Jama Williamson Biography
Jama Williamson is an American actress. She was born on March 12th, 1974 in Evansville, Indiana.
She attended Reitz Memorial High School and then went to the University of Notre Dame. She was active in the early 2000s where she used to perform plays in New York theaters. She also appeared in an Off-Broadway musical show.
Jama Williamson Age
She was born on March 12th, 1974 in Evansville, Indiana. She is 45 years old as of 2019.
Jama Williamson Husband
She has been married to Curtis Mark Williams since 2006.
Jama Williamson Daughter
This information will be updated soon.
Jama Williamson Height
She is 1.73 M tall.
Jama Williamson Net Worth
She has an estimated net worth of $ 850, 000.
Jama Williamson Career
Williamson was dynamic in New York City theater all through the mid-2000s, during which time she was spoken to by the Paradigm Talent Agency. In 2000, she showed up in Eat the Runt, a parody by Avery Crozier about a vocation candidate’s arrangement of unusual meetings at a craftsmanship exhibition hall.
During this generation, by Mefisto Theater Company at Altered Stages, the on-screen characters must be set up to assume each job in the play and, before each show, the group of spectators Drew tickets which figured out what entertainers play which characters.
The New York Times commentator Lawrence Van Gelder said the trick was novel, however at last, “the cast has most likely had a fabulous time than the group of spectators”. In the mid-year of 2001, Williamson again showed up in Eat the Runt at The American Place Theater, this time without the consistent job exchanging.
She played a subsequent candidate attempting to land the gallery position, who claims the hero is really her disdained love intrigue who is just professing to look for the activity so as to hurt her odds.
In the mid-year of 2002, she showed up in an Off-Broadway creation of Hunt Holman’s Spanish Girl at the Second Stage Theater. The show was about an undergrad who had a late spring excursion association with a 15-year-old young lady, at that point attempts to end it.
Williamson played Jolene, the solid willed school sweetheart of the hero, who doesn’t think about his issue. New York Daily News author Robert Dominguez adulated her “solid execution”. Marjorie Gunner of New York Voice called Williamson a scene-stealer, and said she assumed the job “like the focal point of gravity”.
Williamson showed up in the 2002 Off-Broadway arrange melodic adaption of the 1978 explicit film Debbie Does Dallas, which was appeared at the Jane Street Theater beginning October 2002. She played Roberta, one of Debbie’s appealing youthful companions who perform sexual administrations for cash.
Williamson, alongside other female individuals from the cast, was adulated by The New York Times theater pundit Bruce Weber as “for the absence of a superior word, charming”, and seemed, by all accounts, to be “having some good times while they sit tight for better occupations”.
During the show, she plays out an explicitly themed two-part harmony called “Make That Candle Work for You”, in which Roberta and her supervisor sing at the light store where Roberta works. During the tune, young ladies hit the dance floor with candles molded like erect penises.
The melody was sung by Williamson in the Debbie Does Dallas Original Cast Recording soundtrack, which was discharged on the minimized circle in 2003. Her performing voice, alongside those of the remainder of the cast, was applauded in a Los Angeles Times audit.
From October to November 2003, Williamson assumed the title job in Sylvia, a parody by A. R. Gurney, at Playhouse on the Green in Bridgeport, Connecticut. The show was about a canine (played by a human) named Sylvia who is received by a couple, which makes dramatization in their relationship.
Irene Backalenick of the Connecticut Post said of Williamson’s exhibition, “Jama Williamson is simply not doggy enough, playing it increasingly like a testy youngster. She is truly persuading as Sylvia the pooch just when she rests, putting her jaw on Greg’s knee.”
Beginning in October 2006, Williamson played Bella Holland, the workplace partner and fancy woman of a wedded man, in a generation of the English Simon Mendes da Costa play Losing Louis, which played at the Manhattan Theater Club.
The show opened with a questionable scene in which the hero performs oral sex on Williamson’s character while his six-year-old child covers up under the bed. The show got generally negative audits, Williamson herself got blended studies.
The New York Times essayist Charles Isherwood said Williamson was one of the more grounded cast individuals, however, included, “the entertainers can’t do a lot to refresh the coarse innuendoes or revive the plot contraptions”.
Elysa Gardner, of USA Today, said Williamson included “unique help” to the show. North Jersey Media Group pundit Robert Feldberg, who was condemning the show, said her presentation was unprofessional and helped him to remember “ordinary network theater.”
However, Feldberg said other increasingly experienced on-screen characters were correspondingly awful in the show, so Williamson’s deficiencies can be accused to some degree on the chief. Behind the stage said Williamson and other cast individuals “neglect to enlist in any trustworthy manner”.
Williamson has shown up in a few TV programs, including the NBC lawful dramatization Law and Order and the Comedy Central sketch parody arrangement Chappelle’s Show, featuring Dave Chappelle.
She likewise showed up as a jogger in the 2005 autonomous satire dramatization film Duane Hopwood and gave voices to a person on foot characters in the 2004 computer game Grand Theft Auto: San Andreas. Beginning in the mid-2000s, Williamson started showing up more as often as possible on TV.
In 2005, Williamson was given a role as one of the three leads in a CBS Paramount Network Television pilot for the sitcom Three, in which she played Annie, the spouse of a character played by James Van Der Beek. The show spun around the joyfully hitched couple and there as of late separated from a male companion, played by Zachary Levi. The pilot was rarely sold.
In mid-2007, Williamson gave an appearance in a pilot scene of the sitcom Rules of Engagement. In spite of the fact that the arrangement was grabbed by CBS, the scene including Williamson never circulated.
Williamson showed up in “Majority rule government”, a third season scene of the CBS dramatization arrangement Numb3rs, which initially broadcast on March 9, 2007. In the scene, she played Jane Aliano, a lady who gets hijacked as the aftereffect of a voter misrepresentation scheme that prompted a progression of killings all through the scene.
Beginning in May 2009, Williamson started showing up in the NBC satire arrangement Parks and Recreation as Wendy Haverford, the spouse of normal character Tom Haverford, played by Aziz Ansari.
Wendy is an alluring and well-preferred specialist, and numerous in the show wonder why she is keen on the wry and energetic Tom. It is in the end uncovered the two characters have a green card union with keeping Wendy from being extradited to Canada.
Williamson first showed up in the principal season finale “Shake Show”, yet showed up during the time season. Wendy and Tom agreeably separate after the December 2009 scene “Tom’s Divorce”, however, she kept on showing up a while later.
Williamson depicted, Nora the mother of Loren Tate (Brittany Underwood), on the 2012 TeenNick arrangement Hollywood Heights. In 2016, Williamson assumed the common job of Principal Mullins on the Nickelodeon satire arrangement School of Rock; her job was increased to arrangement normal for the arrangement’s subsequent season.
Since 2017, Williamson additionally has a repetitive job on NBC’s The Good Place, playing Val, an entertainer/secretary lined up with “The Bad Place” evil presences lead by her manager Shawn.
Jama Williamson Movies And TV Shows
- The Dry Season
- Mergers & Acquisitions
- Duane Hopwood
- I Am Potential
- Guiding Light
- Chappelle’s Show
- Law & Order
- Parks and Recreation
- Hollywood Heights
- 30 Second Star
- Private Practice
- CSI: Crime Scene Investigation
- The Millers
- The Mentalist
- About a Boy
- Mad Men
- Ellen More or Less
- School of Rock
- Brooklyn Nine-Nine
- The Good Place
- Nickelodeon’s Not So Valentine’s Special
- New Girl
- Grand Theft Auto: San Andreas
Jama Williamson Brooklyn 99
She portrayed Rachel in one episode of this TV show. Detective Jake Peralta, a talented and carefree cop with the best arrest record, has never had to follow the rules too closely or work very hard. That changes when Ray Holt, a man with a lot to prove, becomes the new commanding officer of Brooklyn’s 99th precinct.
As Holt reminds Peralta to respect the badge, an extremely competitive colleague – Detective Amy Santiago – starts to close in on the hotshot cop’s arrest record.
Other members of the precinct include Sgt Terry Jeffords, a devoted family man, Detective Charles Boyle, a hard worker who idolizes Jake, and Rosa Diaz, a sexy-yet-intimidating detective. Civilian office manager Gina Linetti is tasked with cleaning up everyone’s mess, while somehow getting involved in everyone’s business.
Composer(s): Dan Marocco
No. of episodes: 125 (list of episodes)
Jama Williamson School of Rock
From 2016-2018, she played the role of Principal Mullins for 53 episodes of this TV show. Overly enthusiastic guitarist Dewey Finn (Jack Black) gets thrown out of his bar band and finds himself in desperate need of work.
Posing as a substitute music teacher at an elite private elementary school, he exposes his students to the hard rock gods he idolizes and emulates — much to the consternation of the uptight principal (Joan Cusack). As he gets his privileged and precocious charges in touch with their inner rock ‘n’ roll animals, he imagines redemption at a local Battle of the Bands.
Initial release: 24 September 2003 (USA)
Director: Richard Linklater
Featured song: School of Rock
Screenplay: Mike White
Box office: 131.3 million USD
Jama Williamson Chappelle Show
She was the girl Girl Waiting in Line in this TV Show. The sketch-comedy show, starring comic Dave Chappelle, follows the tried-and-true formula of similar shows that preceded it. Chappelle performs a stand-up routine that leads into a taped comedy sketch. The show usually ends with a musical performance. The show is often considered to be controversial due to its use of racial humor.
First episode date: 22 January 2003
Final episode date: 23 July 2006
Writers: Dave Chappelle, Neal Brennan
Program creators: Dave Chappelle, Neal Brennan
Jama Williamson Good Place
She has a recurring role where she portrays Val. When Eleanor Shell stop finds herself in the afterlife, she’s both relieved and surprised that she’s made it into a Good Place.
But it doesn’t take long for Eleanor to realize she’s there by mistake. She hides in plain sight from the Good Place’s architect Michael and his all-knowing assistant Janet. Her seemingly perfect neighbors Tahani and Jianyu and open-hearted soul mate Chidi help her realize that it’s never too late.
With the help of her new friends — and a few enemies — Eleanor becomes determined to shed her old way of life in hopes of discovering a new one in the afterlife.
No. of episodes: 39 (list of episodes)
Jama Williamson New Girl
She played the character role of Miss Carly in this TV show. After going through a rough breakup, awkward and upbeat Jess (Zooey Deschanel) moves in with three single guys. Intelligent and witty Nick is an underachiever who took the bartender off-ramp on his road to success.
Schmidt obsesses over his social standing and looks at Jess as a personal project. Winston is a competitive former athlete who, after realizing he will never become a pro, moves into the loft. Together with Jess’ best friend, Cece, they bond to form an unlikely, and dysfunctional, family.
No. of seasons: 7
Theme song: Hey Girl
No. of episodes: 146 (list of episodes)
Network: Fox Broadcasting Company
Jama Williamson Parks And Rec | Jama Williamson Parks And Recreation
She had a recurring role for 11 episodes where she played the character role of Wendy Haverford/Wendy. Leslie Knope, a mid-level bureaucrat in an Indiana Parks and Recreation Department, hopes to beautify her town (and boost her own career) by helping local nurse Ann Perkins turn an abandoned construction site into a community park, but what should be a fairly simple project is stymied at every turn by oafish bureaucrats, selfish neighbours, governmental red tape and a myriad of other challenges.
Leslie’s colleague Tom Haverford, who delights in exploiting his position for personal gain, is as likely to undermine her efforts as to help her, while her boss, Ron Swanson, is adamantly opposed to government in any form, even though he’s a bureaucrat himself.
Theme song: Parks and Recreation Theme Song
No. of episodes: 125 (list of episodes)
Writers: Amy Poehler, Harris Wittels, Michael Schur, Greg Daniels, Dan Goor
Program creators: Michael Schur, Greg Daniels
Jama Williamson Single Parents
This ensemble comedy follows some single parents as they lean on each other to help raise their 7-year-old kids and maintain some kind of personal lives outside of parenthood.
When the parents in the group meet Will, a 30-something guy who’s been so focused on raising his daughter that he’s lost sight of who he is as a man, they see just how far down the rabbit hole of PTA, parenting, and princesses he has gone. The friends decide to band together to get him out in the dating world and make him realize that being a great parent doesn’t mean sacrificing everything about his own identity.
First episode date: 26 September 2018
No. of episodes: 23 (list of episodes)
Network: American Broadcasting Company
Production location: Los Angeles
Jama Williamson Instagram
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Huge shout out to the kind and tireless wardrobe department on @911onfox who took the tie off of this blouse I wore on last night’s episode and REPURPOSED it into a cute headscarf they then gifted me!!! 🎁 swipe to see how cute and green! ➡️ as if they didn’t have enough on their plates…you guys RULE🙌 #recycle #reuse #repurpose Last pic is just me showing off wearing a badge because I think it’s cool to wear a badge, ok?