Jemima Kirke Mailing Address, Email, Fan Mail, House Address, Contact Number, Agent, Manager, Mailing address, Contact Info

Jemima Kirke was born in London on April 26, 1985, making her 36 years old at the time of this writing. She is the daughter of rock drummer Simon Kirke and Lorraine Dellal, the owner of a vintage boutique in New York City that provided a number of outfits for the television series Sex and the City. She was born in New York City and raised in Los Angeles. Jemima’s parents were both English, but she and her sisters were raised in New York City by her mother and father. Jemima Kirk was previously married to lawyer Michael Mosberg from 2009 to 2017.

The couple divorced in 2017. The former couple is the parents of two children: Rafaella Israel, 11, and Memphis, nine, both of whom are members of the military. Jemima first gained widespread attention for her portrayal of Jessa Johansson on the HBO series Girls, which was written by her close friend Lena Dunham and premiered in 2011. Between 2011 and 2017, she appeared in every episode of the show’s six seasons. She has also appeared in music videos for artists such as Mick Jagger and Zayn Malik, as well as the dark comedy series Maniac and the film Sylvie’s Love. She is also a model.

Her next appearance will be in the Hulu/BBC Three adaptation of Sally Rooney’s Conversations with Friends, in which she will co-star with Joe Alwyn. For the past year, the actress has been dating Australian musician Alex Cameron, with whom she has been residing in Brooklyn. Taking on the role of Jessa, a strong-willed New York hipster with a carefree attitude in Lena Dunham’s era-defining Girls, Jemima Kirke broke new ground in television history. However, landing the role of Hope, the new headteacher at Sex Education’s Moordale High is a watershed moment, even for an experienced actor like Jemima, who has already played such iconic and seminal roles in her career.

In an interview via Zoom, the 36-year-old describes the show as “f**king hilarious,” adding that “this season so far, from what I’ve seen, is really exceptional.” “There’s never a dull moment when you’re here. “There isn’t a single plotline that is uninteresting.” Moreover, Jemima is correct: season three of a show that has become well-known for its sensitive treatment of storylines that range from premature ejaculations to pansexuality takes things even further, delving into topics as diverse as penis length and non-binary identities. At the heart of it all is Jemima’s Hope, a former student who has returned to Moordale in order to transform the school’s wild reputation into a ‘pillar of excellence’. However, as Jemima reveals, while Hope works tirelessly to suppress the students’ individuality, she may not be the strict, iron-fisted headmistress – complete with a stunning bob – that she appears to be on the surface.

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Jemima, who was born in the United Kingdom, discusses first-time girl nerves, experimenting as a teenager, and why she wants her two children, Rafaella, 11, and Memphis, 9, to watch Sex Education when they are teenagers in this interview… It was a little clunky for me on the first day, but that’s just how it goes when I shoot anything. When you first move into a new home, you’re not sure where you’re going. The character, all of your notes, and everything else is just ideas when you first start the job; it’s only after that that you have to put them into action.

Also, because you’re usually shooting out of order, something I like to do is write down everything that has happened in a narrative fashion so that I can go back and check what has happened before the moment we’re about to shoot. So, how was your first day? So many game-changing conversations have been sparked by sexual education. Which of the topics covered on the show would have been the most beneficial to you when you were growing up? If I had participated in the [sexual] experimentation depicted in the show, it would have been extremely liberating.

For my own children, and the reason I would allow them to watch it as teenagers is that what you do sexually as a young person does not necessarily define you as a person later in life. Experimentation is a fundamental right in our sexual lives. My first kiss as a teenager happened to be with a girl, I recall. I remember thinking that meant I was gay at first, and then becoming completely perplexed by the situation. I believe that if I had watched a show that normalized experimentation and made it acceptable, I would not have felt the need to label anything, which I believe is extremely important when you’re a teenager and don’t want to be forced to make decisions.

Unless you’re absolutely certain, it’s a good idea, but not everyone is. Being a teenager is similar to being trapped in a pressure cooker of expectations and demands. What, in your opinion, were the pressures that were placed on you? There is definitely a lot of pressure to appear cool and well-known. In case I slipped through the cracks and went unnoticed, I didn’t want to be a wallflower out of fear of being overlooked or unnoticed. However, you don’t want to stand out too much from the crowd either. So there’s this impossible balance that you’re trying to maintain while trying out different ways of speaking, topics of conversation, and ideas, and you have no idea what the hell you’re saying! I just wish I knew more about being myself, which is something I remember hearing and seeing everywhere, with parents and other adults telling me to “Be yourself!” ‘What the hell is that?’ I wonder. ‘I have no idea!’…

When everyone found out that I had kissed a girl, I was accused – and the word “accused” was the operative word – of being a lesbian, which was a humiliating experience. It was an accusation at the time, back in the 1990s, when I was attending school. I would hope that we are moving in the direction where that is no longer an accusation, but rather a neutral statement. Everybody should be allowed to experiment with everyone else without being told what they are and aren’t, as I hope will happen.

In general, I believe that acting is a good thing. It’s not something I set out to do, and it’s something I was a little apprehensive about at the beginning. Originally, I worked as a painter before getting involved in this, and I was very clear in all of my interviews that I was not an actor. I am a visual artist. But, more importantly, acting has allowed me to examine myself and aspects of myself, to really draw from them or heighten them, as well as to discover things about myself that I was previously unaware of. Some of my acting performances have resulted in watershed moments in my life.

As an actor, people are constantly attempting to categorize and categorize you. What are some of the boxes you’ve attempted to break out of or push through? In the same way that many others do, I’m constantly challenging the stereotype of the tough girl with a secretly soft interior. That’s what I’m getting as a result of my role on Girls. People frequently assume that’s all you can do, or that you do it exceptionally well, and so they put you in that box. That’s why being asked to play a completely different character was so refreshing, but it was also a challenge because it was something I’d never done before.

What have you learned from stepping outside of your comfort zone and taking on the role of Hope?
Every character I play teaches me something new about humanity and the human condition. As I’m writing this, I’m realizing that Hope in particular is someone who has built a very thick wall around herself in order to protect herself from who she truly is – and that this has some parallels with Jessa from Girls. She has a tough exterior, one that is very controlling, orderly, and aggressive in its appearance and demeanor. With its characters, Sex Education does a fantastic job of peeling back the layers of who they are. You can see that we’ve got their persona and then we’ve got what’s just beneath the surface of their persona. As you’ll discover later, she’s not quite who she appears to be. Everything and everyone has a story to tell, and everything and everyone has a reason for being the way they are.

As a result of my outspokenness, people have the impression that I am extremely self-possessed and confident in my own skin. However, I’d like to point out that this is completely false. To be honest, I’m just as insecure as everyone else, if not more so, because I’m in the public eye to a certain extent. As cheesy and’slogany’ as themself-love movement’ can be at times, it is one that I support wholeheartedly. It has the potential to be misinterpreted as taking a bubble bath, which it is not. The importance of how you look or present yourself as being extremely important and valuable is beginning to fade, and I’m attempting to get on board that trains because it still matters to me. Everything matters to some degree, but the ultimate goal is for it to matter less than the love you have for yourself and your life.

What I’m trying to figure out as a parent – and what I believe this new wave and new age parenting techniques are geared towards – is how do we remove our own feelings of self-loathing, self-doubt, and self-hatred – because everyone has them, just look around us. All the time, I hear people say things like, ‘My mother did this.’ Take a look at how I turned out.’ Then I think to myself, “yes, that’s exactly why we’re attempting to change parenting because everyone has this critic in their heads who prevents them from experiencing life to its fullest.” I’m willing to try any technique that will help my children avoid having that voice in their heads.

Personal Profile Jemima Kirke

  • Name: Jemima Kirke
  • Date of Birth: 26 April 1985 
  • Age: 36 years
  • Birth Sign: Taurus
  • Nationality: British
  • Parents: NA
  • Siblings: NA
  • Birth Place/City: Westminster, London, United Kingdom
  • Profession: Actress

Jemima Kirke Contact Details  and information

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Jemima Kirke
Viewpoint, Inc.
8820 Wilshire Blvd.
Suite 220
Beverly Hills, CA 90211-2618

Jemima Kirke address information:

Viewpoint, Inc.
8820 Wilshire Blvd.
Suite 220
Beverly Hills, CA 90211-2618

Jemima Kirke Email IDs

  • Booking Email Id: NA
  • Personal Email: NA
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