Dominique Swain Biography, Age, Movies, Hot, Lolita, Young and Interview

Last Updated on 10 months by Kev

 Dominique Swain Biography

Dominique Swain is an American actress and producer. She is widely known for her roles as the title character in the 1997 film adaptation of Lolita, and as Sean Archer’s daughter, Jamie, in the action-thriller Face/Off (1997). She mostly worked in independent films throughout the late 90s and early 2000s. Her other credits include Girl (1998), Happy Campers (2001), Tart (2001), Pumpkin (2002), and Alpha Dog (2006). She has since starred in a succession of horror films. In 2002, she appeared in the music video for the Moby song “We Are All Made of Stars”.

Dominique Swain Age

Dominique was born on August 12, 1980 in Malibu, California. She is 38 years old as of 2018.

Dominique Swain Family

Dominique was born on August 12, 1980 in Malibu, Californi. She is the daughter of Cindy (née Fitzgerald) and David Swain, Sr., an electrical engineer. She has has a younger sister known as Chelsea (born 1982/1983) and an older sister known as Alexis (born 1978/1979), and a step-sister and brother from her father’s first marriage. Dominique was brought up in Malibu where she attended Malibu High School, and enjoyed playing sports, making art, and listening to music. She excelled at learning, earning straight A’s and becoming Valedictorian like her sister before her. Her parents are separated.

Dominique Swain Movies




Calysta (voice)
Holy Masquerade
Spreading Darkness
Fiona Funari
Boone: The Bounty Hunter
The 6th Friend
Battle of the Drones
Alexandra Hayes
State of Desolation
Skin Traffik
Anna Peel
Amanda Brandt
Hate Horses
Wendy Lou Perrin
No Deposit
Girl in Bar
A Horse Trail
The Mourning
The Suited Woman
Woman in the Long Dress
Rock Story
Sammy Carlson
Fatal Instinct
6 Ways to Die
Steph Garcia
The Lost Girls
Blue Dream
Private War
LCpl. Roberts
The Girl from the Naked Eye
Nazis at the Center of the Earth
Dr. Paige Morgan
Road to Nowhere
Nathalie Post
Mindy Danger
Prairie Fever
Noble Things
Amber Wades
Dead Mary
The Pacific and Eddy
White Air
Fall Down Dead
Christie Wallace
Alpha Dog
Susan Hartunian
All In
The Locrian Mode
The Freediver
Out of Season
Kelly Phillips
Plain Dirty
Inez Macbeth
As Virgins Fall
Ellen Denver
The Job
Emily Robin
Jeanine Kryszinsky
Dead in the Water
New Best Friend
Sidney Barrett
Happy Campers
Mean People Suck
Cat Storm
Jocelyn Bennett
The Smokers
Jefferson Roth
Andrea Marr
Jamie Archer
Dolores “Lolita” Haze





The Wrong Cruise
The Wrong Roommate
Fatal Flip
Alex Saunders
Sharkansas Women’s Prison Massacre
Ghost Whisperer
Stacy Chase
Totally Awesome
Lt. Eve Sorrens
The Madam’s Family: The Truth About the Canal Street Brothel

Dominique Swain Lolita

In 1995 when Swain was at the age of 15, out of 2,500 girls she was chosen to play the title role of Dolores “Lolita” Haze in Adrian Lyne’s controversial 1997 screen adaptation of Lolita. Lolita is a drama film directed by Adrian Lyne and written by Stephen Schiff. It is the second screen adaptation of Vladimir Nabokov’s novel of the same name and stars Jeremy Irons as Humbert Humbert and Dominique Swain as Dolores “Lolita” Haze, with supporting roles by Melanie Griffith as Charlotte Haze, and Frank Langella as Clare Quilty. The film is about a middle-aged male professor, Humbert, who rents a room in the house of the widow Charlotte Haze because he is sexually attracted to her adolescent daughter Dolores, also called “Lo” or “Lolita”.

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Dominique Swain Young |Actress Dominique Swain |Dominique Swain 2015

Dominique began her career in Hollywood as a stunt double. She first appeared as the double for Macaulay Culkin’s younger sister Quinn in Joseph Ruben’s The Good Son (1993). At the age of 15 in 1995 Dominique was chosen out of 2,500 girls to play the title role of Dolores “Lolita” Haze in Adrian Lyne’s controversial 1997 screen adaptation of Lolita.

She was 15 during filming and her performance was praised by critics. She later then played the rebellious teen Jamie Archer in John Woo’s Face/Off (1997). In the 1998 she starred in drama film Girl, in which she plays a high-schooler who is determined to lose her virginity. She then played a central role in the 2006 film Alpha Dog. In 2009, Swain appeared in Starz Inside: Sex and the Cinema which discussed the depiction of sex in film. That same year, she was featured in the movie Noble Things, about the country star Jimmy Wayne Collins, which also starred country musician Lee Ann Womack.

In the horror/slasher film Fall Down Dead Swain also starred as the main character, Christie Wallace. In 2010 she starred in Monte Hellman’s romance thriller Road to Nowhere. Swain was featured in David Ren’s action thriller The Girl from the Naked Eye in 2011. She starred in the direct-to-video science fiction film Nazis at the Center of the Earth in 2012. Swain starred in Gregory Hatanaka’s drama film Blue Dream as Gena Townsend in 2013. She was in the independent action film Skin Traffik in 2015 alongside Mickey Rourke, Daryl Hannah, Eric Roberts and Michael Madsen,

Currently, Swain is set to star in the slasher film The 6th Friend.

Dominique Swain Net Worth

Dominique is an American actress who has a net worth of $2 million.

Dominique Swain Girl

Dominique Swai along with Christopher Masterson, Selma Blair, Tara Reid, Summer Phoenix, Portia de Rossi and Sean Patrick Flanery starred Girl a 1998 American drama film. The film was based on the novel of the same name, written by Blake Nelson. It was written by Blake Nelson and David E. Tolchinsky and directed by Jonathan Kah.


Dominique Swain Tart

Dominique along with Bijou Phillips, and Brad Renfro starred in Tart a 2001 American coming of age film written and directed by Christina Wayne. It is based on a young woman at a preparatory school in 1980s New York City and her ingratiation with a group of elite peers. It was released in 2001 by Lionsgate.

Dominique Swain Husband

Dominique is is currently in a romantic relationship. Her boyfriend is an American screenwriter Marc Clebanoff since 2012. It is assumed that they might  get married soon and stay as a husband and wife.

Previously she was in a relationship with Christopher Masterson. After separating with Christopher  she dated Charlie Bambrook in 1997 and got separated in 1998. From 2001-2003 she dated Dean Paraskevopoulous  and in 2006 she was in relation with Justin Strock . In 2007 she broke up with Justin. Dominique got engaged to Andrew Bennett in 2008 but later called off their engagement.

Dominique Swain Pictures |Dominique Swain Images |Dominique Swain Panties

Dominique Swain Measurements

Dominique has a body measurement of 32-24-33 (81-61-88)cm

Dominique Swain Facebook


Dominique Swain Twitter

Dominique Swain Interview on her movie Face/Offand Lolita.

We Got This Covered: Who is the character that you play?

Dominique Swain: I play Alissa. She’s a prostitute who’s fallen on hard times because of the economy, and I want to get a car to get out of there. But, basically, I help this angered driver who is trying to solve the mystery of his true love. I help him with Nanc Drew book knowledge.

WGTC: Is your role a big one or is it minor?

Dominique Swain: Oh, it’s a totally minor part.

WGTC: From what I saw in the trailer, it definitely looked like a noir kind of film. The way the colors were set up, it looked like it was inspired by Frank Miller’s Sin City. Is that what the director based the look of the film on?

Dominique Swain: Yes, that’s absolutely the look they were going for. It is based on a – I think it’s a made up graphic novel. But that’s how they bookend it – the front and the back. They open on the graphic novel.

WGTC: I saw the part where they opened up to the first page of the graphic novel, so I didn’t know if this was based on one or not.

Dominique Swain: Yeah, yeah, yeah. It looks very surreal. They did a great job with the action choreography and with the look of the film. I mean, the way that it’s edited, I wouldn’t want to get into a fight with the guy. [laughs] But that wasn’t what my character played. I was only wholesome and helpful. For a prostitute, that’s huge. [laughs]

WGTC: Did the people do their own stunts for the film, or were there stunt doubles for the action scenes?

Dominique Swain: Oh, no, they did all of their own stunts. I mean, it’s so heavily action based that there’s one scene in particular – when you get a chance to see the film – where the lead character is fighting with three cops and it goes on for a minute. I mean it’s done so seamlessly it’s balletic.

WGTC: Did you get a chance to try out any martial arts training or was that mainly for the people in the action sequences?

Dominique Swain: No, I wasn’t in the action sequences. I wish – maybe next time. In all honesty, the last time I was in a fight scene, I made one of the stunt guys bleed. [laughs].

WGTC: Oh, what film was that for?

Dominique Swain: That was for New York 2155. He didn’t even say anything. They took me out and put in a stunt girl. I was like “What’s going on?” He was like “Oh, yeah.” And they were like “Is your face OK?” I was like “Crap. What happened?” He goes “Oh, my nose was bleeding before, but it’s fine.” I was like “Oh, no!!” So it’s not like I meant to. I just kind of hit him too hard.

WGTC: Before you accepted this role, did you have an interest in books or films of the noir genre from the ‘40s and ‘50s or even from today?

Dominique Swain: Well, I really like that type of storytelling because the dialogue is so terrific. They allow it to be really dramatic, and it’s very much like storyboarding. I mean, it’s kind of what films should be, I think. And the way it’s translated in this one, I mean, I love it. I love the vibrant colors, and I love the feeling that you get to go into a world. And they really created a world in this. I do like that genre. I think it could be used to tell other stories, also, that weren’t so graphic.

WGTC: I’d like to talk about your debut films, Face/Off and Lolita. I was wondering if there’d be a chance of you re-teaming with Nicolas Cage or John Travolata or Jeremy Irons for another movie.

Dominique Swain: Oh, I would love to do that. I mean, it depends on the movie. Everyone kind of goes their own separate ways after a film. If I run into them on the streets, then it’s fine. But I don’t hound them for tea every day.

WGTC: When you did the auditions for Lolita, did you expect it to be as controversial as it was when it was released?

Dominique Swain: Oh, yeah. The whole story, the Nabokov book, is controversial. I knew it would be controversial. We were, as far as distribution goes, up against a lot of things. The Internet was responsible for making illegal the looking like you were having sex with a minor. So Adrian (Lyne) didn’t get to use his cut and it didn’t come out for years. Lolita didn’t come out for three years. The normal turnaround is one year or less. I didn’t expect for everybody to be up in arms about it, but the story itself is very volatile.

WGTC: Since you were a minor at the time of the filming, were your parents OK with you doing the role or were they a bit hesitant about you taking it on at first?

Dominique Swain: Oh, my parents have always had total confidence that I knew what I was doing. They raised me to be a good person. If I felt comfortable with it, they were completely supportive. My mom was on set the entire time for any things that would have been questionable. There was nothing that I actually did that my mom objected to.

WGTC: What’s the next project you’re doing?

Dominique Swain: I’m going to be producing a film in Canada. It’s called Holding God, and I’m also starring in it. That’s going to start June 2. It’s a psychological thriller about a guy who is a psychologist who thinks he’s going crazy. When he realizes that the world as he knows it has been compromised, he thinks the world is going crazy and it turns out he is stuck in a limbo between heaven and hell. It makes you question your reality. It’s really kind of a mindscrew of a film.

WGTC: Have you produced a film before or is this your first time?

Dominique Swain: This is my first time. When you see actors’ names producing films, it usually doesn’t mean anything. But with this one, I’m hiring people; I’m opening LLCs; I’m doing a lot of things. It’s very, very exciting.

WGTC: Back to The Girl from the Naked Eye, what was the best moment you had of filming your part or just being on the set?

Dominique Swain: Well, in all honesty, when you do one of these films that have a lot of action in it, you have to make sure that your entire role is pivotal to the plot. I thought this was going to be my first onscreen death, and that actually wasn’t significant to the story. So it’s not in the movie, but that would have totally been the most fun thing. I got to watch the action direction a fair bit, and that was absolutely my favorite part – trying to piece together from what they were filming like how it was going to be edited into a cohesive whole.

WGTC: So you’ve never had an onscreen death before?

Dominique Swain: No! It’s been insinuated. I mean, my first film, Lolita, I get a card that says, “Lolita died in childbirth.” But that doesn’t make any difference. Anyway, she’d be dead by now. Good lord! But, no, I’ve never had my body or taken my last dying breath and that was supposed to happen and that didn’t. I’m a bit disappointed about that, but I’m OK with it.

WGTC: It almost sounds like dying on the screen is something you’re really eager to do.

Dominique Swain: God! You know, I’m not sure whether I would just take a part because they gave me an opportunity to die grandly or if I should just save myself and have it be a special moment – play appropriate music and good lighting, because it’s been a really long time coming [laughs]. I don’t know. I was complaining about it a while ago, and my son was like “You’re too expensive to kill.” I was like “What?” He said, “You’re the lead character.” I was like “Well, I guess I’ll take that as a compliment.” But when I got this opportunity to die, I missed it. [laughs] So I have yet to have someone kill me dramatically.

WGTC: That wraps it up for me unless you want to add something about The Girl from the Naked Eye or anything else.

Dominique Swain: First off, The Girl from the Naked Eye is a great movie. It is just fully entertaining from beginning to end – it’s fantastic. I didn’t know how I would feel about it, especially since the script was so, so very different from the final product. I give it two thumbs up – maybe three.

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