Pamela Adlon Poster


Jump to: Overview (3) | Mini Bio (1) | Spouse (1) | Trade Mark (2) | Trivia (6) | Personal Quotes (9)

Overview (3)

Born in New York City, New York, USA
Birth NamePamela Fionna Segall
Height 5' (1.52 m)

Mini Bio (1)

Pamela Adlon comes from an acting family and began her career in television in 1983. She has appeared in many popular TV shows, including as a voice actress in a number of animated TV series including, most famously, King of the Hill (1997) for which she won an Emmy for her role as Bobby Hill.

- IMDb Mini Biography By: Anonymous

Spouse (1)

Felix O. Adlon (1996 - 2010) (divorced) (3 children)

Trade Mark (2)

Deep raspy voice
Frequently does the voice of young boys or tomboys.

Trivia (6)

Former daughter-in-law of Percy Adlon and Eleonore Adlon.
Mother of Gideon Adlon.
In 2008, co-wrote a pilot with Louis C.K. for CBS but it was not picked up.
She has three daughters, her oldest is Gideon Adlon.
Daughter of Don Segall.
She splits her time between Manhattan, New York and Los Angeles, California.

Personal Quotes (9)

Everybody hates you when you're the best, and everybody hates you when you're the worst.
You can't regulate what these kids are being exposed to on the Internet. It's so way out of control. All you can do is just try to talk to your own kids.
The thing about women playing boys is that we're not going to age, and we're not going to go through puberty in the middle of a long-running series.
I went from buying my own condominium and a car for myself when I was 17 on The Facts of Life (1979) to not being able to pay my rent. I was at the unemployment office all the time. I had to sell my record collection just to make ends meet. And then I started getting these voice-over jobs.
Before Lucky Louie (2006), nobody would ever cast me to play a mom or a wife; nobody ever saw me in that role, which is weird, since that's who I really am.
One of the things I learned in animation is that you never, ever want to start doing a voice that you can't sustain for four straight hours.
My roles in the '80s were, like, gender dysphoric. I wasn't pretty, I wasn't this, I wasn't that. And I am kind of butchy, you know. That's just my thing.
I don't think I have a demographic. I was at Comic-Con in San Diego recently, and I was doing a signing, and my line was all military guys, young girls, housewives and guys in wheelchairs. There was just everybody all over the place.
I have nothing but respect and admiration for Ginny as a director and friend and would kill to work with her again and again in medium.

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