A veteran of numerous television series and the Mighty Ducks franchise, Marguerite Moreau got her start in the entertainment business when most of her peers were busy navigating the rough waters of the sixth grade. Moreau, who was born in California on April 25, 1977, got her first break on television with a bit part in an episode of The Wonder Years, and subsequently landed work on Blossom. She made her film debut at the age of 14 in The Mighty Ducks (1992), and reprised her role for the successful comedy's two sequels. In between filming The Mighty Ducks trilogy, Moreau found more work on TV and in such kid-friendly fare as Free Willy 2: The Adventure Home (1995). In 1997 she got a crack at more adult-oriented content with a bit part in the political satire Wag the Dog, and followed that with another small part in Mighty Joe Young (1998).
Provided by Rovi
After earning a degree in Political Science from Vassar College, Moreau began appearing in more substantial roles in films ranging from Robert Mickelson's Off the Lip (2000) to Wet Hot American Summer (2001), a Meatballs-esque summer camp exploitation flick that starred Janeane Garofalo and David Hyde Pierce. She then sunk her teeth, so to speak, into the role of a lusty vampire wannabe in Queen of the Damned (2002), which starred the singer Aaliyah in her first and last screen role before her untimely 2001 death.
Moreau continued to toggle between the big and small screens, appearing as Gene Hackman's assistant in Runaway Jury (2003); earning praise for her role as a licentious twentysomething in the festival favorite Easy (2003); practicing her tics as Sadie Atkins in the made-for-TV remake of the made-for-TV classic Helter Skelter (2004); and appearing as a high school English teacher/object of teen desire in the acclaimed ABC series Life As We Know It. In the years to come, Moreau would find no shortage of success on screen, with roles on What About Brian and Shameless, as well as movies like Beverly Hills Chihuahua, Life Happens, and Caroline and Jackie. ~ Rebecca Flint Marx, Rovi