Addison Timlin Biography
Addison Timlin (Addison Jayne Timlin) is an American actress who is best known for her roles as Jami Lerner in The Town That Dreaded Sundown (2014) and also Colleen Lunsford in Little Sister (2016). Timlin is also known for playing Sasha Binghm in Showtime’s Californication.
Addison Timlin Age
Addison Jayne Timlin was born on June 29, 1991 in Philadelphia, Pennsylavania. She is 27 years old as of 2018.
Addison Timlin Parents | Addison Timlin Family | Addison Timlin Father | Addison Timlin Brother
Timlin was born to R.J. Timlin, and Jayne Timlin. She has two elder sisters and a brother.
Addison Timlin Married
Timlin is not yet married but he has a child with his long time boyfriend.
Addison Timlin And Jeremy Allen White
Timlin has been dating Shameless actor Jeremy Allen White with whom she has a daughter.
Addison Timlin Justin Chatwin
There were rumors that Timlin and fellow actor Justin Chawtin ever dated but they both did not make any comment about it.
Addison Timlin Child
Timlin and Jeremy’s daughter, Ezer Billie White was born in October 2018.
Addison Timlin Career
She made her screen debut as Amy, a 14-year-old girl with diabetes, in the 2005 film Derailed, She palyed alongside Clive Owen and Melissa George, who played her parents.
She played Maddy in a short film, The Isabel Fish, which was directed by Lara Zizic for the Columbia Film Festival. She appeared in the music video, “Sleeping Lessons,” by Albuquerque, New Mexico based indie-rock band, The Shins in 2007. Timlin made an appearance in the music video for the song Check Yes Juliet by We the Kings, playing the fictional Juliet in 2008. Timlin was cast in the short-lived CBS television drama, 3 lbs, as Charlotte Hanson (the daughter of the main character played by Stanley Tucci), in three of its eight episodes that were filmed.
She is seen in the short film Man, written and also directed by Myna Joseph, which was screened at the Sundance Film Festival and at Cannes. Timlin played Emily Draper in the ABC television show in 2008, Cashmere Mafia who is the troubled teenage daughter of Juliet Draper (Miranda Otto).
She was cast in Day One, an NBC midseason replacement TV series which was also cut down to a mini-series that never aired.
Addison Timlin Californication
She portrayed an actress in the fourth season of Californication. She also appeared in an indie film called Best Man Down which starred Justin Long.
Addison Timlin Odd Thomas
Timlin played the female lead, Stormy Llewellyn, in Stephen Sommers’ adaptation of the first book of Dean Koontz’s Odd Thomas series, opposite Anton Yelchin as Odd. She was cast in ABC’s drama pilot, Zero Hour in February 2012, which was then picked up as a mid-season replacement and then premiered in February 2013. She joined the cast of the indie romantic comedy, The Bounceback in May that same year. She appeared in the action-comedy Stand Up Guys, which starred A l Pacino, Christopher Walken and Alan Arkin in 2013.
Addison Timlin Fallen | Fallen Addison Timlin
She was cast as Lucinda “Luce” Price in 2016’s Fallen, which is adapted from Lauren Kate’s novel.
She was cast as a female lead in CBS’ drama pilot MacGyver, but was dropped from the cast when the network picked up pilot to series in 2016. She was cast in the second season of Crackle’s show StartUp in 2017. Timlin will play young Hillary Clinton in a biopic When I’m a Moth.
Addison Timlin Net Worth
The American actor has an estimated net worth of $400 thousand.
Addison Timlin Movies and TV Shows
Addison Timlin Movies | Addison Timlin Film | Addison Timlin Movie List
When I’m a Moth
Love Thy Keepers
Sleeping in Plastic
Feast of the Seven Fishes
Long Nights Short Mornings
That Awkward Moment
The Town That Dreaded Sundown
Love and Air Sex
Stand Up Guys
Best Man Down
The Isabel Fish
Addison Timlin TV Shows
Girl in the Box
Law & Order: LA
Law & Order
Addison Timlin Hot | Addison Timlin Feet | Addison Timlin Bikini | Addison Timlin Images
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Addison Timlin Instagram
Addison Timlin Fallen 2
Addison Timlin Interview
Addison Timlin on ‘Fallen’, ‘StartUp’, and What It’s Like to Do Wire Work
Published: SEPTEMBER 12, 2017
Collider: How did you come to Fallen? Was it just a script and audition that came your way?
Did you eventually continue reading?
ADDISON TIMLIN: I finished reading the first one while we were shooting, or just before we started. I didn’t want to read further than that and find out a lot of information that I didn’t want to know. I wanted to be in the same headspace that Luce was, without knowing the specifics of their lives together, previously. That’s what’s explored in the following books. I was happy I waited a little bit. But then, when I was reading the second and third book, I was like, “Oh, my god, that’s what they were talking about!” After we finished, I read all of the books within two weeks.
Did your perception of the character change, once you did read the books?
ADDISON TIMLIN: No. Part of the thing that I related to with her is the wisdom and self-possession that she has, in a way that she’s not totally tapped into or aware of. My mom always said to me, growing up, that I must have had nine lives because I was so old for my age, as a really young child, so my mom putting that idea into my head made me feel a connection to Luce. But as I was learning all of the details, I never felt like, if I’d known something, it would have made me think or feel differently. It was all stuff that I thought it was going to be. It was cool to see that, in all of these different lifetimes, the bones of her soul remain the same.
What was it like to get to explore the moments we see of her in the different time periods?
ADDISON TIMLIN: We were only doing the flashbacks in small vignettes, but that was my favorite part of making the movie, with the Victorian wardrobe and corsets. That was so cool! We had a lot more that didn’t end up being in the movie, but Jeremy [Irvine] and I had so much fun. We’d be in stitches, looking at each other as these different versions of ourselves. It was really cool! Visually, it was a really beautiful way to tie in these little moments.
When did you get to meet Jeremy Irvine and Harrison Gilbertson and work on the chemistry between your characters?
What are the challenges of trying to represent a relationship that spans lifetimes, with somebody that you’ve just met?
ADDISON TIMLIN: Jeremy and I are lucky, in that we’ve both experienced love before, in ways that change who you are, as a person. I think we’ve also both experienced the heartache of losing someone. And we were really open with each other about our experiences. The other thing is that, from the moment that we had our chemistry read and audition process together, and throughout the entire process of filming, Jeremy and I were really good partners. We really took care of each other, and we were really connected and respected one another, as actors and collaborators. The last scene of the movie is the first scene that Jeremy and I shot together. It was funny because we knew where we were ending, so it set the tone for how everything had to build to that, and that was really cool.
How did you work out where the wings would be and how you’d interact with them?
ADDISON TIMLIN: Yeah, especially the scene when my character, Luce, is first touching them. Scott Hicks, our director, said, “It feels amazing! It’s like pure energy!” I was like, “Okay!,” and I was tracing my finger around because I had no idea. Scott said that, for Jeremy’s character, it feels really good. It’s a part of his body, so it feels nice to the touch. We were just giggling because we had no idea what we were looking at or reacting to. It was supposed to feel good for me and for him, and we were making these sounds. It was pretty funny!
What was it like to see the finished look?
ADDISON TIMLIN: It was cool because we got to see them in multiple phases. We were both a little bit weary of it seeming really, really cheesy, or taking you out of the story because it was comical or funny. I’m really happy with how they turned out. I think they seem really cool. We were really lucky to have Scott Hicks really pushing for something that felt organic and as real as it could be, in a fantastical world.
How challenging was it to work on wires for this? Is there any way that that isn’t awkward?
ADDISON TIMLIN: It’s always awkward. It’s also pretty uncomfortable, but it’s definitely much more uncomfortable for men than it is for women because of certain parts that I don’t have. They’re trying to hide pretty bulky harnesses under pretty tight jeans. When it was Jeremy and I together, we’d be harnessed to each other, so even in between takes, we couldn’t unhook from each other. It was good for us to bond, I guess, but it’s never comfortable.
One of the best parts of the film is the friendship between Luce and Pen, and that’s because you can see the genuine friendship between you and Lola Kirke. What was it like to work with her?
ADDISON TIMLIN: That friendship is very real. Lola and I actually first met each other when we were in high school in New York. We were connected by way of very close mutual friends. We always had a fondness for each other, but we didn’t go to school together, so we didn’t really know each other. The first night that she got to town, we had a four and a half hour dinner, just the two of us, and it was instantaneous. She’s still one of my closest friends. We couldn’t even look at each other for more than 30 seconds without laughing. All of that stuff is real. The tenderness that they have for one another very much comes from a real place with us.
What was it like to work with Joely Richardson?
ADDISON TIMLIN: She’s just the warmest, coolest lady. She was so fun! She doesn’t take herself very seriously, so she was always having a laugh at herself. She’s so visually intense and magically beautiful. She was a really fun energy to have around on set. I loved her so much.
You’ve joined Season 2 of the Crackle series StartUp (streaming on September 28th), and it looks like a pretty heavy-hitting season. How did you find that experience?
ADDISON TIMLIN: I binge-watched the 10 episodes of the first season, and then I found myself immediately in the heart of the show, the next day on set, which was so cool. I became such a big fan of the show, right away, and then I was on it, and that’s a really weird experience. I don’t think I’ve ever binge-watched a show, and then found myself in the middle of the set of the show I was watching the night before, surrounded by all of the characters. It was surreal. The actors on that show are really incredible and the story is super fast-paced and really super intense. My character comes in with Ron Perlman. He’s just such a gigantic energy, and his character is quite large, as well. I play his daughter, and it shifts the show into relationships and the challenge of the relationships that these three have. It definitely stirs the pot a bit. I hope we get to do more of that for Season 3. It’s a very cool show!
What sort of character is she?
ADDISON TIMLIN: Mara is the daughter of a morally complicated and very wealthy and successful businessman who has a lot of grand ambitions of her own. She’s trying to work out who she is, as a person, away from her father. She wants to get out from under his shadow and explore who she is, as a person. Ultimately, she’s a very bright young woman who leads with her heart.
What is it that either draws you to a project, or makes you feel like a project isn’t for you?
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