Shields in November 2011
Manhattan, New York, U.S.
|Residence||Manhattan, New York, U.S.|
|Alma mater||Princeton University|
(m. 1997; d. 1999)
Francis Xavier Shields (grandfather)|
Donna Marina Torlonia (grandmother)
Brooke Christa Shields (born May 31, 1965) is an American actress and model. She was initially a child model and gained critical acclaim at age 12 for her leading role in Louis Malle's film Pretty Baby (1978), in which she played a child prostitute in New Orleans at the beginning of the 20th century. Shields garnered widespread notoriety in the role, and she continued to model into her late teenage years and starred in several dramas in the 1980s, including The Blue Lagoon (1980), and Franco Zeffirelli's Endless Love (1981).
In 1983, Shields suspended her career as a model to attend Princeton University, where she graduated with a bachelor's degree in Romance Languages. In the 1990s, Shields returned to acting and appeared in minor roles in films. She also starred in the NBC sitcoms Suddenly Susan (1996-2000), for which she received two Golden Globe nominations, and Lipstick Jungle (2008-2009). In 2017, Shields returned to NBC with a major recurring role in Law & Order: Special Victims Unit in the show's 19th season. Since 2014, Shields has voiced Beverly Goodman in the Adult Swim animated series Mr. Pickles.
Brooke Christa Shields was born in Manhattan, New York on May 31, 1965, the daughter of actress and model Teri Shields (née Schmon; 1933–2012) and businessman Frank Shields (1941–2003). Her mother was of English, German, Scotch-Irish, and Welsh descent, while her father had English, French, Irish, and Italian ancestry. According to research by William Addams Reitwiesner, Shields has ancestral links with a number of noble families from Italy, in particular from Genoa and Rome. These are namely (in chronological order of descent from 1355 to 1965) the Gattilusi-Palaiologos-Savoy, Grimaldi, Imperiali, Carafa, Doria, Doria-Pamphili-Landi, Chigi-Albani, and Torlonia dynasties. Her paternal grandmother was Italian noblewoman Marina Torlonia di Civitella-Cesi, who was the daughter of an Italian prince and an American socialite.
When Teri announced that she was pregnant, Frank's family paid her a sum to terminate the pregnancy. Teri took the money, but violated the agreement and gave birth to Shields. Frank married Teri, but they were divorced when Shields was five months old. She has two stepbrothers and three half-sisters. When Shields was only five days old, her mother openly stated she wanted her to be active in show business, saying, "She's the most beautiful child and I'm going to help her with her career." Growing up, Shields took piano, ballet, and horse riding lessons.
Shields was raised in the Roman Catholic faith. For her confirmation at age 10, she took the name "Camille". While attending high school, she resided in Haworth, New Jersey, across the George Washington Bridge from Manhattan. Shields has stated that her very first encounter with the paparazzi was in the Grand Ballroom of the Waldorf Astoria New York at the age of 12, stating that she "stood like a statue wondering why they were all hired to photograph [her]" and that she "debuted at the Waldorf". Script error
Shields attended the New Lincoln School until eighth grade. She graduated from the Dwight-Englewood School in Englewood, New Jersey, in 1983. She moved to a dorm at Princeton University to pursue her bachelor's degree in French literature, where she graduated in 1987. At Princeton, Shields spoke openly about her sexuality and virginity. She was a member of the Princeton Triangle Club and the Cap and Gown Club. Her autobiography, On Your Own, was published in 1985. Her 1987 senior thesis was titled "The Initiation: From Innocence to Experience: The Pre-Adolescent/Adolescent Journey in the Films of Louis Malle, Pretty Baby and Lacombe Lucien".
Shortly after Shields graduated from college, her four-year transcript was published in the July 1987 edition of Life Magazine. Based on that transcript, The New York Times published a light-hearted op-ed piece intended to tweak the claim that Princeton produced superior, well-rounded graduates. Noting that Shields "got all As and Bs, and obviously paid attention to her school work", it claimed she "got cheated" because Princeton did not require her to take any classical studies, medieval, modern or American history, nor any course in mathematics, philosophy, economics, political science, world literature, or science with laboratory experience. "[I]f that adds up to a liberal arts education from a place like Princeton, there is no longer any danger that our society will ever suffer from elitism in any form."
Shields began her career as a model when she was 11 months old in 1966. Her first job was for Ivory Soap, when she was shot by Francesco Scavullo. She continued as a successful child model with model agent Eileen Ford, who, in her Lifetime Network biography, stated that she started her children's division just for Shields. In 1978, when she was 12-years-old, Shields played a child prostitute in the controversial film Pretty Baby. Eileen Ford, founder of the Ford Modeling Agency, said of Brooke Shields: "She is a professional child and unique. She looks like an adult and thinks like one."
In 1980, the 14-year-old Shields was the youngest fashion model ever to appear on the cover of Vogue. Later that same year, Shields appeared in controversial print and TV ads for Calvin Klein jeans. The TV ad included her saying the famous tagline, "You want to know what comes between me and my Calvins? Nothing." Brooke Shields ads would help catapult Klein's career to super-designer status.
From 1981 to 1983, Shields, her mother, photographer Garry Gross, and Playboy Press were involved in litigation in the New York City Courts over the rights to photographs her mother had signed away to Gross (when dealing with models who are minors, a parent or legal guardian must sign such a release form while other agreements are subject to negotiation). Gross was the photographer of a controversial set of nude images taken in 1975 of a then ten-year-old Brooke Shields with the consent of her mother, Teri Shields, for the Playboy Press publication Sugar 'n' Spice. The images portray Shields nude, standing and sitting in a bathtub, wearing makeup and covered in oil. The courts ruled in favor of the photographer due to a strange twist in New York law. It would have been otherwise had Brooke Shields been considered a child "performer" rather than a model.
By the age of 16, Shields had become one of the most recognizable faces in the United States, because of her dual career as a provocative fashion model and child actress. Time magazine reported in its February 9, 1981 cover story that her day rate as a model was $10,000. In 1983, Shields appeared on the cover of the September issue of Paris Vogue, the October and November issues of American Vogue and the December edition of Italian Vogue. During that period Shields became a regular at New York City's nightclub Studio 54. In 2009, a picture of a naked Brooke Shields taken when she was 10 and included in a work by Richard Prince, Spiritual America, created a row. It was removed from an exhibition at the Tate Modern after a warning from the police.
Shields' first major film role was as a lead actress in Louis Malle's Pretty Baby (1978), a movie in which she played a child named Violet who lived in a brothel (in which there were numerous nude scenes). She was only 12 years old when the film was released, and controversy regarding child pornography arose. This was followed by a slightly less controversial and less notable film, Wanda Nevada (1979).
After two decades of movies, her best known films are still arguably The Blue Lagoon (1980), which included nude scenes between teenage lovers on a tropical island (Shields later testified before a U.S. Congressional inquiry that older body doubles were used in some of them), and Endless Love (1981). The MPAA initially rated Endless Love with an X rating. The film was re-edited to earn an R rating. She won the People's Choice Award in the category of Favorite Young Performer in four consecutive years from 1981 to 1984. In 1998, she played a lesbian, Lily, in The Misadventures of Margaret.
Shields began her television career at an early age. In 1980, she was the youngest guest star to ever appear on The Muppet Show, in which she and the Muppets put on their own version of Alice's Adventures in Wonderland. She was also the youngest person to host ABC's Fridays, a Saturday Night Live-like sketch comedy show, in 1981. In one episode of the popular comedy sitcom Friends, Shields played Joey's stalker. This role led directly to her being cast in the NBC sitcom Suddenly Susan, in which she starred from 1996 until 2000, and which earned a People's Choice Award in the category of Favorite Female Performer in a New Television Series for her, in 1997, and two Golden Globe nominations.
In the early 1980s, she starred in the USPHS PSA sponsored by the American Lung Association as an initiative that VIPs should become examples and advocates of non-smoking. In the mid-1980s, Brooke began her support of the USO by touring with Bob Hope.
Shields made a couple of guest appearances on That '70s Show. She played Pam Burkhart, Jackie's (Mila Kunis) mother, who later was briefly involved with Donna's (Laura Prepon) father (played by Don Stark). Shields left That '70s Show when her character was written out. Shields recorded the narration for the Sony/BMG recording of The Runaway Bunny, a concerto for violin, orchestra, and reader, by Glen Roven. It was performed by the Royal Philharmonic and Ittai Shapira.
In the late 2000s, Shields guest-starred on shows like FX's Nip/Tuck and CBS' Two and a Half Men. In 2005, Shields appeared in a season-two episode of HBO's Entourage, entitled "Blue Balls Lagoon." In 2007, she made a guest appearance on Disney's Hannah Montana, playing Susan Stewart, Miley and Jackson's mother, who died in 2004. In 2008, she returned in the primetime drama Lipstick Jungle. The series ended a year later.
Starting in 2010, she made guest appearances on The Middle as the mother of a brood of terror-inducing children and the nemesis of Frankie Heck (played by Patricia Heaton). She also appeared as a featured celebrity in NBC's genealogy documentary reality series, Who Do You Think You Are?, where it was revealed that, through her father's ancestry, she is the distant cousin (many generations removed) of King Louis XIV of France, and thus a descendant of both Saint Louis and Henry IV of France.
Starting in 2013, Shields has been an occasional guest co-host in the 9:00 hour of Today on NBC.
Shields has appeared in several Broadway theater productions, including the musicals Grease (1994 revival) as Betty Rizzo, the 1998 revival of Cabaret (in 2001), the 2003 revival of Wonderful Town (in 2004–2005) and Chicago. She also performed in Chicago in London's West End. She took over the role of Morticia Addams in the Broadway musical The Addams Family on June 28, 2011.
In the June 2009 issue of Health magazine, Shields related that she lost her virginity at age 22 to actor Dean Cain while they were dating at Princeton. She said it would have occurred earlier had she had a better self-image.
In the 1990s, Shields promoted physical fitness as an extension of femininity, maintaining that femininity and athletics are compatible. Although she was not the only woman doing so, Shields had what was required to promote women's athletics.
Shields is also a well-known vegan and an animal rights activist. However, despite coming out against the fur industry in 1989, Shields later went on to create her own mink fur coat at Kopenhagen Fur. She came under the scrutiny of animal rights organizations such as PETA for this visit, which prompted media attention.
Shields has been married twice. From 1997 to 1999, she was married to tennis player Andre Agassi; the couple had been together since 1993. Following her divorce from Agassi, she married television writer Chris Henchy in 2001, after they had met through mutual friends in 1999. The couple has two daughters and reside in Manhattan, New York City. She is a spokeswoman for Tupperware's Chain of Confidence SMART Girls campaign, a program that teaches girls to nurture their mental and physical well-being.
Between April and May 2005, Shields spoke to magazines (such as Guideposts) and appeared on The Oprah Winfrey Show to publicize her battle with postpartum depression, an experience that included depression, thoughts of suicide, an inability to respond to her baby's needs and delayed maternal bonding. The illness may have been triggered by a traumatic childbirth, the death of her father three weeks earlier, stress from in vitro fertilization, a miscarriage and a family history of depression, as well as the hormones and life changes which were brought on by childbirth. Her book, Down Came the Rain, discusses her experience, contributing to a greater public awareness of postpartum depression.
In May 2005, Tom Cruise, an actor and scientologist whose beliefs frown upon psychiatry, condemned Brooke, both personally and professionally, for both using and speaking in favor of the antidepressant drug Paxil. As Cruise said, "Here is a woman and I care about Brooke Shields, because I think she is an incredibly talented woman, you look at [and think], where has her career gone?" Shields responded that Cruise's statements about anti-depressants were "irresponsible" and "dangerous." She said that he should "stick to fighting aliens" (a reference to Cruise's starring role in War of the Worlds as well as some of the more esoteric aspects of Scientology doctrine and teachings), "and let mothers decide the best way to treat postpartum depression." The actress responded to a further attack by Cruise in an essay "War of Words" published in The New York Times on July 1, 2005, in which she made an individual case for the medication and said, "In a strange way, it was comforting to me when my obstetrician told me that my feelings of extreme despair and my suicidal thoughts were directly tied to a biochemical shift in my body. Once we admit that postpartum is a serious medical condition, then the treatment becomes more available and socially acceptable. With a doctor's care, I have since tapered off the medication but, without it, I wouldn't have become the loving parent I am today." On August 31, 2006, according to USAToday.com, Cruise privately apologized to Shields for the incident. Shields accepted Cruise's apology, which she said was "heartfelt." Three months later in November 2006, she and her husband attended the wedding of Cruise and Katie Holmes.
Relationship with Michael JacksonEdit
On July 7, 2009, Shields spoke at the memorial service for Michael Jackson. She stated in that speech that she first met Jackson, who was 21 at the time, when she was 13 years old, and the two instantly became friends. Shields said:
Thinking back to when we met and the many times that we spent together and whenever we were out together, there would be a caption of some kind, and the caption usually said something like 'an odd couple' or 'an unlikely pair,' but to us it was the most natural and easiest of friendships... Michael always knew he could count on me to support him or be his date and that we would have fun no matter where we were. We had a bond... Both of us needed to be adults very early, but when we were together, we were two little kids having fun.
In her eulogy, she shared anecdotes, including an occasion in which she was his date for one of Elizabeth Taylor's weddings, and the pair sneaked into Taylor's room to get the first look at her dress, only to discover Taylor asleep in the bed. Shields gave a tearful speech, referring to the many memories she and Jackson shared and briefly joked about his famous sequin glove. She also mentioned Jackson's favorite song "Smile" by Charlie Chaplin, which was later sung in the memorial service by Jermaine Jackson.
New York Times columnist Gail Collins wrote that "it was a little peculiar hearing Brooke Shields's weepy testimony about her deep friendship with Jackson given the fact that she told reporters that the last time she saw him was at Elizabeth Taylor's eighth wedding in 1991." Jackson stated in his 1993 interview with Oprah Winfrey that he was dating Shields at the time. Shields has stated that Jackson asked her to marry him numerous times and to adopt a child together.
That was one of the loves of my life. I think she loved me as much as I loved her, you know? We dated a lot. We, we went out a lot. Her pictures were all over my wall, my mirror, everything. And I went to the Academy Awards with Diana Ross and this girl walks up to me and says 'Hi, I'm Brooke Shields.' Then she goes, 'Are you going to the after-party?' I go, 'Yeah.' 'Good, I'll see you at the party.' I'm going, 'Oh my God, does she know she's all over my room?' So we go to the after-party. She comes up to me she goes, 'Will you dance with me?' I went, 'Yes. I will dance with you.' Man, we exchanged numbers and I was up all night, singing, spinning around my room, just so happy. It was great.
|1976||Alice, Sweet Alice||Karen Spages|
|1978||King of the Gypsies||Tita|
|1979||Wanda Nevada||Wanda Nevada|
|1979||Just You and Me, Kid||Kate|
|1980||The Blue Lagoon||Emmeline Lestrange|
|1981||Endless Love||Jade Butterfield|
|1984||The Muppets Take Manhattan||Customer|
|1989||Brenda Starr||Brenda Starr|
|1992||Running Wild||Christine Shaye|
|1994||The Postgraduate||Fantasy Wife|
|1994||The Seventh Floor||Kate Fletcher|
|1998||The Misadventures of Margaret||Lily|
|1999||Black and White||Sam Donager|
|1999||The Bachelor||Buckley Hale-Windsor|
|1999||The Disenchanted Forest||Herself|
|2004||Our Italian Husband||Charlene Taylor|
|2004||The Easter Egg Adventure||Horrible Harriet Hare||Voice|
|2005||Bob the Butler||Anne Jamieson|
|2007||National Lampoon's Bag Boy||Mrs. Hart|
|2008||Justice League: The New Frontier||Carol Ferris||Voice; Direct-to-DVD release|
|2008||The Midnight Meat Train||Susan Hoff|
|2008||Unstable Fables: Goldilocks & 3 Bears Show||Ruby Bear||Voice|
|2009||Hannah Montana: The Movie||Susan Stewart||Uncredited|
|2010||Furry Vengeance||Tammy Sanders|
|2010||The Other Guys||Herself|
|2011||The Greening of Whitney Brown||Joan Brown|
|2013||The Hot Flashes||Beth Humphrey|
|2013||A Monsterous Holiday||Betsy||Voice|
|1974||After the Fall||Quentin's Daughter||Television movie|
|1977||The Prince of Central Park||Kristin||Television movie|
|1982||The Doctors||Elizabeth Harrington||Unknown episodes|
|1984||Wet Gold||Laura||Television movie|
|1984||Blondes vs. Brunettes||Herself||ABC television special|
|1988||The Diamond Trap||Tara Holden||Television movie|
|1992||Quantum Leap||Vanessa Foster||Episode: "Leaping of the Shrew"|
|1993||I Can Make You Love Me||Laura Black||Television movie|
|1993||The Simpsons||Herself (voice)||Episode: "The Front"|
|1993||Tales from the Crypt||Norma||Episode: "Came the Dawn"|
|1994||An American Love||Greta||Television movie|
|1995||Nothing Lasts Forever||Dr. Beth Taft||Television movie|
|1996||Friends||Erika Ford||Episode: "The One After the Superbowl: Part 1"|
|1996–2000||Suddenly Susan||Susan Keane||93 episodes, producer|
|1998||The Almost Perfect Bank Robbery||Cyndee Lafrance||Television movie|
|2001||What Makes a Family||Janine Nielssen||Television movie|
|2001||Just Shoot Me!||Erlene Noodleman||Episode: "Erlene and Boo"|
|2003||Miss Spider's Sunny Patch Kids||Miss Spider||Television movie|
|2003||Gary the Rat||Cassandra Harrison (voice)||Episode: "Future Ex-Wife"|
|2004||Gone, But Not Forgotten||Betsy Tannenbaum||Television movie|
|2004||I'm with Her||Ivy Tyler||Episode: "Poison Ivy"|
|2004||That '70s Show||Pamela Burkhart||7 episodes|
|2005||New Car Smell||April||Television movie|
|2006||Law & Order: Criminal Intent||Kelly Sloane-Raines||Episode: "Siren Call"|
|2006||Nip/Tuck||Faith Wolper||3 episodes|
|2007||Two and a Half Men||Danielle Stewert||Episode: "That's Summer Sausage, Not Salami"|
|2007||The Batman||Julie (voice)||Episode: "Riddler's Revenge"|
|2007–2009||Hannah Montana||Susan Stewart||3 episodes|
|2008||Widows||Shirley Heller||Television movie|
|2008–2009||Lipstick Jungle||Wendy Healy||20 episodes|
| 2010, 2012,|
|The Middle||Rita Glossner||6 episodes|
|2010||Who Do You Think You Are?||Herself||Episode: "Brooke Shields"|
|2010||The Boy Who Cried Werewolf||Madame Varcolac||Television movie|
|2011||Chalet Girl||Caroline||Television movie|
|2013||Army Wives||Col. Kat Young||5 episodes|
|2013||Super Fun Night||Alison Lockridge||Episode: "Go with Glorg"|
|2014–2016||Creative Galaxy||Seraphina (voice)||8 episodes|
|2014||The Michael J. Fox Show||Deborah||2 episodes|
|2014–present||Mr. Pickles||Mrs. Goodman (voice)||19 episodes|
|2016||Flower Shop Mystery: Mum's The Word||Abby Knight||Television movie (Hallmark Movies & Mysteries)|
|2016||Flower Shop Mystery: Snipped in the Bud||Abby Knight||Television movie|
|2016||Flower Shop Mystery: Dearly Depotted||Abby Knight||Television movie|
|2016||Scream Queens||Dr. Scarlett Lovin||Episode: "Lovin the D"|
|2016||When Calls the Heart||Charlotte Thornton||2 Episodes|
|2017||Michael Bolton's Big, Sexy Valentine's Day Special||Herself||Variety special|
|2017||Nightcap||Herself||Episode: "What Would Staci Do?"|
|2017–2018||Law & Order: Special Victims Unit||Sheila Porter||5 episodes|
|2018–present||Jane the Virgin||River Fields||4 episodes (seasons 4-5)|
Awards and nominationsEdit
|1996||Suddenly Susan||Best Actress – Television Series Musical or Comedy||Nominated|
|1980||The Blue Lagoon||Worst Actress||Won|
|1983||Sahara||Worst Supporting Actor||Won|
|1989||Speed Zone||Worst Supporting Actress||Won|
|1997||Suddenly Susan||Best Actress – Television Series Musical or Comedy||Nominated|
- Shields, Brooke (1978). The Brooke Book. Pocket Books. ISBN 978-0671790189.
- Shields, Brooke (1985). On Your Own. Villard. ISBN 978-0394544601.
- Shields, Brooke (2006). Down Came the Rain: My Journey Through Postpartum Depression. Hyperion. ISBN 978-1615530076.
- Shields, Brooke (2009). It's the Best Day Ever, Dad!. Illustrated by Cori Doerrfeld. Middle Grade. ISBN 978-0061724459.
- Shields, Brooke (2014). There Was a Little Girl: The Real Story of My Mother and Me. Dutton Adult. ISBN 978-0525954842.
- ↑ "The Initiation: From Innocence to Experience: The Pre-Adolescent/Adolescent Journey in the Films of Louis Malle, "Pretty Baby" and "Lacombe Lucien"". http://arks.princeton.edu/ark:/88435/dsp01qr46r1433. Retrieved 23 September 2016.
- ↑ 2.00 2.01 2.02 2.03 2.04 2.05 2.06 2.07 2.08 2.09 2.10 Stated on Inside the Actors Studio, 2008
- ↑ Laura Hurley (August 11, 2017). "Law & Order: SVU Season 19 Is Adding Brooke Shields For A Big Role". CinemaBlend. http://www.cinemablend.com/television/1691229/law--order-svu-season-19-is-adding-brooke-shields-for-a-big-role. Retrieved August 11, 2017.
- ↑ 4.0 4.1 "Brooke Shields Biography". Biography.com / Fyi (A&E Networks). http://www.biography.com/people/brooke-shields-9542246. Retrieved November 12, 2014.
- ↑ "Meeting the ancestors". http://www.rte.ie/ten/2010/0705/blog_tv_tvwatch.html.
- ↑ "LIFE MAGAZINE - AMERICA FALLS FOR A MILLION DOLLAR BABY - 905W-000-017". http://www.maryellenmark.com/text/magazines/life/905W-000-017.html.
- ↑ "Television - Boston Herald". http://www.bostonherald.com/entertainment/television/general/view.bg?articleid=1237292&srvc=rss.
- ↑ 8.0 8.1 8.2 "Lesbian Genealogy". http://www.wargs.com/essays/lesbian.html.
- ↑ "The Lives They Lived". The New York Times. December 28, 2012. https://www.nytimes.com/interactive/2012/12/30/magazine/the-lives-they-lived-2012.html?view=Teri_Shields. Retrieved December 30, 2012.
- ↑ "Brooke Shields's Mother, Teri Shields, Dies at 79". People. November 6, 2012.
- ↑ Shields, B (2008). Welcome to Your World, Baby. HarperCollins. p. 6.
- ↑ Wayne, Gary. "St. Monica Church". Archived from the original on 2010-08-17. https://web.archive.org/web/20100817145240/http://www.seeing-stars.com/Churches/StMonicas.shtml.
- ↑ Conner, Floyd (2002). Hollywood's Most Wanted. Brassey's. p. 107. ISBN 1-57488-480-8. https://books.google.com/books?id=apy3U0QevPYC&pg=PA107&lr=&cd=32#v=onepage&f=false. "...Her beauty was going to contribute to mankind."
- ↑ Allen, Jenny. "Being Brooke". Good Housekeeping. p. 2. http://www.goodhousekeeping.com/family/celebrity-interviews/brooke-shields-interview-2. Retrieved November 13, 2014.
- ↑ "Brooke Shields". Yahoo! Movies. Archived from the original on June 28, 2011. https://web.archive.org/web/20110628225921/http://movies.yahoo.com/movie/contributor/1800014914/bio.
- ↑ Rondinaro, Gene. "If You Think Of Living In; Haworth", The New York Times, January 26, 1986. Accessed February 19, 2007.
- ↑ People.com: Brooke Shields Retrieved June 28, 2011
- ↑ "celebrityprepschools.com". http://www.celebrityprepschools.com/part5.htm.
- ↑ 19.0 19.1 "Brooke Shields - Fashion Model - Profile on New York Magazine". New York Magazine. http://nymag.com/fashion/models/bshields/brookeshields/.
- ↑ "Brooke Shields - PEOPLE.com". http://www.people.com/people/brooke_shields.
- ↑ Shields, Brooke (1985) On Your Own New York: Villard Books pp. 220 ISBN 0-394-54460-9Script error OCLC 11915327
- ↑ Koppett, Leonard (August 15, 1987). At Princeton, They Call it an Education. https://www.nytimes.com/1987/08/15/opinion/at-princeton-they-call-it-an-education.html?pagewanted=all.
- ↑ Handel, Gerald (2006). Childhood socialization. Aldine Transaction. p. 37. ISBN 0-202-30641-0.
- ↑ Sischy, Ingrid. "Calvin to the Core". http://www.vanityfair.com/culture/features/2008/04/calvin200804?currentPage=7.
- ↑ Style.com Brooke Shields
- ↑ Hall, Ann C. (1998). Delights, desires and dilemmas: essays on women and the media. Greenwood Publishing Group. p. xii. ISBN 0-275-96156-7. https://books.google.com/books?id=MD2mUa5dxYsC&pg=PR12&lr=&cd=58#v=onepage&f=false.
- ↑ Siegel, Paul (2007). Communication Law in America. pp. 193–194. ISBN 0-7425-5387-6. https://books.google.com/books?id=_hhqXPqqjOsC&pg=PA193&lr=&cd=59#v=onepage&f=false.
- ↑ Script error
- ↑ Tate Modern removes naked Brooke Shields picture after police visit - Charlotte Higgins and Vikram Dodd - The Guardian - Sept 30 2009
- ↑ McMurran, Kristen. "Pretty Brooke", People (May 29, 1978).
- ↑ Canby, Vincent. "Critic's Pick: Pretty Baby," The New York Times (April 5, 1978).
- ↑ Ebert, Roger."Pretty Baby," Chicago Sun-Times (June 1, 1978).
- ↑ Weekly World News. July 14, 1981. p. 46. https://books.google.com/books?id=r-8DAAAAMBAJ&pg=PA46&lr=&cd=19#v=onepage&f=false. "... She's never been turned on by a kiss..."
- ↑ The Advocate. December 23, 1997. https://books.google.com/books?id=lWMEAAAAMBAJ&pg=PT11&lr=&cd=38#v=onepage&f=false.
- ↑ The Advocate. January 31, 2001. pp. 28–30. https://books.google.com/books?id=sWMEAAAAMBAJ&pg=PA28&lr=&cd=17#v=onepage&f=false. "'I really believe that if you are against gays and lesbians adopting and you watch this movie,' you will never feel that way again, promises executive producer Craig Zadan."
- ↑ Campbell, George (1984). Health, Education and Youth: A Review of Research and Development. Taylor & Francis. p. 189. ISBN 0-905273-54-0.
- ↑ USO History Retrieved February 11, 2011
- ↑ "Brooke Shields to appear on 'The Middle'". http://www.upi.com/Entertainment_News/TV/2009/12/22/Brooke-Shields-to-appear-on-The-Middle/UPI-97821261498808.
- ↑ "The Middle: A Double Whammie" Script error 30 December 2009, TV Grapevine
- ↑ Bio Script error Who Do You Think You Are, NBC web site
- ↑ Allen, Olivia.Brooke Shields plays Morticia in Broadway's musical comedy The Addams Family" ontheredcarpet.com, June 29, 2011
- ↑ US Magazine, December 4, 2014 Dean Cain on Brooke Shields Losing Her Virginity
- ↑ Huffington Post.com, May 25, 2009 Brooke Shields: I Lost My Virginity At 22 and Health Magazine, June 2009.
- ↑ Jeynes, William (2007). American educational history: school, society and the common good. SAGE. p. 270. ISBN 1-4129-1421-3. "Several female athletes demonstrated that femininity and athleticism were consistent."
- ↑ American Educational History: School, Society, and the Common Good. 2007. p. 270. https://books.google.com/books?id=FL2WYw0ve-0C&pg=PA270&lpg=PA270#v=onepage&q&f=falsee.
- ↑ Yablonsky, Linda (May 13, 2010). "A Vegan Meat Locker with a Heartbeat". The New York Times. http://tmagazine.blogs.nytimes.com/2010/05/13/artifacts-a-vegan-meat-locker-with-a-heartbeat/?_r=0.
- ↑ Gibson, Robert W. (April 30, 1989). "Activists Aim to Skin the Fur Industry". Los Angeles Times. http://articles.latimes.com/1989-04-30/news/mn-3137_1_anti-fur-fur-free-furriers/2.
- ↑ "Brooke Shields' Inner Child Dreams Of Fur". http://www.styleite.com/media/brooke-shields-fur/.
- ↑ "Brooke Shields: Fur Nightmare". http://www.peta.org/b/thepetafiles/archive/2010/06/01/brooke-shields-fur-nightmare.aspx.
- ↑ "Cover Story: Double Fault – Vol. 51 No. 15". 26 April 1999. http://www.people.com/people/archive/article/0,,20128036,00.html.
- ↑ "Brooke Shields battles postpartum depression". MSNBC. May 7, 2009. Retrieved June 20, 2010.
- ↑ Shields, Brooke (2005). Down Came the Rain: My Journey Through Postpartum Depression. Hyperion. p. 63. ISBN 1-4013-0189-4. "Rowan Francis"
- ↑ Thurman, Judith (2012). "An Exclusive Look at Brooke Shields's Manhattan Home". Architectural Digest. http://www.architecturaldigest.com/celebrity-homes/2012/brooke-shields-new-york-city-townhouse-article. Retrieved November 13, 2014.
- ↑ "Postpartum Depression". The Oprah Winfrey Show. May 4, 2005. http://www.oprah.com/oprahshow/Postpartum-Depression. Retrieved 30 December 2012.
- ↑ Mann, Denise. "Out of the Blue: Brooke Shields discusses her painful struggle with postpartum depression". WebMD. http://www.webmd.com/depression/postpartum-depression/features/brooke-shields-depression-struggle. Retrieved 27 July 2013.
- ↑ Shields, Brooke (2005). Down Came the Rain: My Journey Through Postpartum Depression. Hyperion. ISBN 1-4013-0189-4Script error
- ↑ Rosenfield, Adrian I. (2006). New Research on Postpartum Depression. Nova Publishers. p. 64. ISBN 1-60021-284-0. "Several popular books have been published in recent years... These include personal accounts... by... Brooke Shields."
- ↑ Shields, Brooke (July 1, 2005). "War of Words". The New York Times. https://www.nytimes.com/2005/07/01/opinion/01shields.html?hp. Retrieved April 27, 2010.
- ↑ "Shields: Cruise apology was 'heartfelt'". USA Today. September 2, 2006. https://www.usatoday.com/life/people/2006-09-02-shields-cruise_x.htm. Retrieved April 27, 2010.
- ↑ Billion watch Jackson send-off on TV Jack Bremer, The First Post, JULY 8, 2009
- ↑ Brooke Shields talks about `asexual' Jackson Associated Press, 07.06.09
- ↑ "Brooke Shields Remembers Her Friend At Michael Jackson Memorial" Jul 7 2009, MTV.com
- ↑ Michael Jackson memorial: moments to remember Helen Pidd, The Guardian, Tuesday 7 July 2009
- ↑ Collins, Gail (July 9, 2009). "Michael, a Foreign Affair". The New York Times. https://www.nytimes.com/2009/07/09/opinion/09collins.html. Retrieved April 27, 2010.
- ↑ "Michael Jackson Interview with Oprah Winfrey" All Michael Jackson web site
- ↑ "Michael Jackson Remembered: Brooke Shields on King of Pop's Pure Soul" Rolling Stone Script error
- ↑ "Children 'saved me,' Michael Jackson said - Taped talks between King of Pop, spiritual adviser released for first time", Dateline NBC, September 25, 2008 (transcript)
- ↑ "Listings - TheFutonCritic.com - The Web's Best Television Resource". http://www.thefutoncritic.com/listings/20151012abc05/.
- ↑ Ryan, Maureen (May 17, 2018). "‘Jane the Virgin’ Creator on the Show’s End: ‘We’re Going to Close Things Up’". https://www.nytimes.com/2018/05/17/arts/television/jane-the-virgin-ending-cw.html.
- Morehouse, Ward, III (1991). The Waldorf Astoria: America's Gilded Dream. M. Evans. ISBN 978-1413465044.
- Brooke Shields at the Internet Movie Database
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- Brooke Shields at the Internet Broadway Database
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- WebMD article on Shields and Postpartum Depression
- "Regarding Ardy": an online short film with Brooke Shields
- "The Runaway Bunny" violin concerto, by Glen Roven and narrated by Brooke Shields
- Brooke Shields 2007 Interview on Sidewalks Entertainment
- Brooke Shields 2007 short film on Funny Or Die