What plastic surgery procedures did Molly Parker do? Below we gathered Molly Parker’s body measurements and plastic surgery facts like boob job, nose job, botox, lips, and facelift. Check it out!
Biography - A Short Wiki
Molly was born June 30, 1972 in Maple Ridge, Canada and focused on acting since early age. Her long filmography inclusdes for example The War Bride, The Playroom, American Pastoral and most recently also Madeline’s Madeline. Some fans might know her from television shows like Twitch City, The Firm, and House of Cards.She was married to a director Matt Bissonnette and she has one son with him. However, this relationship didn’t last and she is single as of 2018. The best opportunity to check closely on her measurements is probably the movie Kissed from beginnings of her career where she appeared in some very revealing scenes.
We have gathered all body measurements and statistics of Molly Parker, including bra size, cup size, shoe size, height, body shape, and weight.
|Height||1.65 m, 5’5” (feet & inches)|
|Weight||57 kg, 126 pounds|
|Cup Size (US)||Cup Size B|
|Shoe Size (US)||7.5|
|Dress Size (US)||4|
Which plastic surgery procedures have Molly Parker done? Below we have compiled a list of all known facts about the stars beauty enhancements:
Plastic Surgery Pics
Check out these pictures of Molly Parker. Is there any plastic surgery involved?
Quotes by Molly Parker
Sex, sexual dynamics and how we define our sexuality, is one of the major deals in everyone’s life.
I’m probably an actor that tends to, instead of putting things on, think about it more in terms of taking away what’s not in the character, until I’m left with what is. If that makes sense. That’s probably a particularly American way of working, but maybe not. The end of any movie is a readjustment.
The landscape you grow up in speaks to you in a way that nowhere else does.
I really understand where Alice is coming from – I’ve been in exactly the same place coming from a small town and knowing that I need to do other things, that I have to leave.
I’ve always tried to be conscious of how I represent women in my work. They don’t have to be good or strong women, but they have to be complex.