|Born||Ángeles Balbiani Morea
7 August 1981
Buenos Aires, Argentina
|Other names||Ángie Balbiani|
|Occupation||Actress, occasional singer, former model|
|Spouse(s)||Félix Maglione (June 16, 2007—present)|
Balbiani was born Ángeles Balbiani Morea in Buenos Aires, Argentina. She made her debut appearance in media as a child model, aged three. Balbiani was the student at the University of Dramatic Arts in Buenos Aires, when she landed her first role on television series Rebelde Way.
In 2002, Balbiani landed the role of Felicitas Mitre on teenage soap opera Rebelde Way, created by Chiquititas author Cris Morena. Thanks to this role, Balbiani became a recognized television actress in many countries worldwide, including Eastern and Southern Europe, Israel and Latin America. She co-starred Luisana Lopilato, Camila Bordonaba, Benjamín Rojas and Felipe Colombo.
In one episode of Rebelde Way, she performed Erreway song "Inmortal", and was a member of Erreway in television series for a very short time. Balbiani was also the companion of Erreway on their tours, Erreway en Grand Rex (2002), Nuestro Tiempo (2003) and Gira 2004 (2004).
In 2004, she got the role of Sofia Santillán in another series of Cris Morena, Floricienta, co-starring Florencia Bertotti, Juan Gil Navarro and Benjamín Rojas. She has then made a pause in her career due to her marriage and pregnancy.
Balbiani's parents separated when she was nine; her mother later remarried to a man named Javier. She has an older sister, Barbara, an older brother, José Manuel, and two younger brothers, Rodrigo and Marcial.
She is nicknamed Angie, Angu, Reina, Simpática and Pendeja for her friends. Her favorite actor is Marlon Brando; favorite film Todo sobre mi madre. Balbiani's favorite music artist is Arjona and her favorite writer is Paul Auster. She said she would like to live in Milan or Florence.
Balbiano married Félix Maglione on June 16, 2007, in Buenos Aires. In 2007, she gave a birth to their first child, named Benjamín.
Balbiani is currently finishing her journalism studies.