‘The Office’ Jenna Fischer faces bill twitter backlash
Actress Jenna Fischer, better known as Pam from ‘The Office’ where social media attention after tweeting false information about the GOP bill and how it affects the teacher gives credit. People were quick to point out Fischer’s mistakes.
“The Office” star Jenna Fischer revealed in an essay that her first acting gig was in a sexual education video for patients with mental health problems.
Fischer wrote in an essay in The New York Times that she left her home in St. Louis for Los Angeles to pursue her dream of becoming a famous actress. But Fischer soon found himself broke and oppressed. Her car was gone and her cat was so stressed out that he “was licking off patches of his fur.” The actress said she got a job as a receptionist, but ‘ felt like a failure.”
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“The thought of stopping was constant,” Fischer wrote. “But I was too embarrassed to go back to St. Louis. I would have basically told everyone I was going to be this big star in Hollywood, and after almost a year I haven’t booked a single job. I was humbled and humiliated.”
However, the future star got her big break by landing a role in the sexual education video for the mental health of the patients. Fischer recalled the role that she wore her own clothes and has her own make-up. They described the back-and-forth exchange that she had with her “older sister” in the video, and reminded of being shown “any birth control device ever invented”, including an IUD, which the actress pointed out, “be placed by a gynecologist.”
Fischer said that they have $100 of the action, and had the courage to follow her dream, which eventually led to her spot on the hit comedy show “the Office.”
John Krasinski (L) and Jenna Fischer together as they received gift bags of the Screen Actors Guild Awards Committee, including a certificate for their nomination for outstanding performance by an ensemble in a comedy series “The Office” on the set of the tv show “The Office,” in Panorama City, California, January 11, 2007.
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“But it was important for me; it gave me the courage to go, to stay in Los Angeles and chase my dream,” Fischer wrote.
“Until eight years later, when I eventually got to say a line that would be my life forever: ‘Dunder Mifflin, this is Pam.'”