Last Updated: 10 Nov, 2022 | Views: 74
Profession: Fashion Designer
Other Profession(s): Actress, Producer, Model
Birth Date, Sign & Religion Details
About Mena Suvari
Mena Alexandra Suvari is a fashion designer, model, actress, and producer from the United States. She began her career as a model, made guest appearances on several television shows, and then in 1997, she made her movie debut in the drama Nowhere. With her roles in the widely regarded comedy-drama American Beauty (1999), for which she was nominated for a BAFTA for Best Supporting Actress, and in three of the American Pie movies, Suvari gained notoriety on a global scale (1999–2001, 2012). Suvari had recurring appearances on the second season of Chicago Fire as well as the fourth season of the HBO television drama Six Feet Under (2004), for which she received a Screen Actors Guild nomination (2013).
At age 15: Suvari started acting with cameo appearance in TV show Boy Meets World.
In 1997: She played a supporting role in the indie film Snide and Prejudice, which had its world premiere at Cannes, and appeared briefly in the suspenseful Kiss the Girls, costarring Morgan Freeman and Ashley Judd.
In 1999: Her milestone was achieved with big roles in the drama American Beauty and the teen sex comedy American Pie, both of which were huge box office hits.
In 2000: Suvari and Jason Biggs worked together on the romantic comedy Loser.
In 2010: She appeared on Psych for one episode.
Achievements and Awards:
In 1999: Online Film Critics Society awarded her the American Beauty award for the Best Cast.
In 2000: Suvari Got the American Beauty Award by the Screen Actors Guild.
In 2005: Suvari nominated for the Six Feet Under title by the Screen Actors Guild.
She was named by Entertainment Weekly as the greatest "patriotic" artist of 2000 in reference to her three films that have the term "American" in their titles: American Pie (1999), American Virgin (1999), and American Beauty (2000).
Blu-ray.com referred to the movie as "a noisy, unrelatable interruption" that "depends on Suvari and Schneider to carry the comedic workload, which is about as pleasant as it reads."