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Overview for Rosanna Arquette
Rosanna Arquette

Rosanna Arquette


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Crash ... James Spader, Holly Hunter, Rosanna Arquette. A world-weary film director finds... more info $15.95was $17.99 Buy Now

Baby, It’s... Rosanna Arquette (After Hours) and Vincent Spano (Rumblefish) star in... more info $17.95was $29.95 Buy Now

I-See-You.Com ... You've heard how it was back in the day. People communicated with smoke signals.... more info $6.95was $5.98 Buy Now

The Aviator ... As a solo pilot for the nation's newly formed airmail service, Edgar Anscombe... more info $11.45was $19.98 Buy Now

S.O.B. ... Felix Farmer's (Richard Mulligan) latest movie flops - and lots of Hollywood... more info $15.96was $19.99 Buy Now

The Wall ... In 1940, the Germans round up the Jewish families of Warsaw and force them into... more info $16.95was $19.98 Buy Now

Also Known As: Died:
Born: August 10, 1959 Cause of Death:
Birth Place: New York City, New York, USA Profession: Cast ... actor restaurateur


Hailing from a bohemian showbiz clan that included Patricia Arquette and David Arquette, actress Rosanna Arquette emerged on the scene in several high-profile television movies before earning acclaim in the indie feature world, starting with a leading role in John Sayles' romantic drama "Baby, It's You" (1983). Arquette followed up with what should have been her breakout role in "Desperately Seeking Susan" (1985), but she was left behind in the celebrity wake of co-star Madonna. Though she worked consistently, Arquette languished a bit in the late-1980s and early-1990s, thanks in part to her decision to live and work exclusively in Europe. But a small, but highly memorable role in Quentin Tarantino's groundbreaking "Pulp Fiction" (1994) refreshed audiences to Arquette's early promise. From there, she delivered a brave performance in David Cronenberg's disturbing "Crash" (1996) before making a return to her offbeat roots as a drug-addicted blues singer in Hell's Kitchen" (1999). She next became a frequent guest starring presence on some of television's most popular shows, while making her directorial debut with the critically acclaimed documentary "Searching for Debra Winger" (2003), which proved that Arquette seemed content charting her own course.

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