Edit
Noureen DeWulf Poster

Biography

Jump to: Overview (2) | Mini Bio (1) | Spouse (2) | Trivia (5) | Personal Quotes (16)

Overview (2)

Date of Birth 28 February 1984New York City, New York, USA
Height 5' 3" (1.6 m)

Mini Bio (1)

Actress Noureen DeWulf was born in New York and raised in Georgia. Her parents are from Pune, India. She was educated at Boston University's School of the Arts. One of DeWulf's first roles was in the Oscar winning short West Bank Story (2005). Acting success continued with roles in TV hits such as CSI: NY (2004), Numb3rs (2005), Outsourced (2010) and Hawthorne (2009). Feature film projects include Ocean's Thirteen (2007) and Ghosts of Girlfriends Past (2009). In 2012, DeWulf was cast alongside Charlie Sheen in the TV series Anger Management (2012).

- IMDb Mini Biography By: Anonymous

Spouse (2)

Ryan Miller (3 September 2011 - present) (1 child)
James DeWulf (2000 - 2010) (divorced)

Trivia (5)

Wore a fat suit for her role in Americanizing Shelley (2007).
Attended Boston University's School of the Arts.
Ranked number 100 on Maxim's Hot 100 (2007).
Ranked 93 on Maxim Magazine's HOT 100 list in 2014. This was the second time she appeared on their list, the first being in 2007 when she ranked number 100.
Gave birth to her 1st child at age 31, a son named Bodhi Ryan Miller on March 20, 2015 in in Vancouver, Canada after 10 hours of labor and weighing 7 lbs. Child's father is her 2nd husband, Ryan Miller.

Personal Quotes (16)

One of my personal indulgences is getting a weekly massage - it helps to re-align my body. I usually feel so much less tense after I've gotten rid of some knots in my shoulders and back.
I really enjoy Martin Sheen - he is very unexpectedly funny, very quick.
I recently have gotten into juicing as an in-between-meals snack. I think the more vegetable ingredients the better, especially if they are green. I find that a good juice can really curb my appetite when I need to wait for the next meal.
Yoga is the most boring exercise. It's for people who are too lazy to get on the elliptical. Bikram, where they heat up the room to mimic India's climate, is especially stupid. People in India are not skinny because they're doing yoga in 105-degree rooms; they're skinny because there's no food.
Ironically, it was because I was raised as a Muslim in the South, that I realised the value in being true to who you really are. I've just got so many things going on inside. I don't know how to resolve all of them other than being true to who I am.
I like to make sure I get enough rest, so I don't make it a priority to go out late night.
Friends always ask me what the best Indian restaurant in L.A. is. I'm like, 'I don't know, dude. I have an app on my iPhone for that.'
Even in comedy it's important to get your body acquainted with what you're going to do.
I love my heritage both as someone who grew up as a Muslim and as an Indian - it's part of who I am and I would never deny it.
I put a lot of pressure to keep working. And when I'm not working, my agent books three auditions a day. I'd rather go to the set and work.
It is challenging and hard not to accept all stereotypical roles that get thrown your way. For me, I've been really, really lucky because I have been able to play a lot of different parts.
Sometimes I go through a yoga phase or a spinning phase, but I try to vary my workouts so my body doesn't get used to any one thing.
I think it's great when dramatic actors do lighter, funny roles.
My go-to drink is a mix of cukes, kale, apple and other healthy stuff.
I was in more of the artsy crowd in high school.
I'm used to always being different, in any context. People always want to know how I grew up, so I just say I grew up Muslim. That's the truth. Two Muslim girls can write me two extremely different letters - and they do. Some are very supportive, and some question what I do.

See also

Other Works | Publicity Listings | Official Sites | Contact Info

Contribute to This Page