Welcome to Elizabeth Reaser Fan, the first fansite dedicated to the talented and captivating Emmy-nominated actress
Elizabeth Reaser! You may remember her from her recurring role on the hit series Grey's Anatomy as Jane Doe/Ava or the short-lived CBS show The Ex List.
She is best known as Esme Cullen in The Twilight Saga which became very successful.
This site will bring you the latest news, pictures, videos and much more. I hope you enjoy your stay and please come back soon!
Would you be interested in a givaway? (I have a prize ready!) Please vote in the poll to let me know!
MAINTAINED BY: Kim and Gwen PREVIOUS OWNERS:Desiree, LaurieBeth HOST:Fan Sites Network ONLINE SINCE: July, 2008 VERSION: 4 BEST VIEWED: IE 1024x768 VISITORS:
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Posted by Kim in 5 on Aug 24 2012 || Commenting is disabled ||
Liberal Arts now has a Facebook page and you can 'Like' it here! I'm surprised the movie has a Facebook page but not an official site. Hopefully the official site will be up very soon!
Angela Sarafyan who plays Tia in Breaking Dawn - Part 2 has been interviewed by Twilightish and in part of it she brings up Elizabeth!
What was it like coming into such an established set? What was it like to feel like the new kid?
I am trying to think of the correct word because the very first scene that we shot was at the Casbah, and I remember just going on that set and seeing Elizabeth Reaser and their faces that I’d seen posters of and these faces that I’d seen in the films. I couldn’t digest it. I couldn’t look at it and go oh whatever, who cares, they are just actors, it was surreal. The whole thing was completely surreal.
I was very surpised Elizabeth was brought up and am so happy she was!
MORE NEW PICTURES ADDED TO THE GALLERY
Posted by Kim in 5 on Aug 22 2012 || Commenting is disabled ||
I added a lot more pictures to the gallery a few minutes ago! Check them out:
Posted by Kim in 5 on Aug 11 2012 || Commenting is disabled ||
Elizabeth is going to be at Planned Parenthood’s Youth Organizing & Policy Institutes and she tells The Frisky 5 reasons she's going and others should too:
I’m one of the hundreds of people signed up to go to Planned Parenthood’s Youth Organizing & Policy Institutes this fall. Here are the top five reasons I hope you’ll be joining me there.
1. Because this is your movement.
Though your mothers and grandmothers (and even great-grandmothers) fought for access to basic family planning options, states across the country are working harder than ever to roll back the progress made decades ago on everything from birth control to sexual health information, contraception, abortion, and even lifesaving vaccinations.
Since 2010, lawmakers have introduced more than 2,000 reproductive health provisions in legislatures nationwide, most of which would cut basic health services and restrict access to breast exams, cancer screenings, birth control, and abortion.
It’s not just women’s health that’s at stake — these same state legislatures are working to turn back the clock on a whole host of related issues, including devastating cuts to education, new restrictions on voting rights, redoubled efforts to block LGBT equality, and more. What are they thinking?
We both know there is strength in numbers and that’s why we’ve got to stick together to make sure fights about matters of fairness and basic equality go the way of landlines and black and white TVs.
2. Because everyone deserves affordable, quality health care.
For nearly 100 years Planned Parenthood has been fighting to ensure that American women have access to health care and information. Planned Parenthood is the nation’s leading sexual and reproductive health care provider and advocate. Yet Planned Parenthood is under attack nationwide. We need you to join the fight to ensure equal access to health care and to pitch in and help protect the health care providers one in five women in America depend on.
3. Because the truth matters.
One in four teenagers in the U.S. attends an abstinence-only program that does not provide information about birth control. The consequences of unsafe sex are grave, with far too many teens in our country facing unintended pregnancies and STDs. According to the CDC, young people aged 15-24 represent nearly half of all new STDs occurring in the U.S., yet they comprise just 25 percent of the population.
Knowing how to stay healthy is not only smart, it’s your right. Open communication with partners, health care providers, and peers is essential — so is the importance of speaking truth to power. At the Youth Organizing & Policy Institutes, we will be learning tactics to help set the record straight on the importance of sex ed, preventive health care, or any other issue that matters to you, and strategies to influence decision makers on these issues.
4. Because birth control is not just a health issue, it’s also an economic issue.
Because President Obama signed the Affordable Care Act into law two years ago, 3.1 million young adults throughout America gained health care coverage through the age of 26 under their parents’ insurance plans. In addition, as of August 1, women have started to gain access to birth control without co-pays and in the coming months, millions more will begin to see that benefit.
But while we were celebrating a historic victory in the Supreme Court, opponents of health care reform launched an immediate and vicious backlash in Congress and in several state Capitols.
They don’t care what the Supreme Court says, and they don’t care how many Americans are already receiving lifesaving care thanks to the health care law. All elected officials need to hear from us — from you — that we won’t go back on health care reform.
5. Because your vote matters.
It’s up to us we are the game changers.
As President Obama said, “change begins with you,” so join us at the Youth Organizing & Policy Institutes to learn more about how you can continue the good fight begun by your mothers and grandmothers (and even great-grandmothers) to effect change in your community.
I’ll see you there!
My guess is Liz will go to the event in California on September 7 - 9, Michigan on August 24 - 26, or New York on September 21 - 23. I guess we'll find out soon enough which time she goes. :)
LIBERAL ARTS RELEASE DATE + TRAILER!
Posted by Kim in 5 on Aug 6 2012 || Commenting is disabled ||
According to Collider.com Elizabeth's next film Liberal Arts will be released on September 14th of this year! Hopefully an official website will be online soon! Sadly Elizabeth is not in the trailer but I've still posted it below.
ACCSESS HOLLYWOOD COMIC CON VIDEO
Posted by Kim in 5 on Aug 3 2012 || Commenting is disabled ||
Another video with Elizabeth in it from Comic Con has come out! You can see her around 1:16. :)
PICTURES AND MORE!
Posted by Kim in 5 on Jul 31 2012 || Commenting is disabled ||
I've added more pictures to the gallery! Check them out:
Be sure you click 'Read more'! Here are interviews with Elizabeth and some of the other Twilight cast:
Are you feeling it? Is it more like a little bit of a celebration? Or is every time you're thinking 'This is the last Comic-Con.' Or, 'This is the last…fill in the blank.’
Facinelli: Well, there's moments where we feel like – we were talking before that everyone up on stage in Hall H today was the last time you'll see the whole cast in one room together. Because even when we do press it's always split up, and it's kind of nice to have everybody on one stage. So there are moments like that that you think back and you're like, 'Oh' and you get nostalgic like that's a special thing. I'll never have that again. You get kind of…it's melancholy! But at the same time it's kind of like cool like that.
Elizabeth Reaser: Yeah. I think it was so long ago when we wrapped. But we still had so far to go.
Facinelli: But it's getting further and further. I think December it'll be like--
Reaser: Well, then it'll REALLY be, like, over. Done forever, yeah.
Unlike some of your co-stars, you three all had careers that were active before this franchise. But how has being involved in this whole experience – not just the job, but all of this – changed you, or kind of altered the course you're on personally?
Reaser: For me I've made a real effort for it not to change me because I think it makes me feel…I mean, honestly I try not to attach myself to any of this, and as soon as I leave here it's like I'll never think about it again. I like try to just really focus on my life. For me it's like I just want to get another great job. So that's where my focus is on. So any time someone comes up to me or I'm reminded of this huge thing that I got to be part of it's always part of a surprise. Like being down there with the fans last night was a total shock to me, because I just don't really let myself think in those terms. And so weirdly, it's like a surreal thing for me. It's not really what my life is.
Reed: I think for me, because you had just mentioned and said we kind of all had careers before this, it's not that it lessened – the whole experience is just as heightened, and I think just as exciting in a certain sense. I'll just use me as an example. I did 'Thirteen' and there was a moment in time where I was kind of important for a second. And then that goes away. And then you come back and do something else and then that goes away. And so you ride that roller coaster and you understand that it's all very temporary and fleeting, no matter to what degree. And so I think you have to keep that in mind that this is going on. Like great, I appreciate it. But I have distance because this is not my life. And this is not permanent.
Reaser: It's not real.
Did you ever have those moments like, 'What the hell did I get myself into?' Like, 'This is way bigger than I ever imagined when I signed that contract.'
Reed: I think that was very well said. I think you heard the words 'role model' tossed around a lot. Especially by young people when you're a part of something like this. And as fantastic as that is, I think it's just any normal human being. You start to question yourself and how you're contributing and who you are in society and why you're being called this thing, this role model. Obviously on a small scale you strive to be a better person and do for yourself and for people who are looking up to you. So I am involved in a number of charities: there’s an animal charity that I work very closely with – In fact every month I foster puppies, and it sounds easier than it is, trust me! Last week my house was like a farm. I had nine dogs in my house. And I also work with Autism Speaks. My little brother's autistic so that's close to the heart.
Reaser: Honestly, until very recently, I've always privately supported – financially supported – things that I care about, certain charities. I always felt like as an actor I want to be a very private person. I don't want to put my stamp on anything. I don't want to put my opinion out there in the world because I find that really can be off-putting to me, when people are trying to tell me how to live – especially if it's some actress telling me what to do with my choices in life. But I do find just politically speaking as time goes on, with what's happening in our country with women's reproductive rights and things like that – It's been a really scary year. So it's actually inspired me to want to take more action in my life. And so I'm currently sort of researching how I can try and do something. Although, like I said, I feel anxious about doing anything publicly, although I really admire other people that do it.
At this point you probably feel like you’ve heard it all from your fans: good, bad, hilarious, touching, weird. But I’m guessing that in a sense, you can't ever get jaded because somebody's always going to surprise you with something new. This is going to happen for the rest of your life: some fan is going to have a story that's just going to hit you between the eyes. You're never going to see it coming.
Reaser: Yeah, I don't think it ever gets old. I think it's always so surprising, you know, last night the fans and the manic passion and love that they have for these characters. And that we could make a movie that would make them care enough to camp out from Sunday. That's just like Peter was saying: it's so rare to be a part of something like that. I don't think that experience ever gets old. It's always this delightful surprise.