FANDOM


This article is about the singer/actress. For the choreographer, see Mandy Moore (choreographer).

Amanda Leigh "Mandy" Moore (born April 10, 1984) is an American singer-songwriter, actress and fashion designer.

Moore became famous as a teenager in the late 1990s, after the release of her teen-oriented pop albums So Real, I Wanna Be with You, and Mandy Moore. Moore subsequently branched out into film, starring in 2002's A Walk to Remember and later in other movies, such as Chasing Liberty, also aimed at teenage audiences. Two of Moore's later films, American Dreamz and Saved!, were satires. Her most recent album, Amanda Leigh, was released on May 26, 2009.[1] Moore has sold more than 10 million records worldwide.[2]

Her private life, including her relationships with tennis player Andy Roddick[3] and with actors Wilmer Valderrama[4] and Zach Braff[5] as well as her marriage to singer Ryan Adams, became the subject of much discussion in the media.

Early life

Moore was born in Nashua, New Hampshire. Her mother, Stacy (née Friedman), is a former news reporter who once worked for the Orlando Sentinel, and her father, Donald "Don" Moore, is a pilot for American Airlines.[6][7][8] Moore's father is of Irish and Cherokee descent, and her mother is of English and Jewish ancestry.[9][10] Moore, who has two brothers, Scott and Kyle, grew up in Longwood, Florida, outside of Orlando, where the family moved shortly after her birth because of her father's job as an airline pilot.[11] She was raised Catholic (though she is no longer practicing),[12] and attended Bishop Moore High School,[13] a Catholic school in Orlando, as well as Lake Brantley High School in Altamonte Springs.

Moore's interest in singing grew after seeing the musical Oklahoma! She was also encouraged to perform by her maternal grandmother, who was her inspiration.[10] Some of Moore's first public exposure occurred when she sang the national anthem at several Florida sporting events. She subsequently came to the attention of the head of the artists and repertoire department at Epic Records after his friend, a FedEx employee, overheard her as she sang at a recording studio.[14]

Music career

1999–2002

So Real

Moore toured with the Backstreet Boys throughout 1999.[11] Her debut album, So Real, was released in December 1999 and reached #31 on the U.S. Billboard 200 album charts.[15] Unfortunately for her image, at the time of the album's release, reviewers considered Moore the latest in a series of heavily-marketed female teen singers described as "pop princesses," akin to Christina Aguilera, Britney Spears, and Jessica Simpson.[16] Entertainment Weekly Magazine's review of So Real, written by Elizabeth Vincentelli, accused Moore's songs of revolving around "not-yet-experienced love," of having been performed with "suffocating professionalism," and called the album's ballads "nauseating."[17]

Moore reached mainstream radio later, and at a younger age, than Simpson, Aguilera and Spears had, and she was initially not as successful as they were, although So Real was certified platinum in the U.S. in early 2000 and sold nearly one million copies.[18] Moore's debut teen-oriented pop hit single "Candy," which Yahoo! Movies described as "strangely provocative,"[7] peaked just outside the top forty on the U.S. Billboard Hot 100[19] charts, and was certified gold.[15] The single was more successful in Europe, especially in the UK, where it reached number 6. Allmusic called the single "mediocre" and "typical," containing lyrics that described love "in terms of sugar treats."[20]

I Wanna Be With You

Moore released I Wanna Be with You in May 2000.[21] The album, which was mostly completed with synthesizers, bass, guitar, and drums[22] comprised new songs alongside tracks and remixes from So Real. Several reviewers criticized it on the basis that it was a remix album and not a true follow-up,[23][24] with Allmusic accusing its style of being "trashier, flashier, gaudier, and altogether more disposable" than that of So Real.[25] It peaked at #21 on the Billboard 200, was certified gold in the U.S., selling nearly 1,000,000 copies.[18] The title track, "I Wanna Be with You," was the album's only single and reached #24 on the Hot 100,[19] Moore's highest peak to date. It was also featured on the soundtrack of the film Center Stage in 2000.[26]

Mandy Moore

In June 2001, Moore released her second full-length album, her third overall, the self-titled album Mandy Moore. She promoted the album with her first headlining concert, "Mandy Moore Live@ShoutBack." The album contained uptempo tracks and influences from Eastern music,[27] and Allmusic was kinder, describing it as a "lush, layered production."[28] It received mixed reviews from other critics.[29] The album debuted at #35 on the Billboard 200, and was later certified gold in the U.S., selling 443,000 copies.[18] The lead single was "In My Pocket," which Entertainment Weekly said contained "pumping, Indian influenced Euro disco."[30] The album's follow-up single was titled "Crush." The early 2002 release of the final single, "Cry", tied in with the film A Walk to Remember, Moore's debut as a lead actress.

In 2006, Moore commented on her early albums with ill feelings, noting that although she believed that her first album was appropriate for her age at the time when she released it,[10][31] she felt it "sucked"[32] and that her first albums were "just awful."[16] Moore also said that she "would give a refund to everyone who bought my first two albums" if she could;[33] during a radio interview in April 2006, the show's co-host—who had seen her comments—asked her for a refund on the first album, a request that Moore fulfilled.[32]

2003–2006

In October 2003, Moore released her fourth album Coverage,[34] which Allmusic characterized as a "leap to musical maturity"[35] and which Entertainment Weekly called an "effort to shed her bubblegum-blond image".[36] The album peaked at #14 on the Billboard 200 (her highest ranking to date);[15] but "Have a Little Faith in Me" and "Senses Working Overtime", its only two singles, did not perform well on the charts.[15] Moore's cover of "I Feel the Earth Move" appeared on Love Rocks, a compilation CD of songs from gay rights supporters.[37]

Due to creative differences between Moore and her label, a split was announced. The company released the hits compilation album The Best of Mandy Moore, which reached #148 on the Billboard 200[38] in November 2004 as a final obligation to Moore's contract.[39] Another compilation, Candy, followed in 2005. During this time period, the only music Moore had recorded was a song demo, "Hey!", written by James Renald, and a cover version of Lori McKenna's "Beautiful Man".

2007–present

In early 2006, Moore stated that she missed her music career and that singing is what she was the "most passionate about."[16] Moore had signed to Sire Records after her contract with Epic Records ended, but she left the company in May 2006. She signed with a new EMI Music-owned record company, The Firm, in July that year, describing her new contract as "especially exciting,"[40] and adding that she left Sire Records because she did not want to "follow the mainstream," but rather have "complete control and freedom" over her work.[41] Moore's new album, Wild Hope, was released on June 19, 2007,[42] and includes collaborations with artists Chantal Kreviazuk, Rachael Yamagata, Lori McKenna and The Weepies.[43] Moore stayed alone in a house in Woodstock in Upstate New York while recording the album in late 2006.[44] She performed new material from Wild Hope at the Sundance Film Festival; her first single, "Extraordinary," premiered on her MySpace profile on January 29, 2007. Moore performed the song at the Brick Awards on April 12, 2007[45] and launched a tour in the summer of 2007.[46]

The album was released in the USA in June 2007 to positive reviews. It fared moderately well on the charts, debuting at number thirty on the Billboard 200 (Moore's third highest charting album in the U.S.), and at number 84 in Canada. In August 2007, Moore toured with Paula Cole, and Rachael Yamagata, playing at mid-size venues in the United States and Canada. Wild Hope was placed at number 10 on Entertainment Weekly's "The Must List" and also named Reader's Choice for that August 10 issue, two months after its release. Moore surprised many with a free concert in Boston on July 18, 2007.[47]

On February 23, 2008, Moore released Wild Hope in Australia, and subsequently toured with Ben Lee and the West Australian Symphony Orchestra in Western Australia, supporting Kelly Clarkson on her tour. In October 2008, Moore posted on her website blog live videos of three new songs she's been working on, along with singer-songwriter, pianist and guitarist Mike Viola. It was at first expected to a be a duo album between the two, but then in January 2009, it was revealed it would be a solo album with a collaboration with him, slated for release in April 2009.[48]

It was announced in February 2009 that the new album was to be released in May 2009, named Amanda Leigh, and be released on a new label called Storefront Recordings. This new label was founded by Moore's long time manager John Leshay. On June 2009, Moore performed 5 tracks of her new Amanda Leigh album, including “Nothing Everything” and “Love To Love Me Back,” at the Walmart Soundcheck show.

In May 2009, she released her latest album, Amanda Leigh, to generally positive reviews. Rolling Stone said about the album: "the title is taken from the singer's real first and middle names, the acoustic instrumentation emits a cozy campfire glow, and the album was recorded in a modest basement home studio. Message: This is real music, not computerized starlet pop." Time Magazine said that the album was "impeccably recorded."

An article on the album by Paper Magazine said, "Mandy (in the album)... shows real thoughtful and emotional depth." Paper concluded that "Moore is a far better musician than she's often given credit for."[49][50][51]

Mandy Moore has a total of singles sales in Australia of more than 241,000 copies and was ranked at # 281 on the 1000 artists chart of ARIA Music Decade Charts (1980–2010) [52]

Acting career

2000–2002

During the summer of 2000, Moore hosted a half-hour MTV talk show, The Mandy Moore Show, which was renamed Mandy a year later.[53] Moore was also a Neutrogena spokesperson, appearing in commercials and print ads for the product.[7] She has modelled for Penshoppe in the Philippines, Coach handbags in Japan,[54] and was a spokesperson for the School and Youth Programs of the Leukemia & Lymphoma Society.[55] Her first acting role was in the straight-to-video children's film Magic Al and the Mind Factory in which she plays the character of Brittany Foster.

In 2001, Moore appeared in a small part as the mean and popular cheerleader Lana Thomas opposite actresses Anne Hathaway and Julie Andrews in the film The Princess Diaries. During the film, Moore's character performs "Stupid Cupid," a song from the film's soundtrack. She also had a voiceover role in Dr. Dolittle 2 as the Girl Bear Cub. In 2002, Moore had her first starring role in a major feature film in A Walk to Remember, which co-starred Shane West. Based on the novel by Nicholas Sparks, the film revolved around the developing romance between a Protestant minister's daughter Jamie Sullivan (Moore) and an unruly teenager Landon Carter (West). The film was moderately successful, bringing in $41 million in the United States,[56] and establishing Moore's status as a lead actress. Although the film received mainly negative reviews,[57] Moore received several positive notices for her performance, with critic Roger Ebert calling her "quietly convincing".[58] At that summer's MTV Movie Awards, Moore won an award for "Breakthrough Female Performance" for the role.[59] The same year, she voiced the Final Fantasy VII character Aerith Gainsborough in the Square-Disney crossover video game Kingdom Hearts, was featured in the music video for Elton John's "Original Sin", and was ranked number sixty-seven in Stuff magazine's "102 Sexiest Women in the World".[60]

2003–2005

In 2003, Moore starred in the romantic comedy film How to Deal, which failed to draw in teenage crowds in the U.S. and grossed a total of $14 million domestically.[56] Her next film was 2004's Chasing Liberty, a romantic comedy that grossed approximately $12 million.[56] Both films received negative reviews;[61] however, Ebert once again singled Moore's performances out, noting in his review of How to Deal that Moore has "an unaffected natural charm" and "almost makes the movie worth seeing,"[62] and adding in his Chasing Liberty review that she has "undeniable screen presence and inspires instant affection."[63] Other critics described her as an "actress of limited range,"[64] though one review of Chasing Liberty noted that she was the "most painless of former pop princesses."[65] Later in 2004, Moore appeared in a lead role in the religion satire Saved! in which she played Hilary Faye, a proper and popular girl at a Christian school. The film was positively reviewed,[66] though it did not receive a wide release. Moore received praise for her performance,[67] with one critic calling her a "demented delight"[68] and another naming it her best performance to date.[69] She sang a cover version of The Beach Boys 1966 hit "God Only Knows," with Michael Stipe, that bookended the movie.

In 2005, Moore lent her voice to the film Racing Stripes and appeared on the television series Entourage; she was also originally scheduled to star in the films Cursed, Havoc, and The Upside of Anger, all of which were eventually released in 2005 without Moore's involvement.[13]

2006–2007

In 2006, Moore guest-starred in two episodes of Scrubs: "My Half-Acre" and "Her Story II". The same year, she lent her voice to The Simpsons, playing Tabitha Vixx in the episode Marge and Homer Turn a Couple Play which aired in May.[70]

Moore also appeared in the parody American Dreamz, which was released in April 2006. In the film, she played a deranged contestant on a television series modeled after American Idol. Director Paul Weitz stated that he had Moore in mind for the role before she was cast, explaining that "there's something inherently sweet about Mandy; it makes it all the more interesting to see her in a villainess role".[71] Moore has said that she enjoys playing mean-spirited characters but fears being typecast as a villain.[72] American Dreamz opened at number nine at the U.S. box office,[73] eventually totaling barely $7 million,[74] and received mixed reviews;[75] critic Owen Gleiberman of Entertainment Weekly, however, wrote that Moore and co-star Hugh Grant have a "wicked barbed chemistry" in their roles,[76] while Variety's Robert Koehler said Moore's role was a "pitch-perfect study of a woman for whom a reality show is reality".[77]

Later that year, in what ComingSoon.net's review described as a "surprisingly good performance", Moore voiced Nita, the heroine of the Disney animated sequel Brother Bear 2, which was released directly-to-DVD on August 29.[78] She was also originally cast to appear in that year's ensemble film Bobby, but was replaced by Mary Elizabeth Winstead.[79]

Moore, citing her conservative upbringing, has expressed dissatisfaction with her appearance on a May 2006 cover of Cosmopolitan; the magazine's headline is "orgasms unlimited", which refers to an article unrelated to her.[80] In her movie following this, Because I Said So, co-starring Gabriel Macht, Lauren Graham and Diane Keaton, Moore's character describes in detail the feeling of an orgasm to her mother, Keaton's character. It was released on February 2, 2007 and received mixed reviews.[81] In License to Wed, Moore portrays a young bride-to-be who has to complete a three-week prenup course before her wedding. Co-starring John Krasinski as her fiance and Robin Williams as a priest, the film was released on July 3, 2007 to mostly negative reviews. However, according to Variety, Moore's own acting was "appealing."[82][83][84] In 2007, Moore returned to the small screen in an episode of How I Met Your Mother entitled "Wait for It".

2009-2010

After a break of almost two years from big screen roles, Mandy Moore filmed the romantic comedy Swinging with the Finkels in the United Kingdom in 2009; the film is due for release in 2010.[85] Moore is also starring as Princess Rapunzel, the tenth Disney Princess, in the upcoming animated 3D Disney film Tangled, due for release in fall of 2010. It was also recently confirmed that Mandy Moore will star with actor Kellan Lutz in the film, First Love, Then Marriage.[86] Moore was a guest star on the sixth season finale of Grey's Anatomy on May 20, 2010, her first television role since 2007.[87] Moore is set to return to the show's upcoming seventh season.[88]

Moore's movies have grossed a total of $220,701,061 domestically.[89]

Fashion career

File:NewMblemLogo.png

Moore branched into the fashion world in 2005 with her own fashion line named Mblem., a brand of contemporary knitwear and cashmere. The line was sold in over 500 specialty boutiques including Ron Herman and Lisa Kline and in some department stores such as Macy's West, Bloomingdales and Nordstrom.[90] One of her aims was to provide clothing for taller girls (Moore herself is 5'10).[91] In February 2009, Moore announced that the line would be shutting down, but that she hoped to reenter the fashion world again under different circumstances in the future.[1]

Philanthropy

According to a press release from her own official website, Moore was involved in teaming up with nonprofit organization PSI, and its subsidiary, Five and Alive, in fighting malaria in Africa.[92]

According to USA Today, Moore was also involved in serving as the Honorary Chairperson of the Leukemia and Lymphoma Society's division on awareness for youth. She served as a spokesperson by helping young people be aware of the seriousness of leukemia and lymphoma.[93] She also serves as the spokesperson for Cervical Cancer Awareness Month, held every January.[94] In addition, to increase cervical cancer awareness, singer-songwriter and actress Mandy Moore teamed up with Dr. Yvonne Collins, The Gynecologic Cancer Foundation (GCF), and GlaxoSmithKline (GSK).[95]

Personal life

Moore dated Philippines-born singer/actor Billy Crawford for a "few months" when she was younger.[96]

Moore dated actor Wilmer Valderrama for eighteen months between 2000 and 2002. In 2006, Valderrama appeared on The Howard Stern Show and detailed that he and Moore were each other's "first loves"[4] although he did not claim that their relationship was sexual, as was alleged by several media sources who misquoted his remarks.[97][98] Moore later referred to Valderrama as a "good guy" and a "gentleman"[14] although she has stated that his comments about their relationship were "utterly tacky".[11]

Moore began dating tennis star Andy Roddick in 2002; Roddick ended the relationship in March 2004.[3]

In November 2004, Moore began dating Scrubs actor Zach Braff. Referring to Braff, Moore said that she likes "good Jewish boy(s)... with a sense of humor".[11] In 2006, the two were incorrectly reported to be engaged[5] and broke up later in 2006.[99]

In early 2007, media reports linked Moore to Adam Goldstein, known professionally as "DJ AM"[100] though the two were reported to have ended their relationship in March 2007.[101]

Also in 2007, she briefly dated actor/singer Greg Laswell.[102][103]

Moore got engaged to singer-songwriter and New York resident Ryan Adams, formerly of the alt-country band Whiskeytown;[104] they announced their engagement on February 11, 2009[105] and married on March 10, 2009, in Savannah, Georgia. The couple share a Terrier-mix dog named Joni (named after Moore's favourite singer Joni Mitchell)[106] whom Moore adopted from an animal shelter in 2008.[107]

Moore's favorite musicians include Elton John, Switchfoot, Weezer, and Bette Midler;[16] Midler is also Moore's favorite actress, and her film Beaches was Moore's favorite film when she was a teenager. Moore also enjoys Annie Hall and Eternal Sunshine of the Spotless Mind,[31] and has described herself as a "glass-half-full kind of person";[72] She says she does not know how to cook, but has set a goal for herself to take cooking classes.[108]

Moore has also become a fan of mixed martial arts, often attending UFC events and being noted as one of the mainstream celebrities on hand. When shown at UFC 83, from Montreal, Quebec, color commentator Joe Rogan jokingly referred to her as a "UFC groupie". She was next seen at the MGM Grand Garden Arena on May 24, 2008 for UFC 84, with play-by-play announcer Mike Goldberg observing that "She's becoming a UFC regular." She appeared at the Mandalay Bay Events Center on July 6, 2008 for UFC 86, cheering for light heavyweight contender Forrest Griffin[109] and most recently at UFC: Silva vs. Irvin on July 19, 2008.

As to her religious beliefs, Moore considers herself spiritual, and has said that she does not think of herself as Christian.[12] In early 2007, Moore stated that during the previous year, she had undergone a "really crazy time" in her life, asking herself "life-altering questions".[110]

Discography

Studio albums

Compilations

DVDs

Filmography

Movies
Year Title Role Notes
2000Magic Al and the Mind FactoryBrittany FosterFirst acting role (Filmed 1998)
2001The Princess DiariesLana ThomasTheatrical Debut
Dr. Dolittle 2Girl Bear CubVoice
2002A Walk to RememberJamie SullivanFirst Major Role
MTV Movie Award for Female Breakthrough Performance
All I WantLisaMain role
2003How to DealHalley MartinMain role
2004Chasing LibertyAnna FosterMain role
Nominated - Choice Movie Actress - Drama/Action Adventure
Saved!Hilary FayeMain role
2005Racing StripesSandyVoice only
2006American DreamzSally KendooMain role
Brother Bear 2NitaVoice
Romance & CigarettesBaby MurderSupporting role
2007Because I Said SoMilly WilderMain role
License to WedSadie JonesMain role
DedicationLucy RileyMain role
Southland TalesMadeline Frost SantarosSupporting role
2010Swinging With The FinkelsSarah FinkelMain role
TangledRapunzelMain role, voice actor, CG animated, originally titled Rapunzel
Love, Wedding, Marriage
Television
Year Title Role Notes
2003Clone HighHerselfTelevision guest role (Season 1, Episode 11)
2003Punk'dHerselfTelevision guest role (Season 1, Episode 2)
2005Criss Angel: MindfreakHerselfGuest (Season 1, Episode 10)
2005EntourageHerselfTelevision guest role (Season 2, Episodes 8-14)
2006The SimpsonsTabitha VixxTelevision guest role (Season 17, Episode 22) (Voice)
ScrubsJulie QuinnTelevision guest role
2007 How I Met Your MotherAmyTelevision guest role (Season 3, Episode 1)
2010 Grey's AnatomyMaryTelevision guest role (Season 6, Episode 23-24)
Video Games
Year Title Role Notes
2002Kingdom HeartsAerith GainsboroughVoice (English version)

References

  1. 1.0 1.1 "Mandy Moore Shuts Down Her Clothing Line". People.com. February 10, 2009. 
  2. The Tonight Show, Wed, May 20, 2009 Episode. Hulu.com. May 20, 2009. Event occurs at 39:14. http://www.hulu.com/watch/74003/the-tonight-show-wed-may-20-2009. Retrieved May 30, 2009.[dead link]
  3. 3.0 3.1 "Moore to Sing About Roddick Heartbreak on New Album". ContactMusic. Retrieved July 9, 2006. 
  4. 4.0 4.1 "Actor Wilmer Valderrama Visits. 03/27/06. 7:35am". MarksFriggin.com. Retrieved March 31, 2006. 
  5. 5.0 5.1 "Correction: Braff and Moore Not Engaged". IMDb Movie/TV News. Retrieved March 31, 2006. 
  6. "Mandy Moore steps up her career with `A Walk to Remember'". The Orlando Sentinel. January 24, 2002. Archived from the original on July 29, 2012. 
  7. 7.0 7.1 7.2 "Mandy Moore". Yahoo! Movies. Retrieved July 21, 2006. 
  8. http://www.seminolemagazine.com/MandyMooreD07webed.htm
  9. Script error
  10. 10.0 10.1 10.2 Mills, Nancy (April 16, 2006). "Mandy's So Moore-Ish". You magazine (-): 30–33. 
  11. 11.0 11.1 11.2 11.3 Script error
  12. 12.0 12.1 "What Mandy Did". TeenAge magazine: 28. 2004. 
  13. 13.0 13.1 Cindy, Pearlman (July 2003). "Mandy Moore knows How to Deal, even if she does still live at home". Chicago Sun-Times. 
  14. 14.0 14.1 Gostin, Nicki (April 24, 2006). "Mandy's Newsmakers: Mandy Moore, Britney Spears". Newsweek. Archived from the original on 2006-04-28. 
  15. 15.0 15.1 15.2 15.3 "Mandy Moore". Rock on the Net. Retrieved July 3, 2006. 
  16. 16.0 16.1 16.2 16.3 Script error[dead link]
  17. Vincentelli, Elisabeth (2000). "So Real". Entertainment Weekly 1 (520). 
  18. 18.0 18.1 18.2 "Moore Covers new ground". MSNBC. Retrieved March 31, 2006. 
  19. 19.0 19.1 "Mandy Moore". Billboard. Archived from the original on 2006-03-16. Retrieved July 3, 2006. 
  20. "So Real". Allmusic. Retrieved August 3, 2006. 
  21. "I Wanna Be With You CD". CD Universe. Retrieved July 3, 2006. 
  22. "I Wanna Be With You (ECD) - Mandy Moore". Epinions.com. Retrieved March 31, 2006. 
  23. "New Mandy Moore project moves ahead". AllPop.com. Retrieved March 31, 2006. 
  24. "I Wanna Be With You". Rhapsody.com. Retrieved March 31, 2006. 
  25. "I Wanna Be With You". Allmusic. Retrieved August 3, 2006. 
  26. "Center Stage Music From The Motion Picture". MSN Music. Retrieved July 3, 2006. 
  27. "Mandy Moore". E!Online. Archived from the original on 2005-09-05. Retrieved August 3, 2006. 
  28. "Mandy Moore". Allmusic. Retrieved August 3, 2006. 
  29. "Mandy Moore". MetaCritic. Retrieved March 31, 2006. 
  30. Diehl, Matt (2001). "In My Pocket". Entertainment Weekly 1 (596). 
  31. 31.0 31.1 "Want Some Mandy?". MenStyle.com. Retrieved March 31, 2006. 
  32. 32.0 32.1 "Mandy Moore Gives Refund to Unsatisfied Fan". StarPulse. Retrieved April 29, 2006. 
  33. "Moore Hates First Albums". ContactMusic.com. Retrieved March 31, 2006. 
  34. "Mandy Moore Uncovers New Album". Y! Music. Retrieved July 3, 2006. 
  35. Ankeny, Jason. "Mandy Moore - Biography". Allmusic. Retrieved August 1, 2006. 
  36. Kot, Greg (2003). "Coverage". Entertainment Weekly 1 (735). 
  37. "Ono, Pink Spread the Love". Rolling Stone. Retrieved July 3, 2006. 
  38. "Destiny's Child And Lil Jon Can't Top Eminem". MTV.com. Retrieved July 3, 2006. 
  39. "The Best Of Mandy Moore". Teen Pop. Archived from the original on 2007-05-27. Retrieved July 3, 2006. 
  40. "The Firm bows label, signs Moore". Reuters. Archived from the original on 2008-01-03. Retrieved July 7, 2006. 
  41. KP International (2007-01-25). "Moore music for Mandy". Inside Entertainment. Retrieved 2007-01-25. [dead link]
  42. The Firm Music (2007-01-31). "Mandy Moore's 'Wild Hope' In Stores June 19". Press release. http://biz.yahoo.com/prnews/070131/aqw028.html?.v=2. Retrieved 2007-01-31.[dead link]
  43. "Mandy Moore.com". Retrieved July 2, 2006. 
  44. "Mandy Moore Talks About Her Ghost Encounter". CBS4Denver.com. 2007-01-25. Archived from the original on 2007-09-26. Retrieved 2007-01-26. 
  45. MTV News staff (2007-03-20). "For The Record: Quick News On White Stripes, Christina Aguilera, Prince, Metallica, Harry Potter, John Mayer, Nelly Furtado & More". MTV News. Retrieved 2007-03-30. 
  46. "Cape Girardeau first in online contest to bring Mandy Moore to graduation". Southeast Missourian. 2007-03-29. Retrieved 2007-03-30. 
  47. "A wild hope for Mandy Moore". Blast Magazine. Archived from the original on 2007-09-27. Retrieved August 1, 2007. 
  48. Storefront Recordings Launches Thru R.E.D. @ Top40-Charts.com - 40 Top 20 & Top 40 Music Charts from 25 Countries
  49. http://mandymoore.com/assets/paper.jpg
  50. Amanda Leigh : Mandy Moore : Review : Rolling Stone
  51. "Mandy Moore New Album". Retrieved June 3, 2009. [dead link]
  52. http://australian-charts.com/forum.asp?todo=viewthread&id=30648&pages=2
  53. "Mandy Moore Biography". AllStarsOnline. Archived from the original on 2008-01-10. Retrieved July 9, 2006. 
  54. "Mandy in Japan Promoting Coach - Friday, April 8, 2005". MandyMoorenet.com. Retrieved July 3, 2006. 
  55. "A special message from Mandy Moore, the national honorary chairperson of our School & YouthSM Programs". School & Youth Programs. Retrieved July 3, 2006. 
  56. 56.0 56.1 56.2 "Mandy Moore". Box Office Mojo. Retrieved August 3, 2006. 
  57. "A Walk to Remember". RottenTomatoes.com. Retrieved July 9, 2006. 
  58. "A Walk to Remember". RogerEbert.com. Retrieved July 9, 2006. 
  59. "Awards for Mandy Moore". IMDb.com. Retrieved July 3, 2006. 
  60. "Britney Named Sexiest Woman in the World". AndPop. Retrieved July 3, 2006. 
  61. "Mandy Moore". RottenTomatoes.com. Retrieved July 9, 2006. 
  62. "How to Deal". RogerEbert.com. Retrieved July 9, 2006. 
  63. "Chasing Liberty". RogerEbert.com. Retrieved July 9, 2006. 
  64. "Chasing Liberty". RottenTomatoes.com. Retrieved August 5, 2006. 
  65. "Chasing Liberty". Cinema Blend. Archived from the original on 2007-10-06. Retrieved August 5, 2006. 
  66. "Saved (2004)". RottenTomatoes.com. Retrieved April 6, 2006. 
  67. "Film-Forward.com". Film-Forward.com. Retrieved April 6, 2006. 
  68. "Saved!". James Sanford on Film. Archived from the original on 2006-03-18. Retrieved April 6, 2006. 
  69. "Saved!". Steve Rhodes at RottenTomatoes.com. Retrieved April 6, 2006. 
  70. "Sutherland and Moore Join The Simpsons". ContactMusic.com. Retrieved March 31, 2006. 
  71. "Who better to play an evil reality show contestant than girl next door Mandy Moore?". by Louis B. Hobson, The Winnipeg Sun. April 16, 2006. Archived from the original on 2006-08-23. Retrieved August 6, 2006. 
  72. 72.0 72.1 Script error[dead link]
  73. "Weekend Box Office April 21–23, 2006". Box Office Mojo. Retrieved April 25, 2006. 
  74. "American Dreamz". Box Office Mojo. Retrieved April 3, 2007. 
  75. "American Dreamz". RottenTomatoes. Retrieved July 9, 2006. 
  76. "Entertainment Weekly". American Dreamz. Retrieved July 9, 2006. 
  77. Koehler, Robert (March 21, 2006). "American Dreamz". Variety. Retrieved July 9, 2006. 
  78. "Brother Bear 2". ComingSoon.net. Retrieved August 28, 2006. 
  79. "Destination: Stardom (page 2)". FilmStew.com. Retrieved March 31, 2006. [dead link]
  80. "Mandy Moore embarrassed by Cosmopolitan cover". Fametastic. Retrieved April 29, 2006. 
  81. "Because I Said So (2007)". RottenTomatoes. Retrieved March 30, 2007. 
  82. Lowry, Brian (June 29, 2007). "License to Wed Movie Review". Variety. 
  83. "License to Wed". rottentomatoes.com. Retrieved July 14, 2007. 
  84. Thomas, Brian (2007-07-16). "Box Office Report: 'HARRY POTTER' FLIES TO FIRST PLACE". IF Magazine. Retrieved 2007-07-20. 
  85. "Freeman, Moore start filming romantic comedy Swinging With The Finkels". ScreenDaily. August 27, 2009. 
  86. Kit, Borys (April 9, 2010). "Dermot Mulroney to direct Mandy Moore in comedy". Reuters. Retrieved 2010-04-21. 
  87. "Mandy Moore Checks into Grey's Anatomy". Zap2it. April 2010. 
  88. "Grey's Anatomy Brings Back Mandy Moore's Character". TVGuide.com. Retrieved August 13, 2010. 
  89. Mandy Moore Movie Box Office Results
  90. Mandy Moore's Clothing Line Mblem. Retains aLine media for Public Relations Representation Prweb.com
  91. "Mandy Moore creates ‘casual, sexy’ T-shirts". MSNBC. Retrieved February 5, 2009. 
  92. http://www.mandymoore.com/mmgfrelease.pdf
  93. "Mandy Moore acts against childhood leukemia". USA Today. July 27, 2001. Retrieved May 12, 2010. 
  94. "Entertainment: Mandy Cares Moore". Comcast.net. Retrieved 2010-04-21. 
  95. Mandy Moore promotes Cervical Cancer Prevention http://www.empowher.com/community/herstory/mandy-moore-promotes-cervical-cancer-prevention-video
  96. "Exuberant welcome for Mandy Moore". Inq7.net. Archived from the original on 2006-05-11. Retrieved March 31, 2006. 
  97. "Wilmer Valderrama deflowered Moore". Showbiz News. Archived from the original on 2007-07-14. Retrieved March 31, 2006. 
  98. "Wilmer Valderrama reveals his big secret, talks sex with Lindsay Lohan, Mandy Moore, etc.". TheBosh.com. Retrieved March 31, 2006. 
  99. "Braff's Kiss". AZCentral.com. Retrieved September 8, 2006. 
  100. Sciutto, Nellie (2007-01-31). "DJ AM, Man of Mystery". ABC News. Retrieved 2007-01-31. 
  101. World Entertainment News Network (2007-03-13). "Moore's Split With Goldstein 'Amicable'". TeenHollywood. Retrieved 2007-03-14. 
  102. "Mandy Moore Opens Up About Music, Acting". newsvine.com. Retrieved July 5, 2007. 
  103. Carlson, Erin (2007-07-20). "Mandy Moore mixes music, misery and movies". The Courier-Journal, Louisville, Kentucky. Retrieved 2007-07-20. [dead link]
  104. "Mandy Moore Cozies Up With Ryan Adams". Celebrity Gossip/Gossip Girls. Retrieved June 6, 2008. 
  105. "Mandy Moore Gets Engaged!". People.com. February 11, 2009. 
  106. Interview With: Mandy Moore | popwreckoning
  107. Introducing Mandy Moore's Gorgeous Terrier-Mix, Joni! - Mandy Moore Blog
  108. Roberts, Shelia. "Mandy Moore Interview, Because I said So - MoviesOnline". MoviesOnline. Retrieved 2007-04-05. 
  109. UFC 86 telecast, during Griffin's introduction
  110. "Mandy Moore: 'Who Am I? Where Do I Fit Into the World?'". Star Pulse. 2007-01-25. Retrieved 2007-01-25. 

External links

  1. REDIRECT Template:IMDb name

Template:Mandy Moore

ar:ماندي مور

bg:Манди Мур ca:Mandy Moore cs:Mandy Mooreet:Mandy Mooreeo:Mandy Moore fa:مندی مور fo:Mandy Mooreko:맨디 무어 id:Mandy Moore it:Mandy Moore he:מנדי מור lv:Mendija Mūra hu:Mandy Moore nl:Mandy Mooreno:Mandy Moore pl:Mandy Mooreru:Мур, Мэнди simple:Mandy Moore sk:Amanda Leigh Mooreová sl:Mandy Moore sh:Mandy Moore fi:Mandy Moore sv:Mandy Moore th:แมนดี มัวร์ tr:Mandy Moore uk:Менді Мур vi:Mandy Moore zh:曼迪·穆尔

Ad blocker interference detected!


Wikia is a free-to-use site that makes money from advertising. We have a modified experience for viewers using ad blockers

Wikia is not accessible if you’ve made further modifications. Remove the custom ad blocker rule(s) and the page will load as expected.