Brian Deer, based on information uncovered by Freedom of Information legislation after the British General Medical Council (GMC) inquiry into allegations of misconduct against Wakefield that led to him being struck-off from the medical register (unable to practice medicine in the UK) and his articles retracted, stating that Wakefield had planned a venture to profit from the MMR vaccine scare.
Parental concerns over vaccines have led to decreased immunization rates and increased incidence of measles, a highly contagious and sometimes deadly disease and whooping cough. Neil Cameron, a historian who specializes in the history of science, writing for The Montreal Gazette labeled the controversy a "failure of journalism" that resulted in unnecessary deaths, saying that The Lancet should not have published a study based on "statistically meaningless results" from only 12 cases and that a grapevine of worried parents and "nincompoop" celebrities fueled the widespread fears.
Generation Rescue issued a statement that the "media circus" following the revelation of fraud and manipulation of data was "much ado about nothing", which led USA Today to report that McCarthy had "taken a beating on Twitter". Salon.com responded to Generation Rescue's statement with this:
"It's high time the woman who once said that 'I do believe sadly it's going to take some diseases coming back to realize that we need to change and develop vaccines that are safe' took a step back and reconsidered the merits of that increasingly crackpot stance. And it's time she acknowledged that clinging to research that's been deemed patently fraudulent does not make one a 'mother warrior.' It makes her a menace."
In January 2011, McCarthy defended Wakefield, saying that he had listened to parents, reported what they said, and recommended further investigation. "Since when is repeating the words of parents and recommending further investigation a crime? As I've learned, the answer is whenever someone questions the safety of any vaccines. For some reason, parents aren't being told that this "new" information about Dr. Wakefield isn't a medical report, but merely the allegations of a single British journalist named Brian Deer", she said of the controversy.
In early 2013, the Ottawa Regional Cancer Foundation dropped their plans to have McCarthy headline their "Bust a Move" charity fundraiser because of criticisms of her using her celebrity status to promote views "considered dangerous by most of the medical establishment". While McCarthy posted on Twitter that she had to "pull out" due to a "taping conflict", the event organiser Linda Eagen stated in an interview. that they had to "negotiate a financial settlement with her [McCarthy's] representatives to get out of the deal".
- Jen-X: Jenny McCarthy's Open Book, an autobiography (Harpercollins November 1997, ISBN 978-0-06-039233-8).
- Belly Laughs: The Naked Truth about Pregnancy and Childbirth (DaCapo Press, December 13, 2005, ISBN 978-0-7382-0949-4)
- Baby Laughs: The Naked Truth about the First Year of Mommyhood (Plume, April 4, 2006, ISBN 978-0-525-94883-4)
- Life Laughs: The Naked Truth about Motherhood, Marriage, and Moving On (Plume, March 27, 2007, ISBN 978-0-525-94947-3)
- Louder than Words: A Mother's Journey in Healing Autism (Plume, September 17, 2007, (ISBN 978-0-525-95011-0)
- Mother Warriors: A Nation of Parents Healing Autism Against All Odds (Plume, September 23, 2008, ISBN 978-0-525-95069-1)
- Healing and Preventing Autism Co-written with Dr. Jerry Kartzinel. (Dutton Adult, March 31, 2009, ISBN 978-0-525-95103-2)
- Love, Lust & Faking It: The Naked Truth About Sex, Lies, and True Romance (Harper, September 28, 2010, ISBN 978-0062012982)
- Bad Habits: Confessions of a Recovering Catholic (Hyperion, October 2, 2012, ISBN 0060392339),
|1995||Things to Do in Denver When You're Dead||Blonde Nurse|
|1996||The Stupids||Glamorous Actress|
|2000||Scream 3||Sarah Darling||Candy Brooks|
|Python||Francesca Garibaldi||made for TV|
|2002||Crazy Little Thing||Whitney Ann Barnsley|
|2003||Scary Movie 3||Katie Embry|
|2005||Dirty Love||Rebecca Sommers|
|2006||Lingerie Bowl||—||made for TV|
|John Tucker Must Die||Lori|
|Santa Baby||Mary Class/ Mary Claus||made for TV|
|2009||Santa Baby 2: Christmas Maybe||Mary Class/Mary Claus||made for TV|
Television work 
|1998||The Big Breakfast|
|1999||Home Improvement||Guest star in episode "Young at Heart"|
|2000||Just Shoot Me!|
|2001||Honey Vicarro||Unsold pilot|
|2003||Untitled Jenny McCarthy Project||Unsold pilot|
|Less Than Perfect|
|2003–2004||One on One|
|2004||Hope & Faith|
|What I Like About You|
|The Bad Girl's Guide||Canceled after 6 episodes|
|2005–2006||Party @ the Palms|
|2006||My Name Is Earl|
|2006-2007||Tripping the Rift||Voice of Six|
|2007–2008, 2010, 2011||Two and a Half Men|
|2008||Saturday Night's Main Event||Saturday Night's Main Event XXXVI|
|2009||Chuck||Episode "Chuck vs. the Suburbs"|
|2010–present||Dick Clark's New Year's Rockin' Eve Times Square correspondent|
|2012||The Price Is Right|
|Windy City Live|
|Love in the Wild|
|Extreme Makeover: Home Edition|
|Surprise With Jenny McCarthy|
|2013||The Jenny McCarthy Show||Talk show|
Video game work 
See also 
- "Playmate listing". Retrieved 8 March 2009.
- "Jenny McCarthy Profile" E! Online. Retrieved 2007-09-19.
- Fallik D (2008). "After vaccine–autism case settlement, MDs urged to continue recommending vaccines". Neurol Today 8 (11): 1, 8. doi:10.1097/01.NT.0000324682.98661.5c.
- Rochman, Bonnie (26 April 2011). "Jenny McCarthy, Vaccine Expert? A Quarter of Parents Trust Celebrities". Time. Retrieved 6 May 2011.
- Greenfeld KT (February 25, 2010). "The autism debate: who's afraid of Jenny McCarthy?". Time.
- "''The Joy Behar Show'' interview - aired October 7, 2010". Livedash.com. Retrieved 2011-07-18.
- "Jenny McCarthy's Genitals Compared To 'Roadkill' - Starpulse.com". www.starpulse.com. September 28, 2010. Retrieved October 7, 2010. "I see them talk to the make-up artist and the make-up artist comes walking over and she goes, 'They said they'd never saw anyone as hairy as you their entire life.' I said, 'Well, I'm half Polish!'"
- Serpe, Gina (2011-09-19). "So True? So False? Is New Emmy Winner Melissa McCarthy Really Related to Jenny McCarthy?!". ca.eonline.com. Retrieved 2 January 2012.
- "Melissa McCarthy Biography". TVGuide.com. Retrieved April 29, 2008.
- "The McCarthy Era". The New York Times.[dead link]
- "Jenny McCarthy Biography (1972– )". Filmreference.com. Retrieved 2011-07-18.
- Austin, Michael and Jennifer Wehunt, "Before They Were Famous," Chicago, pg. 76, February 2007, Volume 56, number 2.
- USA WEEKEND Magazine[dead link]
- Jenny McCarthy on "Dr. Drew" on HLN, Oct. 10, 2011, available at http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=hBfJn0UZ4oI
- The New York Times Magazine, "Heroine Worship: The McCarthy Era"
- "Jen-X: Jenny McCarthy's Open Book". Amazon.com. Retrieved 2010-05-06.
- John Wilson and The Golden Raspberry Award Foundation (2006). "26th Annual Golden Raspberry (Razzie©) Award 'Winners'".
- Las Vegas Review-Journal, "SHOOTING STARS: 'Party at the Palms' begins filming with host Jenny McCarthy," June 06, 2005
- "Amy McCarthy". Playboy.com. January 2005. Retrieved 2007-09-18.
- "ABC.com - Television Shows & Programming". Inthemotherhood.com. Retrieved 2011-07-18.
- "Playmate News". Playboy (Playboy Inc.) 56: 166–167. December 2009.
- "Jenny McCarthy locked lips with mystery cop on New Year's Eve". NBC News Online. Retrieved 2013-01-07.
- "Sealed with a kiss! Jenny McCarthy re-enacts famous VJ Day smooch with one lucky man as she parties in Times Square". Mail Online. Retrieved 2013-01-07.
- Margaret, Mary (2012-04-19). "Jenny McCarthy: 'I'm Taking Baby Steps' with New Romance". Parade. Retrieved 2012-05-05.
- Collin Gifford Brooke (2003). "Sex(haustion) Sells: Marketing in a Saturated Mediascape". In Tom Reichert and Jacqueline Lambiase. Sex in Advertising: Perspectives on the Erotic Appeal. Lawrence Erlbaum Associates. ISBN 0-8058-4118-0.
- "So Bad It’s Good: Why Really Awful Ad Campaigns Work So Well". BNET. Retrieved 2011-07-18.
- Boehning, Julie C. Footwear News. July 28, 1997. http://www.highbeam.com/doc/1G1-19632413.html. retrieved July 17, 2011.
- Stuart Heritage (2006-03-06). "Glory At The Razzies For Tom Cruise & Nicole Kidman—Hecklerspray: Music, Movies, TV, Celebs, Games and Gossip". Hecklerspray.com. Retrieved 2011-07-18.
- Orecklin, Michele (February 1, 1999). "Jenny Cme Back". Time (Time Inc.). Retrieved October 5, 2008.
- "The John Asher and Jenny McCarthy Divorce". recordssitereview.com. Retrieved October 2, 2011.
- Dreben, Jeb (November 3, 2008). "Jenny McCarthy Doesn't 'Need Piece of Paper to Prove My Love'". People Magazine (people.com). Retrieved December 29, 2010.
- Levin, Gary (April 6, 2010). "Jim Carrey, Jenny McCarthy announce split". USA Today. Retrieved April 6, 2010.
- "Jenny McCarthy ‘Giddy’ Over New Romance With Brian Urlacher". CBS Local Media. 2012-04-23. Retrieved 2012-04-27.
- "Chicago sizzle". New York Post. 2012-04-27. Retrieved 2012-04-26.
- Zwecker, Bill (2012-04-22). "Jenny McCarthy giddy over her love touchdown with Brian Urlacher". Chicago Sun-Times. Retrieved 2012-04-27.
- Jordan, Julie (2012-08-16). "Jenny McCarthy & Brian Urlacher Split Up". People. Retrieved 2012-08-16.
- McCarthy J (2006). "Insights of an indigo mom: a mother's awakening". Children of the New Earth. Retrieved February 1, 2009.
- Rubin DB (2008). "Fanning the vaccine–autism link". Neurol Today 8 (15): 3. doi:10.1097/01.NT.0000335577.64245.34.
- Ackerman L (October 5, 2008). "TACA & Jenny McCarthy". Retrieved November 4, 2008.[dead link]
- zekedesign.com. "Taca". Ante Up For Autism. Retrieved 2011-07-18.
- Coombes R (2009). "Vaccine disputes" (PDF). BMJ 338: b2435. doi:10.1136/bmj.b2435. PMID 19546136.
- "Leadership:Board of Directors". Generation Rescue. 2011. Retrieved January 7, 2011.
- Gross L (2009). "A broken trust: lessons from the vaccine–autism wars". PLoS Biol 7 (5): e1000114. doi:10.1371/journal.pbio.1000114. PMC 2682483. PMID 19478850.
- "CNN Larry King Live: Jenny McCarthy's Autism Fight, Aired April 2, 2008". Retrieved May 11, 2009.
- Aucoin, Don (April 27, 2010). "Measured doses of fact, friction in ‘Vaccine War'". The Boston Globe.
- "The Vaccine War", PBS FRONTLINE documentary, April 27, 2010
- Stokstad E (2008). "Stalled trial for autism highlights dilemma of alternative treatments". Science 321 (5887): 326. doi:10.1126/science.321.5887.326. PMID 18635766.
- "Pigasus Awards for 2008 Announced". James Randi Educational Foundation. April 1, 2009. Retrieved April 16, 2010.
- "Study linking vaccines to autism is 'fraudulent'". Time. January 6, 2011. Retrieved January 7, 2011.
- Godlee F, Smith J, Marcovitch H (2011). "Wakefield's article linking MMR vaccine and autism was fraudulent". BMJ. 342:c7452: c7452. doi:10.1136/bmj.c7452. PMID 21209060.
- Deer B (2011). "How the case against the MMR vaccine was fixed". BMJ 342: c5347. doi:10.1136/bmj.c5347. PMID 21209059.
- "Study linking vaccine to autism was fraud". NPR. Associated Press. January 5, 2011. Retrieved January 6, 2011.[dead link]
- "Retracted autism study an 'elaborate fraud,' British journal finds". Atlanta: CNN. January 6, 2011. Retrieved January 6, 2011.
- Deer B (January 11, 2011). "How the vaccine crisis was meant to make money". BMJ. 342:c5258: c5258. doi:10.1136/bmj.c5258.
- Stein, Rob (January 11, 2011). "Wakefield tried to capitalize on autism-vaccine link, report says". The Washington Post. Retrieved January 12, 2011.
- "Vaccine study's author held related patent, medical journal reports". CNN. January 11, 2011. Retrieved January 12, 2011.
- Russell, Peter (January 11, 2011). "MMR Doctor 'Planned to Make Millions,' Journal Claims". WebMD Health News. Retrieved January 12, 2011.
- Lin RG II (May 2, 2008). "Rise in measles prompts concern". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved November 4, 2008.
- Cameron, Neil (January 12, 2011). "Autism 'study' represents a failure of journalism". The Montreal Gazette. Retrieved January 12, 2011.[dead link]
- "Jenny McCarthy's Generation Rescue". Generation Rescue. Retrieved January 6, 2011.
- Levin, Gary (January 6, 2011). "Jenny McCarthy under fire on Twitter". USA Today. Retrieved January 7, 2011.
- Williams, Mary Elizabeth (January 6, 2011). "Jenny McCarthy's autism fight grows more misguided". Retrieved January 7, 2011.
- McCarthy, Jenny (January 10, 2011). "Jenny McCarthy: In the Vaccine-Autism Debate, What Can Parents Believe?". Huffington Post. Retrieved January 12, 2011.
- "Anti-vaccine crusader Jenny McCarthy to headline Bust a Move Ottawa". Retrieved 2013-02-06.
- Belluz, Julia. "How did Jenny McCarthy earn a platform at a cancer fundraiser?". Macleans. Retrieved 6 February 2013.
- Vexler, Liisa. "Organizers Misguided". Ottawa Citizen. Retrieved 6 February 2013.
- LaFleche, Grant. "Sometimes the burning stupid doesn't win". The Standard. Retrieved 6 February 2013.
- Lofaro, Tony. "Ottawa cancer foundation drops Jenny McCarthy from Bust a Move fundraiser". Ottawa Citizen. Retrieved 6 February 2013.
|Wikimedia Commons has media related to: Jenny McCarthy|
- Jenny McCarthy at Playboy Online
- Jenny McCarthy0 at Yahoo! Movies
- Jenny McCarthy at the Internet Movie Database
|MTV Europe Music Awards host