Marisa Tomei hot young
December 4, 1964
5 ft 5 in | 165 cm
34-22-34 in | 86-56-86 cm
54 kg | 120 pounds
7 US | 37 EU
Marisa Tomei was born in Brooklyn, New York City, United States, on December 4, 1964, is an American hot actress. Young Marisa Tomei made her big screen debut in comedy film The Flamingo Kid (1984) in role as Mandy. Her breakthrough role came as Mona Lisa Vito in comedy film My Cousin Vinny (1992) with Joe Pesci, for which she won an Academy Award for Best Supporting Actress.
She was nominated for an Academy Award for Best Supporting Actress for her roles in sports drama film The Wrestler (2008) as Pam / Cassidy and in crime drama film In the Bedroom (2001) as Natalie Strout.
She played Aunt May Parker in superhero films Captain America: Civil War (2016), Spider-Man: Homecoming (2017) and Spider-Man: Far From Home (2019).
Wild Hogs (2007) biker comedy road with John Travolta, Martin Lawrence and Ray Liotta
The Big Short (2015) biographical comedy drama with Ryan Gosling, Brad Pitt and Christian Bale
The Ides of March (2011) political drama opposite Ryan Gosling and George Clooney
Parental Guidance (2012) comedy with Billy Crystal and Bette Midler
What Women Want (2000) romantic fantasy comedy with Mel Gibson and Helen Hunt
Anger Management (2003) comedy opposite Adam Sandler and Jack Nicholson
Untamed Heart (1993) romantic drama opposite Christian Slater
Cyrus (2010) comedy drama with Jonah Hill and John C. Reilly
The Lincoln Lawyer (2011) neo noir legal thriller opposite Matthew McConaughey and Michael Peña
The First Purge (2018) action horror in role as Dr. May Updale/The Architect
She made her stage debut in play Daughters in 1987, at the age of 22.
Her parents are both of Italian descent.
She has a tattoo on her right foot depicting the Egyptian Eye of Ra.
She dated actor Robert Downey Jr., in the early 1990s.
Practicing yoga and tai chi regularly.
She dated actor Logan Marshall-Green (2008-2012).
Lives in New York City.
Comedy is what I really want to do and propel.
With acting, it was really more of a general kind of experience of really just loving being in the theater.
I've just been really lucky to not be too much of a stereotype.
All of us have read the stories about young people in Hollywood and all the challenges they have to confront there, and I think that artistically, I really didn't understand the commercial side of the film business, so I went back to a purely artistic setting.
I can't tell stories to save my life. I like to have fun, and I go out and have a lot of fun. But I'm not really an entertainer that way. I'm much more shy.
I think the fantasy of being a movie star is more powerful than the reality. So, for me, even if it's not a great film or a great play I'm doing, to know that you went for it. You had an experience that made you grow artistically and personally. What's really satisfying is knowing that you did a good job.