Luisa D'Oliveira Biography

Biography by Published on Updated on 29 Aug, 2018
Facts of Luisa D'Oliveira
Date of Birth: 1986 , October-6
Age: 32 years old
Birth Nation: Canada
Height: 5 Feet 4 Inch
Name Luisa D'Oliveira
Birth Name Luisa D'Oliveira
Nationality Canadian
Birth Place/City Vancouver, British Columbia
Ethnicity Caucasian
Profession Actress
Eye Color Hazel
Hair Color Black
Face Color White
Education Capilano University, North Vancouver, British Columbia, Canada
Siblings Nate d'Oliveira
View more / View Less Facts of Luisa D'Oliveira

Canadian actress, Luisa D'Oliveira is known for playing Detective Poppy Wisnefski in 2013 Canadian television drama series, Cracked for which she was nominated for UBCP Award for Best Actress. She was also nominated for a 2016 Leo Award for her guest role in Motive.

As of 2018, D'Oliveira plays in American post-apocalyptic science fiction drama television series, The 100 as Emori.

Early Life And Education Of Luisa D'Oliveira

Luisa D'Oliveira was born on 6th October 1986 in Vancouver, British Columbia. She is of Indian and Portuguese descent. She has a brother, Nate d'Oliveira.

D'Oliveira wen to Capilano University. She also studied Environmental Biology for a year before leaving to study acting.

During her early age, D'Oliveira acted as a child in local plays and theatre productions.

Luisa D'Oliveira’s Career

Luisa D'Oliveira made her professional acting debut in 2007's short film, The Vent as Elizabeth. The following year, she was cast in an episode of American fantasy horror television series, Supernatural as Jenny.

In 2009, D'Oliveira worked in six TV series, Psych as Sissy, Storm Seekers as Paloma, Stranger with My Face as Nat Colson, The Good Wife as Sandra Pai, Ice Twisters as Ashley, Hellcats as Meredith. She then acted in 2010 fantasy film, Percy Jackson & the Olympians: The Lightning Thief as Aphrodite Girl.

CAPTION: Luisa d'Oliveira SOURCE: The 100 Wiki - Fandom

After playing a supporting role in several movies and TV series, D'Oliveira got her first lead role of Detective Poppy Wisnefski in 2013  Canadian television drama series, Cracked for which she won a nomination for 2014 UBCP Award for Best Actress. She shared the screen with David Sutcliffe, Stefanie von Pfetten, and Brooke Nevin.

Moreover, D'Oliveira also appeared as the main character Amy Welch in American horror anthology television series, Channel Zero, starring Paul Schneider, and Fiona Shaw.

D'Oliveira also voiced Deputy Joey Hudson in 2018 action-adventure first-person shooter game, Far Cry 5. She then made her appearances in several TV series, The Secret Circle,
The Selection, Motive, and many more.

Some of her movies credits include 50/50 (2011), The Package (2012), What Doesn't Kill You (2014), and Into the Grizzly Maze (2015) among others. As of 2018, she has been playing in American post-apocalyptic science fiction drama television series, The 100 as Emori.

Luisa D'Oliveira’s Net Worth

Luisa D'Oliveira has made a decent amount of money from her career and as of 2018, it is estimated around $8 million according to some online sources.

The actress portrayed a number of iconic roles in both televisions as well as movies. Some of her successful movie projects are listed below. 

Movie Role Budget Box-office collection IMDB rating Cast Member 
Percy Jackson & the Olympians: The Lightning Thief (2010) Aphrodite Girl $95 million $227 million 5.9 Logan Lerman
Brandon T. Jackson
Alexandra Daddario
Jake Abel
50/50 (2011) Agabelle Loogenburgen $8 million $41.1 million 7.7 Joseph Gordon-Levitt
Seth Rogen
Anna Kendrick
Bryce Dallas Howard
Alvin and the Chipmunks: Chipwrecked (2011) Tessa $80 million $342.7 million 4.4 Jason Lee
David Cross
Jenny Slate
Justin Long

Luisa D'Oliveira’s Personal Life

As per her Instagram, Luisa D'Oliveira is in a relationship with Jez Bonham, a musical artist. Their display of love can be seen on their respective Instagram accounts. 

She is of Indian/South Asian and Portuguese descent but was raised as a Catholic. She does not practice Catholic anymore.

Below, we present the interview of Luisa D'Oliveira

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