What Plastic Surgery Has Jennifer Beals Done?
What plastic surgeries did Jennifer Beals do? The actor looks typically gorgeous, but why not perfect to look with some cosmetic surgery? Below are all Jennifer Beals’ plastic surgeries and body measurements!
Jennifer was born December 19, 1963 in Chicago, Illinois. He ancestry is half Irish and half African. She holds Bachelor’s Degree in American literature from Yale University. Yes, she’s not only beautiful but also incredibly smart. She was married to Alexandre Rockwell but they divorced in 1996. Beals currently lives with her second husband Ken Dixon. Great recognition received also her role of Bette Porter on The L Word.
Jennifer Beals' Plastic Surgeries
Whether it's classical cosmetic enhancements like a boob job or more obscure things like eyelid surgery, here is a list of all the known plastic surgeries Jennifer Beals has done:
|Eyelid Surgery (Blepharoplasty)||N/A|
Plastic Surgery Pics
Check out these pictures of Jennifer Beals. Is there any plastic surgery involved?
Quotes by Jennifer Beals
"The love scenes that worked, regardless of the director, were the ones where the actors weren't fearful. When somebody was fearful, you could see it right away. It takes you out of the story, and that's to be avoided at all costs."
"Certainly from the rehearsal process with Elizabeth I think it was very clear. Well let me start again. We were initially supposed to be more combative."
"I'm just talking specifically of women's friendships. If two women go to a bar and they are fighting over men, it makes it much easier for the men. If two women are very close and they act as it makes it very difficult for the men to pull one over on anybody."
"Oh, this absolute loneliness and the game - loving to play the game, loving to go and tell stories to men that certainly weren't true, just for the sport of it, just to see how they would react."
"I think that in some ways everybody is like Roger. Everybody thinks that when their friends have a problem, that they know the answer and that it's much easier to analyze the problems of other people than your own."