Star Wars: The Rise of Skywalker (Zorii Bliss), Felicity Porter (Felicity)
ACE Comic Con NORTHEAST
A familiar face to audiences worldwide, Keri Russell has starred in a number of major motion pictures, independent films and television shows.
Russell was most recently seen on the critically acclaimed FX series “The Americans,” which completed its six-season run this spring. For the show, Russell received a Television Critics Association Award for Individual Achievement in Drama, three Emmy nominations, one Golden Globes® nomination, and four Critics’ Choice Award nominations.
Most recently, Russell was seen on the big screen in “Star Wars: Episode IX”, which reunited her with director J.J. Abrams. Upcoming, she will star in the Scott Cooper directed, Guillermo Del Toro produced supernatural horror thriller, “Antlers.”
Russell’s film credits include “We Were Soldiers,” “Mad About Mambo,” “The Upside Of Anger,” “Mission Impossible III,” “August Rush,” “The Girl In The Park,” “Bedtime Stories,” Extraordinary Measures,” “Goats,” “Austenland,” “Dark Skies,” “Dawn Of The Planet Of The Apes,” “Free State Of Jones,” and of course the romantic film “Waitress” for which she received rave reviews.
Russell first garnered attention when she starred in the title role of the hit television series “Felicity” from J.J. Abrams and Matt Reeves. Just four months after the show’s acclaimed premiere on the WB, she was honored with a Golden Globe® Award for Best Performance by an Actress in a Drama Series.
Russell’s other television credits include the miniseries “Into the West,” executive produced by Steven Spielberg, the Hallmark Hall of Fame Presentation “The Magic of Ordinary Days,” and “Running Wilde” with Will Arnett.
Russell was seen alongside Adam Driver in the Broadway revival of Landford Wilson’s “Burn This.” The limited engagement play, directed by Tony Award winner Michael Mayer, opened in March 2019 and ran through July 2019. Russell returns to New York theatre after making her off- Broadway stage debut in production of Neil LaBute’s “Fat Pig,” in 2005.