Christina Hendricks Biography, Age, Husband, Movies, Good Girls, Mad Men, Interview

Christina Hendricks Biography

Christina Hendricks born as Christina Rene Hendricks is an American actress and model best known for her appearance on the AMC period drama series Mad Men and in the NBC crime drama series Good Girls.

Christina Hendricks Age

Hendricks was born on 3 May 1975 in Knoxville, Tennessee, United States. She is 43 years old as of 2018

Christina Hendricks Parents

She is the daughter of Robert Hendricks, who worked for the United States Forest Service and Jackie Sue (née Raymond), who was a psychologist.

Christina Hendricks Husband

She is married actor Geoffrey Arend. The couple engaged earlier 2009, after being introduced by her Mad Men costar Vincent Kartheiser, and married on October 11, 2009, in Il Buco restaurant in New York

Christina Hendricks Height, Weight, Bra, Breast and Measurements

  • Height: 5’7,5” (171,5 cm)
  • Weight: 161 pounds (73 kg)
  • Chest: 42” (107 cm)
  • Waist: 30” (76 cm)
  • Hips: 39” (99 cm)
  • Bra size: 36F
  • Shoe size: 8(US)/38,5(EU)

Christina Hendricks Good Girls

Hendricks was cast as Beth Boland, a mother of four and housewife in the American crime comedy-drama television series Good Girls

Christina Hendricks pics, Christina Hendricks 2019, Bikini, Hot

Christina Hendricks Mad Men

Hendricks was cast as Joan Harris, the Office manager and head of the secretarial pool at Sterling Cooper in the American period drama television series Mad Men

Christina Hendricks Movies





Westwood: Punk, Icon, Activist


The Strangers: Prey at Night




Candy Jar

Amy Skinner

American Woman



Fist Fight

Miss Monet

Crooked House

Brenda Leonides


Connie Greiger


Zoolander 2


The Neon Demon

Roberta Hoffman

Bad Santa 2

Diane Hastings


Dark Places

Patty Day


God’s Pocket

Jeannie Scarpato

The Pirate Fairy


Lost River



Ginger & Rosa


Struck By Lightning



The Family Tree


All-Star Superman

Lois Lane/Superwoman


Ms. Sarah Madison



I Don’t Know How She Does It


From Up on Poppy Hill

Saori Makimura




Life as We Know It

Alison Novack


La Cucina


South of Pico


Christina Hendricks Twitter

Christina Hendricks Instagram

GOOD GIRLS Season 2 Official Trailer (HD) Christina Hendricks Crime Series

Christina Hendricks Interview

‘Good Girls’ Star Christina Hendricks on Being ‘Pioneers’ of Important Conversations


What did you find most challenging about the first season of “Good Girls”?

It’s the first time that I was there every day, all day for 17 hours a day, and that’s a big change [but] in a good way because I found myself being even more invested and the relationship with the cast and crew, you spend every second of every day with them and it really becomes incredibly collaborative and everybody’s really got each other’s back. The challenge was just sort of the stamina part of it, but it’s also been really rewarding. We’re there all day every day in every scene, there’s less preparation time for every scene. In some ways it was like going to school again — it was about being incredible, incredibly present and really listening to the other person because after you work 16 hours, 17 hours and you go home and learn your lines for the next day, there was time to sit there and take a million notes. Hopefully, you’ve done your prep work on the weekend [because] you’re just going every day. It’s nonstop. It kind of fine-tuned my brain a bit more — just sort of, “Remember how we played this here? This has to play into this” — just the puzzle of it, it sort of kept me sharp.

After working on some serious dramas, including “Mad Men” and “Hap and Leonard” but then switching tonally to the more comedic “Another Period,” were you specifically looking for a project that would allow you to play with both sides of the comedy/drama masks?

I liked the idea that it was making me laugh. I also like that Jenna Bans had a vision and a focus, and I liked that she wanted to do something darker and bring it to network television — there was no way I had seen that show before. And I liked my conversations with NBC, they kept saying, “We’re ready, we get it. We finally understand this is what people are craving and this is what we want, and we like her and we trust her.” And I said, “If you can promise that, then I’m excited.”

How do you balance the tone on set?

It’s a lot of conversation in rehearsal and discussion and stuff to make that work. I think we’ve done it, but we worked really hard at it. We do take every scene and try to make it as real as possible. The scenes where we are actually getting to laugh, “We’re like, ‘Oh my god, this is so great’” because it feels like 90% of the time we’re tense and we’re scared and we’re in trouble — which does take a toll on you, even physically. We were getting massages all of the time because we were like, “Every one of my muscles is tense.” But no, I think we approach everything as trying to be as honest as possible. We will catch ourselves in the middle of a rehearsal and go, “I don’t know, this joke feels a little cutesy and it comes out of nowhere, and would I say this in this moment?” We have to go, “Well, who are these people and how do they deal with stress?” Some of them deal with stress by turning it into humor. We make sure all of those things are being addressed.

Were you surprised by the things “Good Girls” was able to do, being on the broadcast?

On “Mad Men” I felt like we were pioneers to a certain extent, and I like to think this show is, too. There was a moment where the cunnilingus scene was taken out of the pilot. I called Jenna and I said it had to be in there. You don’t hate [her cheating husband] enough [without it]. He looks sad and dopey, but you don’t get the anger. I said, “It has to be in there to set the tone of the show we were doing,” and she agreed and put it back in, and I thought there was going to be some [network] push-back, but there wasn’t and I was glad. …I’m really proud of the movement of the show, and I think that makes it an interesting ride for people. I want people to feel like they’re one of us in it — feel the fear but also feel like they’re hanging out with their best friends.

In speaking of the movement of the show, how do you feel the timeliness of it airing at the height of #MeToo affected its reception?

The show existed before this particular movement. Does it resonate with people more right now? Absolutely. It is definitely something people talk about right away when they mention the show. But I think we do it in a way that’s empowering, you can still have a laugh, it’s not preachy, it’s understanding and accepting, and still is having people have the conversations we want people to be having and is in complete support of how people are feeling right now. I guess the answer is it wouldn’t be our show if it wasn’t addressing those things.