Caterina Scorsone’s body statistics and plastic surgery facts are all here! Check out her height, body measurements, weight, shoe size, and whether she has undergone cosmetic surgery!
Who Is Caterina Scorsone?
Caterina was born October 16, 1981 in Toronto, Canada. She’s married to a rocker Rob Giles since 2009. In the year 2012, Caterina gave birth to their daughter Eliza. Scorsone is well known as Amelia Shepherd from TV shows Private Practice and Grey’s Anatomy. In 2014, she played Celia in a new film The November Man. She was also starring as Jess Mastriani in 1-800-Missing.
Plastic Surgery Overview
Plastic surgery is normal among celebrities in Hollywood. Breast implants and rhinoplasties are nothing new there. Check out the table below to see Caterina Scorsone's plastic surgery history.
Check out these images of Caterina Scorsone. Is there any kind of plastic surgery involved here?
Caterina Scorsone Quotes
"When I was three and a half years old, I heard my big sister tell my mum that at school that day all the kids sat on the floor and watched 'The Neverending Story.' Having never heard of the movie, I concluded that this was what school must be: sitting cross legged on the floor listening to a never-ending story. Page after page."
"It wasn't the 'miracle of engineering' that is the human body that was filling me with a mad desire to live my days and nights in a pair of scrubs. The hard truth was I did not remotely want to be a surgeon. I actually just wanted to be on 'Grey's Anatomy.'"
"My favorite - my very favorite movie, which I suppose is a bit of a guilty pleasure in that it's like, you know, every scene, you know, pushes every button, is 'True Romance' directed by Tony Scott with Patricia Arquette and Christian Slater, and it's a fantastic, fantastic film, very violent, very romantic."
"I think that the female workforce is so valuable. And if we're going to champion women in the workforce, which our economy seems to want to do, we have to deal with the realities, which is that they have children, and they need a way to take care of their children in a supportive work environment."
"Now most of 'Alice' isn't really a political social commentary, but I think a big message is here is that the culture we're involved in is fascinated with very quick fixes and instant gratification."