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Andrea Martin

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Andrea Martin
Martin in 2019
Andrea Louise Martin

(1947-01-15) January 15, 1947 (age 77)[1]
  • United States
  • Canada
Alma materEmerson College
  • Actress
  • comedian
  • singer
Years active1970–present

Andrea Louise Martin (born January 15, 1947) is an American and Canadian actress,[2] best known for her work in the television series SCTV and Great News. She has appeared in films such as Black Christmas (1974), Wag the Dog (1997), Hedwig and the Angry Inch (2001), My Big Fat Greek Wedding (2002), My Big Fat Greek Wedding 2 (2016), and Little Italy (2018). She has also lent her voice to the animated films Anastasia (1997), The Rugrats Movie (1998), and Jimmy Neutron: Boy Genius (2001). Since 2021, she co-stars in the supernatural drama series Evil.

Martin has been equally prolific in the world of theater, winning Tony Awards for both My Favorite Year and the 2013 revival of Pippin. Martin also appeared on Broadway in Candide, Oklahoma!, Fiddler on the Roof, Young Frankenstein, Exit the King, and Act One. She has received five nominations for the Tony Award for Best Featured Actress in a Musical, more than any other actress in the award's history. She received her first nomination for the Tony Award for Best Featured Actress in a Play for the 2016 revival of Noises Off.

Early life[edit]

Andrea Martin was born on January 15, 1947, in Portland, Maine,[3][4] the eldest of three children of Armenian-American parents Sybil A. (Armenian: Սյբիլ մանօգիան մարտին; née Manoogian) and John Papazian Martin (Armenian: ձոհն պապազիան մարտին; 1917–2010).[5][6] Her paternal grandparents were from Van, present-day Turkey, who had escaped the Armenian Genocide.[7] Her maternal grandmother immigrated to the U.S. at the age of 15.[8] Her paternal grandfather, an amateur thespian, changed the family's name from Papazian to Martin.[9] Her maternal grandparents, who were from Constantinople, started the Armenian School at the Chestnut Street Church in Portland, Maine.[10][11][12][8][13][14][15] Andrea's father owned Martin's Foods, a grocery-store chain.[16] She has mentioned that although her grandparents "did not know what assimilation was," her parents worked very hard to assimilate into the U.S. As such, Martin only started connecting with her ancestral identity later in life.[17]

When she was two years old, her mother's leg had broken, so she would often read to her daughter. She and her mother would often take turns reading Shakespeare, Paul Revere's Ride, and Edgar Allan Poe’s The Raven. She took piano lessons when she was eight, reciting a poem about a kitten at the rotunda of the Portland Museum of Art and played the piano there. Martin transferred from Nathan Clifford School to St. Joseph’s Academy before entering high school. She graduated from Deering High School in 1965, where she was a member of the Dramatic Club and won Miss Deering High 1965.[10]


Soon after graduating from Emerson College, Martin won a role in a touring company of You're a Good Man, Charlie Brown. After frequent visits to Toronto, she relocated from New York City to Toronto in 1970 and immediately found steady work in television, film, and theater.

In 1972, Martin played the character Robin in a Toronto production of Godspell, with a company that included future stars Gilda Radner, Martin Short, Eugene Levy, and Victor Garber, and musical director Paul Shaffer.[18] Two of her early film roles were in horror films, 1973's Cannibal Girls, for which she won the Sitges Film Festival Award for Best Actress, and in 1974, as the bookish sorority sister Phyllis in Black Christmas, a Canadian slasher.

In 1976, she joined then-unknowns John Candy, Dave Thomas, Eugene Levy, Catherine O'Hara, Harold Ramis, and Joe Flaherty on the Canadian sketch comedy television series, SCTV, which was set at fictional television station "Second City Television", or SCTV, in Melonville. Martin most notably portrayed leopard print-wearing station manager Edith Prickley, whose dealings with the staff, including president/owner Guy Caballero, clueless newscaster Earl Camembert, and washed-up actor Johnny LaRue, helped to provide much of the show's humor. Other notable characters Martin played included Pirini Scleroso, an immigrant from Eastern Europe, organ saleswoman Edna Boil, feminist TV show host Libby Wolfson, and children's entertainer Mrs. Falbo. Her talent for impersonation was key in her humorous portrayals of Barbra Streisand, Ethel Merman, Arlene Francis, Pauline Kael, Sally Field, Sophia Loren, Beverly Sills, Lynn Redgrave, Linda Lavin, Bernadette Peters, Liza Minnelli, Connie Francis, Mother Teresa, Joni Mitchell, Alice B. Toklas, Patti Smith, Brenda Vaccaro, and Indira Gandhi.[19] In 1981, Martin was Emmy-nominated for Outstanding Supporting Actress in a Variety Show for her work in SCTV.

Her 1970s stage work eventually included the Toronto branch of the improvisational comedy troupe The Second City, a group which produced almost the entire cast of SCTV. In 1992, she made her Broadway debut in the musical My Favorite Year, for which she won the Tony Award, Theatre World Award, and Drama Desk Award for Best Featured Actress in a Musical.[20]

Her additional Broadway credits include Candide (1997) and Oklahoma! (2002), and the Broadway premiere of Young Frankenstein (2007), all of which brought her Tony Award nominations for Best Featured Actress in a Musical.[21]

Martin starred alongside Geoffrey Rush and Susan Sarandon in the Broadway revival of Exit the King. For her performance as Juliette, she was nominated for a Drama Desk and an Outer Critics Circle Award. She wrote and performed in the critically acclaimed one-woman show Nude, Nude, Totally Nude in Los Angeles and New York City,[22] receiving a 1996 Drama Desk Award for Outstanding One Person Show.

Her other theater credits include the leads in The Rose Tattoo and Betty's Summer Vacation, for which she won the Elliot Norton Award for Best Actress, both produced at the Huntington Theatre in Boston. During the winter of 2012–2013, she played Berthe, Pippin's grandmother, in the American Repertory Theater production of Pippin in Cambridge, Massachusetts, singing the classic song "No Time At All".[23] The show transferred to Broadway at the Music Box Theatre and opened in April 2013. For Pippin Martin won the Drama Desk Award for Outstanding Featured Actress in a Musical, the Outer Critics Circle Award for Best Featured Actress in a Musical and the Tony Award for Best Featured Actress in a Musical. Martin's last performance as Berthe in the Broadway production of Pippin was on September 22, 2013. She appeared on Broadway in the new play written and directed by James Lapine, Act One, for which she received the Outer Critics Circle Award.[24][25]

Martin played Wanda Falbo the Word Fairy in a series of short segments on Sesame Street, debuting in 1989. The character was based on Mrs. Falbo, one of Martin's SCTV characters. She also appeared on Kate & Allie as the executive producer of a low-rated cable channel, which was spun-off into her own CBS series, Roxie. Martin is known to Star Trek fans as one of two actresses to play Ishka, Quark's iconoclastic mother on Star Trek: Deep Space Nine. For her role, she was made up to appear as an older woman, although in reality, Martin is less than three years older than Armin Shimerman, who played Quark.

Martin has won two Emmy Awards for Outstanding Writing in a Variety or Music Program in 1982 and 1983. She has done considerable voice work in animated film and television productions such as Anastasia, The Adventures of Jimmy Neutron: Boy Genius, The Grim Adventures of Billy and Mandy, Rugrats as Aunt Miriam, The Secret of NIMH 2: Timmy to the Rescue as Muriel - Floyd's wife, The Simpsons (as Apu's mother), Recess as Lunchlady Harriet, the 1999 version of The Woody Woodpecker Show, Earthworm Jim, Kim Possible, The Buzz On Maggie, SpongeBob SquarePants, and Brother Bear 2. She also appeared in the 1993 television adaptation of Gypsy starring Bette Midler.[26]

In 1997, Martin starred in the television series Life... and Stuff.[27]

Her screen credits include All Over the Guy, in which she played Dr. Ellen Wyckoff—Dan Bucatinsky's therapist mother, Club Paradise, Wag the Dog, All I Want for Christmas, Worth Winning, Hedwig and the Angry Inch, Stepping Out, The Producers, and My Big Fat Greek Wedding, in which she portrayed Aunt Voula, a role she reprised in the small-screen adaptation, My Big Fat Greek Life, the 2016 sequel, My Big Fat Greek Wedding 2 and My Big Fat Greek Wedding 3 (2023).

In 2006, she played a major role in the remake of Black Christmas. She played Helaine in the 2009 breakout independent film Breaking Upwards. In the episode titled Pupil, she played an emergency room patient on the Showtime series, Nurse Jackie, which was aired July 27, 2009. In 2012, she provided the voice of Penny in the American Dad! episode "Stan's Best Friend" and appeared in an episode of 30 Rock titled "My Whole Life Is Thunder." Martin appeared in Night at the Museum 3 and Hulu's original series, Difficult People, starring Billy Eichner and Julie Klausner, and produced by Amy Poehler. It premiered August 5, 2015. She played Prudy Pingleton on Hairspray Live!, which aired on December 7, 2016.

She appears in the NBC sitcom Working the Engels.

In late 2015 to early 2016, Martin performed as Dotty Otley in the limited-run Roundabout Theatre Company revival of Noises Off, directed by Jeremy Herrin. Martin was nominated for the Tony Award for Best Featured Actress in a Play for her performance.

Martin tours throughout Canada and the United States in her one-woman show, Andrea Martin: Final Days, Everything Must Go! with her musical director Seth Rudetsky.

In 2018, Martin, along with fellow Canadians Seth Rogen and Leonard Cohen, was inducted into Canada's Walk of Fame.[28]

Martin was set to perform on Broadway opposite Nathan Lane beginning March 2019 in the world premiere of Taylor Mac's new comedy Gary: A Sequel to Titus Andronicus, directed by George C. Wolfe. On March 4, 2019, Martin withdrew from the production, having broken four ribs in an accident during rehearsal.[29]

Personal life[edit]

Martin divides her time between Los Angeles and Toronto. On December 8, 2017, on The Marilyn Denis Show, Martin announced that after 47 years in Canada, she had become a Canadian citizen. She was previously married to Bob Dolman and had two sons with him, Joe and Jack. She has a grandchild via her elder son.[30] Through her marriage to Dolman, she was the sister-in-law of actor/comedian Martin Short, who married Dolman’s sister Nancy.



Year Title Role Notes
1971 Foxy Lady Girl Next Door
1973 Cannibal Girls Gloria Wellaby
1974 Black Christmas Phyllis "Phyl" Carlson
1980 Wholly Moses! Zipporah
1982 Soup for One Concord Seductress
1986 Club Paradise Linda White
1987 Innerspace Waiting Room Patient
1988 Martha, Ruth and Edie Ruth
Kid Safe: The Video Kathy Tudor Educational video
1989 Rude Awakening April Stool
Worth Winning Claire Broudy
1990 Too Much Sun Bitsy
1991 Stepping Out Dorothy
All I Want for Christmas Olivia
Ted & Venus Bag Lady
1992 Itsy Bitsy Spider Music Teacher Short
The Trial of Red Riding Hood Grandma Direct-to-video
1993 Gypsy Miss Cratchitt
1996 Bogus Penny
1997 Anastasia Phlegmenkoff, Old Woman Voice[31]
Wag the Dog Liz Butsky
1998 The Rugrats Movie Aunt Miriam Pickles Voice[31]
The Secret of NIMH 2: Timmy to the Rescue Muriel Voice, direct-to-video[31]
1999 Bartok the Magnificent Baba Yaga Voice, direct-to-video[31]
2000 Believe Muriel Twyman
Loser Professor
2001 Hedwig and the Angry Inch Phyllis Stein
Recess: School's Out Lunchlady Harriet Voice[31]
All Over the Guy Dr. Ellen Wyckoff
Jimmy Neutron: Boy Genius Ms. Fowl Voice[31]
2002 My Big Fat Greek Wedding Aunt Voula
2004 New York Minute Senator Anne Lipton
2005 The Producers Kiss Me-Feel Me
2006 The TV Set Becky
Brother Bear 2 Anda Voice, direct-to-video[31]
How to Eat Fried Worms Mrs. Bommley
Young Triffie Mrs. Grace Melrose
Black Christmas Barbara 'Ms. Mac' MacHenry
2007 Barbie as the Island Princess Queen Ariana Voice, direct-to-video[31]
2008 The Toe Tactic Honey
2009 Breaking Upwards Helaine
2012 BuzzKill Lil Albright
Girl Most Likely Stage Zelda
Delivering the Goods Anna
2014 Night at the Museum: Secret of the Tomb Rose (Archivist)
2016 My Big Fat Greek Wedding 2 Aunt Voula
Tom and Jerry: Back to Oz Hungry Tiger Voice, direct-to-video[31]
2017 They Shall Not Perish Baidzar Bakalian
2018 Diane Bobbie
Little Italy Franca
2023 My Big Fat Greek Wedding 3 Aunt Voula


Year Title Role Notes
1971 The Hart and Lorne Terrific Hour Baffin Islander, Anthem Singer #2 Episode dated September 18
1975 King of Kensington Wilma Willoughby Episode: "The Joy of Kensington"
1976 The Sunshine Hour Regular
The Rimshots Television film
1976–1977 The David Steinberg Show Julie Liverfoot 3 episodes
1976–1984 Second City Television Various Main role
1981 Titans George Sand Episode: "George Sand"
1986 Kate & Allie Eddie Gordon 2 episodes
1987 Roxie Roxie Brinkerhoff 6 episodes
1987–2009 Sesame Street Wanda Falbo, Various 8 episodes
1988 The Elephant Show Herself Episode: "Unicef"
Poison Melissa
The Completely Mental Misadventures of Ed Grimley Deidre Freebus Main role
1989 The Tracey Ullman Show Therapy Patient Episode #3.20
1991 The Carol Burnett Show Skit characters
1992 Camp Candy Mrs. Woodenhouse Episode: "Lucky Dog"
Maniac Mansion Dr. Fontana Blue Episode: "Idella's Breakdown"
Darkwing Duck Splatter Phoenix Voice, episode: "Paint Misbehavin'"
Goof Troop Mrs. Willoughby Voice, episode: "Goofin' Up the Social Ladder"
Frosty Returns Miss Carbuncle Voice, TV special[31]
Boris and Natasha: The Movie Toots Television film
1992–2002 Rugrats Aunt Miriam Pickles Voice, 7 episodes[31]
1992–1995 Bobby's World Nafoodjia/Constance Voice, 3 episodes
1994 Aaahh!!! Real Monsters Gromble's Mom Voice, episode: "Mother, May I"[31]
The Martin Short Show Alice Manoogan 3 episodes
Batman: The Animated Series Mighty Mom/Lisa Lorraine Voice, episode: "Make 'Em Laugh"[31]
Duckman Madame Rosebud Voice, episode: "A Civil War"
1995 Star Trek: Deep Space Nine Ishka Episode: "Family Business"
1995–1996 Earthworm Jim Queen Slug-For-A-Butt Voice, 12 episodes
1996 Duckman Mayor Gallagher Voice, episode: "The Longest Weekend"
1996 Freakazoid! Jeepers' Neighbor Voice, episode: "Statuesque"[31]
1996–1997 Waynehead Ms. Neggleoff Voice, 2 episodes[31]
1997 Life... and Stuff Christine Episode: "Life... and Fisticuffs"
Recess Lunchlady Harriet Voice
Meego Connie Episode: "The Truth About Cars and Dogs"
The Simpsons Mrs. Nahasapeemapetilon Voice, episode: "The Two Mrs. Nahasapeemapetilons"
1998 Damon Carol Czynencko 7 episodes
The Lionhearts Additional voices Episode: "But Some of My Best Friends Are Clowns"
CatDog Talluhla, Indian Voice, episode: "All About Cat/Trespassing"[31]
The Wild Thornberrys Mother Condor Voice, episode: "Flight of the Donnie"[31]
Pinky, Elmyra & the Brain Ms. Entebee Voice, 3 episodes[31]
1998–1999 Hercules Additional voices 5 episodes
1998–2000 Superman: The Animated Series Mad Harriet Voice, 4 episodes[31]
1999 Timon & Pumbaa Queen Bee Voice, episode: "To Be Bee or Not to Be Bee"
The Outer Limits Lil Vaughn Episode: "Joyride"
The Norm Show Millie Episode: "Norm vs. Death"
1999–2000 George and Martha Martha Voice, 26 episodes[31]
1999–2002 The New Woody Woodpecker Show Ms. Meany Voice, main role
2001 Committed Frances Wilder 2 episodes
DAG Betty Winn Episode: "Basketball Jones"
Primetime Glick Anne Heche 2 episodes
2002 Just for Laughs Edith Prickley
Ed Kaye Pazzuti Episode: "Two Days of Freedom"
Crossing Jordan Nora Kaminski Episode: "Miracles & Wonders"
2002–2006 The Adventures of Jimmy Neutron: Boy Genius Ms. Winifred Fowl Voice, main role (37 episodes)[31]
2003 My Big Fat Greek Life Voula 7 episodes
Ozzy & Drix Aunti Histamine Voice, episode: "Aunti Histamine"[31]
2003–2007 Kim Possible Mrs. Stoppable Voice, recurring role
2005 Chilly Beach Lucretia Marinara Episode: "You've Got Meat"
Hope & Faith Madame Elizabeth Episode: "Season Finale"
2006 Kitchen Confidential Margie Episode: "The Robbery"
Cracking Up Carol Baxter Episode: "The Fixer"
The Grim Adventures of Billy & Mandy Monster Wife Voice, episode: "Be A-Fred, Be Very A-Fred"
2007 St. Urbain's Horseman Sarah Hersh Episode: "Part 1 & 2"
SpongeBob SquarePants Miss Gristlepuss Voice, episode: "Banned in Bikini Bottom"
2009 Nurse Jackie Mrs. Greenfield Episode: "Pupil"
2010 Little Mosque on the Prairie Dr. Lois Kettlebaum Episode: "The Letter"
Dino Dan Mrs. Hahn 3 episodes
2010–2011 The Cat in the Hat Knows a Lot About That! Various Voice, 3 episodes
2012 30 Rock Bonnie Episode: "My Whole Life Is Thunder"
2012–2013 Fugget About It The Virgin Mary, Nonna Voice, 3 episodes[31]
2013 Crash & Bernstein Mother Green Episode: "Crash on the Run"
2014 Working the Engels Ceil Engel 12 episodes
American Dad! Sri Lankan Worker Voice, episode: "Now and Gwen"
2015 The Jack and Triumph Show Elena Ekalakavarakova Episode: "The Commercial"
Modern Family Fig Wilson Episode: "White Christmas"
2015–2017 Difficult People Marilyn Kessler 26 episodes
2016 Hairspray Live! Prudy Pingleton TV special
2017 Unbreakable Kimmy Schmidt Linda P. Episode: "Kimmy Googles the Internet!"
2017–2018 Great News Carol Wendelson Main role
2017–2019 The Good Fight Francesa Lovatelli 6 episodes
2019 Will & Grace Zusanna Zoggin Episode: "The Pursuit of Happiness"
Elena of Avalor Queen Abigail Voice, 2 episodes
2019–2021 Mickey and the Roadster Racers Mrs. Bigby Voice, 5 episodes
2020 Corner Gas Animated Herself Voice, episode: "The Fat and The Furious"[31]
2021–present Evil Sister Andrea 20 episodes
2021 Harlem Robin Goodman 3 episodes
2022 Would I Lie to You? Herself Episode: "Child Toy Model"
2022–present Only Murders in the Building Joy Recurring role
2023 The Patrick Star Show Agnes Steelhead Voice, episode: "Which Witch is Which?"

Awards and nominations[edit]

Film and TV[edit]

Year Award Category Work Result
1973 Sitges Film Festival Award Best Actress Cannibal Girls Won
1982 Primetime Emmy Award Outstanding Supporting Actress in a Comedy or Variety or Music Series Second City Television Nominated
Outstanding Writing for a Variety Series Won
1983 Primetime Emmy Award Outstanding Writing for a Variety Series Won
2003 Screen Actors Guild Award Outstanding Performance by the Cast of a Theatrical Motion Picture My Big Fat Greek Wedding Nominated
2022 Critics' Choice Television Awards Best Supporting Actress in a Drama Series Evil Nominated


Year Award Category Work Result
1993 Tony Award Best Featured Actress in a Musical My Favorite Year Won
Drama Desk Award Outstanding Featured Actress in a Musical Won
Theatre World Award Honoree
1996 Drama Desk Award Outstanding Solo Performance Nude Nude Totally Nude Nominated
1997 Tony Award Best Featured Actress in a Musical Candide Nominated
Drama Desk Award Outstanding Featured Actress in a Musical Nominated
2002 Tony Award Best Featured Actress in a Musical Oklahoma! Nominated
Drama Desk Award Outstanding Featured Actress in a Musical Nominated
Outer Critics Circle Award Outstanding Featured Actress in a Musical Nominated
Elliot Norton Award Outstanding Actress, Large Company Betty's Summer Vacation Won
2008 Tony Award Best Featured Actress in a Musical Young Frankenstein Nominated
Drama Desk Award Outstanding Featured Actress in a Musical Nominated
2009 Drama Desk Award Outstanding Featured Actress in a Play Exit the King Nominated
Outer Critics Circle Award Outstanding Featured Actress in a Play Nominated
2013 Tony Award Best Featured Actress in a Musical Pippin Won
Drama Desk Award Outstanding Featured Actress in a Musical Won
Drama League Award Distinguished Performance Nominated
Outer Critics Circle Award Outstanding Featured Actress in a Musical Won
Astaire Award Outstanding Female Dancer in a Broadway Show Nominated
Elliot Norton Award Outstanding Musical Performance by an Actress Won
2014 IRNE Award Best Supporting Actress in a Musical Won
Los Angeles Drama Critics Circle Award Featured Performance Nominated
Outer Critics Circle Award Outstanding Featured Actress in a Play Act One Won
2016 Tony Award Best Featured Actress in a Play Noises Off Nominated

Published works[edit]

  • Martin, Andrea (2014). Andrea Martin's Lady Parts. Harper. ISBN 978-0062387288.


  1. ^ "MILESTONES: January 15, birthdays for Pitbull, Skrillex, Andrea Martin". January 15, 2019.
  2. ^ "Andrea Martin Listing" TV Guide, accessed August 31, 2011
  3. ^ Rose, Mike (January 15, 2023). "Today's famous birthdays list for January 15, 2023 includes celebrities Dove Cameron, Pitbull". Cleveland.com. Retrieved January 16, 2023.
  4. ^ "Secretary of State's Kids Page: Famous People from Maine, Andrea Martin". State of Maine.gov. Archived from the original on October 19, 2011. Retrieved August 31, 2011.
  5. ^ "John Papazian Martin". Portland Press Herald/Maine Sunday Telegram. November 17, 2010. Retrieved August 28, 2022 – via Legacy.com.
  6. ^ Routher, Ray (April 28, 2002). "Doing OK". Maine Sunday Telegram. Portland, Maine. p. 1E. Archived from the original on October 25, 2012. Retrieved July 5, 2011.
  7. ^ Martin, Andrea (2014). Lady Parts. HarperCollins. ISBN 9781443409414. Retrieved August 21, 2022 – via Google Books.[page needed]
  8. ^ a b Hoey, Dennis (November 15, 2010). "Feature Obituary: John P. Martin, 93, pioneer in two Maine industries". Portland Press Herald. Retrieved August 29, 2022.
  9. ^ "Our History". Armenians of Maine. Retrieved August 22, 2023. In 1910 an Armenian school was organized at 159 Lancaster Street. It had 22 students in 1922.
  10. ^ a b Cohen, Fritzi (June 1987). "Funny Girl:...Or What to do With Your Life if You're Miss Deering High 1965..." (PDF). Portland Monthly. Vol. 2, no. 5. pp. 13–19. I've known you all your life, Andrea. From the time your mother used to walk you in your carriage as a baby until you graduated from Deering High School in 1965, we always lived within three blocks of each other.
  11. ^ "An Interview with Actress Andrea Martin". Armenian National Committee of America. May 5, 2017. Retrieved August 29, 2022.
  12. ^ Archived at Ghostarchive and the Wayback Machine: "Concert for America: Andrea Martin & Seth Rudetsky". YouTube. March 3, 2017.
  13. ^ Wadler, Joyce (January 26, 2005). "Boldface Names: Today He Would Have His Own Show on Fox". The New York Times.
  14. ^ Anstead, Alicia (March 3, 2005). "Andrea Martin". Bangor Daily News. Archived from the original on February 2, 2007.
  15. ^ "Sybil A. Martin". Portland Press Herald. January 19, 1995. p. 11B. Archived from the original on October 25, 2012. Retrieved July 5, 2011.
  16. ^ Intini, John (March 16, 2005). "Andrea Martin finishes the sentences". Macleans. Archived from the original on January 11, 2009.
  17. ^ Atamian, Christopher. "The Funniest Woman West of Istanbul". Aurora Humanitarian Prize. Retrieved August 29, 2022.
  18. ^ Godspell (Toronto Production, 1972) http://www.ovrtur.com, accessed August 16, 2014
  19. ^ "Andrea Martin Characters and Impersonations" sctvguide.ca; accessed August 31, 2011
  20. ^ "PIPPIN's Andrea Martin Wins Best Featured Actress, Musical". BroadwayWorld. June 9, 2013. Retrieved March 17, 2018.
  21. ^ "PIPPIN's Andrea Martin Wins Best Featured Actress, Musical". BroadwayWorld. April 28, 2014. Retrieved March 17, 2018.
  22. ^ Brantley, Ben."Theater Review;Overly Fond of Food and Doris Day, for Starters"The New York Times, April 5, 1996
  23. ^ Pippin boston.com
  24. ^ Gans, Andrew (May 12, 2014). "64th Annual Outer Critics Circle Award Winners Announced; Gentleman's Guide Wins Four Awards". Playbill. Retrieved March 17, 2018.
  25. ^ Feinberg, Scott; Rooney, David (June 2, 2014). "Tonys: Who Should Win, Who Will Win (Analysis)". The Hollywood Reporter. Retrieved March 17, 2018.
  26. ^ "Andrea Martin Launches Official Website". BroadwayWorld. April 13, 2011. Retrieved March 17, 2018.
  27. ^ "Review: 'Life and Stuff'". Variety. June 6, 1997. Retrieved April 29, 2017.
  28. ^ "Canada's Walk of Fame". Canada's Walk of Fame. Retrieved December 21, 2023.
  29. ^ McPhee, Ryan (March 4, 2019). "Julie White Joins Broadway's Gary as Andrea Martin Withdraws; First Performance Delayed". Playbill. Retrieved March 5, 2019.
  30. ^ Henderson, Kathy."Andrea Martin" broadway.com, December 17, 2007
  31. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o p q r s t u v w x "Andrea Martin (visual voices guide)". Behind The Voice Actors. Retrieved August 2, 2023. A green check mark indicates that a role has been confirmed using a screenshot (or collage of screenshots) of a title's list of voice actors and their respective characters found in its opening and/or closing credits and/or other reliable sources of information.

External links[edit]