Cristina Pucelli Biography, Age, Family, Dating, Voice Actor And Net Worth

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Cristina Pucelli Biography

Cristina Pucelli is an American voice actress who provides voices for cartoons and video games. Cristina has worked in a number of  films and TV shows, providing ‘Additional Voices’ for Pixar productions like Monsters University and the short Toy Story Toons: Small Fry and with recognisable TV roles like Luan Loud (The Loud House) and Patrick (Allen Gregory), Ms Pucelli can provide a varied and experienced insight into the industry.

Cristina Pucelli Age

Cristina was born on June 22, 1969 in Orange in Orange County, California. She is 49 years old as of 2018.

Cristina Pucelli Family

Cristina was born in Orange County, California. She was born to a family of third-generation Italian immigrants. Cristina studied voice-over under the guidance of Ginny McSwain, Bob Bergen, Louise Chamis and Mary Lynn Wissner.

Cristina Pucelli Boyfriend | Dating | Married

Cristina has kept his personal life as a secret no one knows if she is married or not.

Cristina Pucelli Photos

Cristina Pucelli voice actor | Cristina Pucelli Career

Cristina’s  well known role was that of Joe’s girlfriend, Silvia, in the Viewtiful Joe games. The role was followed by voice work in Xenosaga Episode II and Xenosaga Episode III as MOMO and in Psychonauts, as Elton Fir. Cristina also voiced Patrick on the television series Allen Gregory.

In video games, Cristina voiced Luka in Lost Planet: Extreme Condition, Sunny in Metal Gear Solid 4: Guns of the Patriots and Metal Gear Rising: Revengeance. She also voices Luan Loud on Nickelodeon’s television series The Loud House. In radio, she voices the character of Emily Jones in the Adventures in Odyssey program.

Cristina Pucelli Adventures In Odyssey

Cristina voices the character of Emily Jones in the Adventures in Odyssey program. This is an Evangelical Christian radio drama and comedy series created and produced by Focus on the Family for kids. It first aired in 1987 as a 13 episode pilot called Family Portraits and has over 800 episodes to date. The show’s daily audience averaged around 1.2 million within North America as of 2005 .

Cristina Pucelli Net Worth

Her net worth is under review.

Cristina Pucelli interview

Cristina Pucelli interview about her career

What wounds fans know you best for?

I think people would know me mostly for Sunny from the game Metal Gear Solid 4, or perhaps Silvia from the game Viewtiful Joe, Patrick from the series Allen Gregory, and most recently Luan Loud from the series The Loud House.

Can you please share some background on what first got you interested in working within the industry?

I first started acting in high school and continued into college. I was told from someone that I should do animation because I spoke with a squeaky voice. My mother and I took a voice over class together many years ago. I cut a demo tape and got an agent which lead to a few non- union radio gigs but not much else. I decided after I graduated from college that I was going to seriously pursue voice overs, I took workshops from Bob Bergen, Louise Chamis, Marylynn Wissner, and Ginny Mcswain. I went to a professional producer and we put together a demo reel. A week later I got an agent, Arlene Thornton. I have been with her ever since.

How did you first break into the industry?

My first gig that helped me join SAG was Viewtiful Joe. I played Silvia his girlfriend.

What advice would you give to performers trying to break into the voice acting industry?

Take improv classes. They will help you learn to use your imagination to play freely, and to think quickly. Also, take a lot of workshops and don’t record your demo until you are really ready. This is a HIGHLY competitive field. Not only are you going to be competing against extremely talented and versatile voice over actors you will also be up against celebrities. But keep at it, and don’t give up.

What did you find was the best way to continue working on different productions and remain active in the industry?

Hollywood is tough, you work gig to gig and sometimes you think you’ve made it, only to have work slow down. It helps to make connections and work begets more work. If you get to know certain casting directors sometimes they will specifically request you audition for a part or sometimes just hire you out right.

What tips would you give to voice actors to follow while working on a production?

Be consistent, do a good job, be on time, be courteous and be professional. Also, be patient. It used to be said that you book 1 job out of every 100 auditions. I now think that number is a bit higher. I treat every audition as if it were the job. I send it off with a kiss and hope it comes back to me.

What traits/skills would you say were most important in performing for film or TV?

Acting is key. You may have a wonderful voice but if you don’t know how to interpret copy and make it come off of the page, you won’t get anywhere. And again take Improv, acting classes, and voice- over workshops.

Can you please talk about the process of being hired to provide ‘additional voices’?

I’ve done additional voices on a few Pixar films. You go in as a group and record the group scenes together. And then for the individual roles (most of the time) everyone reads for them. You have no idea who they are going to use for the part until the movie comes out.

How does shooting differ for recording for film and recording for games or are the processes very similar?

In most TV animation the voice-over is recorded first and then it is animated. If it’s a dubbing project or ADR you are replacing dialogue. So you watch the scene once or twice and try to match the mouth flaps and intention of the character on the screen. Video games are often tough long 4 hour sessions. Sometimes you work up quite a sweat in the booth with fight moves. The screaming and death scenes can reek havoc on your voice. There are many actors that will only do video game work on Fridays so they can rest their vocal chords over the weekend.

How do you decide on a style of voice for a character? Do you draw inspiration from anywhere?

Most auditions have specs which is description of the character. Some have a lot of detail i.e: age, vocal quality, personality. Sometimes, you learn a lot about the character from their dialogue. Pictures are great! They really are a springboard in bringing the character to life.

Do you have any tips from experience of getting into characters and forming the voices?

I have a stable of voices that I draw from and often come up with new ones. I tell people to imitate folks they know well. Your mom, your grandpa, your neighbor. Start there. I listen to everyone, everywhere. you never know where you will be inspired. Also, if you do the character physically the rest will follow. For example they character might have a stuffed nose, a lisp, a nervous laugh, some gravel in their throat, a constant frown, no teeth, a hunched back. I might try to do an impression of a celebrity and it may be awful and no where close to them but it can be a starting point for a new character. Always have your ears perked for something new.

Have you got a favorite role you’ve portrayed?

I would say my favorite right now is Luan Loud. She’s a jokester and always trying to make people laugh. She’s a nut! We have a lot in common. Patrick Vanderweel from Allen Gregory is very dear to me. He was just so sweet and innocent. With him what you see is what you get. He is all heart and you can’t help but love him.

Do you have any interesting or funny stories from your time on the productions you’ve worked on?

One big highlight was getting to work with my animation teacher and friend Bob Bergen on a couple of Pixar films. I hold him in such high esteem and to be working along side him was truly a thrill. I am grateful everyday for the work I get to do AND the people that I get to work with.
They are some of the smartest, funniest, most generous, and most talented people on the planet. And I get to create and PLAY with them. How fantastic is that!

Can you reveal any upcoming productions?

As far as up coming, The Loud House is airing new episodes on Nickelodeon starting June 6th. I am also, in DC Super Hero Girls (a webseries.) I play Catwoman and Miss Martian. They’re not really main characters and I have only had a few lines in the episodes so far but there are a few coming out in the near future where I play a bigger part and you get to hear more of me.

Adopted from: thestoryofastorytellermatthewjamestaylor

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