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Kate Kelton Poster

Biography

Jump to: Overview (2) | Mini Bio (1) | Trivia (8)

Overview (2)

Date of Birth 20 June 1978Bamberg, Germany
Height 5' 6" (1.68 m)

Mini Bio (1)

Kate Kelton's unforgettable turn in cult-classic, Harold & Kumar Go To White Castle (2004), cemented her love of the craft after her print and commercials beginnings in Toronto, Canada. She was the world's first non-blond "Tic Tac Girl", in an enormously popular campaign that aired for almost a decade.

Kelton made her big-screen debut at the Toronto International Film Festival, in a brief cameo in Oscar-nominated director Deepa Mehta's, The Republic of Love (2000). Alongside several indie films and TV guest spots, it was Shaggy's hit music video for, "It Wasn't Me", that first exposed her to the global audience Tic Tac would later reach.

She was born in Bamberg, Germany, and grew up traveling across Europe with her artist mother. By the age of 7, they had moved to Canada, and after attending performing arts high school, Etobicoke School of the Arts, she went on to study Film at Ryerson Polytechnic University. Kelton minored in philosophy and psychology, graduating with honors and a Bachelor of Applied Arts degree.

Besides exhibiting her artwork internationally, Kelton was also published as a contributing author in 'Making It in High Heels: Inspiring Stories by Women for Women of All Ages' (BurmanBooks Inc.).

- IMDb Mini Biography By: anonymous

Trivia (8)

Currently (2005) resides in Toronto, Ontario, Canada.
Former model
Is an accomplished artist. Has had several exhibitions of her prints and paintings in Toronto and Montreal.
Graduated from Ryseron Polytechnic University, Toronto, in 1998. She studied art direction and production design there.
Born in a south German refugee camp.
Parents were 1970s refugees from the Soviet invasion of Czechoslovakia. They escaped by signing police papers claiming they were only going on vacation to Paris, but never returned.
Settled with her mother in Toronto at age 7.
Once worked as a stylist and illustrator for now-defunct 'Shift' magazine, when she got a call to replace a sick model for a photo shoot (2000). Continued as a print model, appearing in several Toronto publications.

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