Julie Warner

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to: navigation, search
Julie Warner
Born Juliet Mia Warner
(1965-02-09) February 9, 1965 (age 50)
Manhattan, New York City, New York, U.S.
Occupation Actress
Years active 1989–present
Spouse(s) Jonathan Prince (m. 1995)

Juliet Mia "Julie" Warner[1] (born February 9, 1965) is an American actress.

Early life[edit]

Warner was born in Manhattan on February 9, 1965.[2] Her mother, Naomi (née Bernstein), is a literary agent, an independent marketing consultant, and a licensing director. Her father, Neil Warner, is a jingle composer, a pianist, and an arranger.[1][2][3] Her paternal grandfather was Hollywood composer Jack Shilkret, the brother of composer Nathaniel Shilkret. Warner attended the Dalton School at age twelve. There she met an agent who advised Warner to consider acting. Shortly thereafter, Warner landed a role on the soap opera, Guiding Light. Warner earned a degree in theater arts from Brown University in 1987. After her graduation, Warner moved to Los Angeles, where she worked as a waitress while auditioning for acting.


Warner appeared in two episodes of Star Trek: The Next Generation; "Booby Trap" in 1989 and "Transfigurations" in 1990.

Warner's most famous roles include her 1991 breakout co-starring performance with Michael J. Fox in Doc Hollywood, then her co-starring role with Billy Crystal in 1992's Mr. Saturday Night. She was in Indian Summer in 1993, The Puppet Masters, based on Robert A Heinlein's novel of the same name in 1994, and Tommy Boy in 1995. She played the role of Danny Lipton in the TV series Family Law, and the recurring character Megan O'Hara in Nip/Tuck. In 2005, Warner began starring as the wife to Howie Mandel in his short-lived hidden camera/situation comedy Hidden Howie: The Private Life of a Public Nuisance and later appeared in the 2006 film Stick It. Other screen credits include a guest appearance on an episode of House MD. She starred in the 2008 Hallmark Channel movie, Our First Christmas,[4] where she plays a mother trying to navigate the difficult waters of combining two families after the deaths of her own and her new husband's spouses. In 2009, she played Rose Pinchbinder in the children's TV show True Jackson, VP in the episode "Keeping Tabs". In 2012, she guest starred in the season seven episode of Dexter, "Chemistry", as the sister of Hannah McKay's dead husband.

Personal life[edit]

In June 1995, Warner married writer-director Jonathan Prince.[1] They have a son.[citation needed]


  1. ^ a b c "WEDDINGS; Jonathan A. Prince and Julie Warner". New York Times. June 18, 1995. Retrieved August 4, 2013. 
  2. ^ a b "Julie Warner Biography (1965–)". filmreference.com. Retrieved August 4, 2013. 
  3. ^ http://select.nytimes.com/gst/abstract.html?res=F30817FA355C147A93C6A81789D85F418685F9 (subscription required)
  4. ^ "Our First Christmas". IMdB. 2008. Retrieved 4 August 2013. 

External links[edit]