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Lauren Mote Bio

Have you seen the new movie Tinker Bell and the Great Fairy Rescue? If you have you might recognize the voice of Lauren Mote, who plays the adventurous Lizzy, a young girl who dreams of meeting a fairy.

Rural Beginnings

Lauren Mote was born in the English countryside in 1997. As a young girl, Lauren took an instant love to theater, and began training at the age of five. When she was 10 years old, Lauren was invited to attend the popular Sylvia Young Theater School in London, England (past students include Emma Bunton – aka Baby Spice – from the Spice Girls and singer/songwriter Amy Winehouse).


Because the school was in a different city, Lauren needed to move across the country. “It was a big move, but I’ve never regretted it,” says Lauren. “Of course I do miss home, but I love London. Now it’s my home!” Lauren’s favorite part about living in London is that she can go shopping along Oxford Street (which boasts more than 500 different stores!).


Discovering Disney

Lauren landed the much sought after role of Lizzy in Tinker Bell and the Great Fairy Rescue during an open audition in 2008. The film is about Tinker Bell’s first experience with a human, and all of the adventures they share. Lauren’s character Lizzy loves fairies, and really wants to catch one. She builds a fairy house but Tinker Bell ends up getting trapped. They soon become friends and begin to learn about each other’s similarities and differences.


Lauren Says

“I always loved Tinker Bell,” says Lauren. “I thought she was so mischievous and I just think she’s an amazing Disney character.” Lauren could not be happier to be involved in the film.


Although this role is Lauren’s first major part in a feature film, it is just the beginning for the young and talented actress.


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Comments

PinkFluSwagg

PinkFluSwagg wrote:

She's Pretty N/H
commented: Sun Mar 04, 2012

daveis

daveis wrote:

hey wuld you like to be my frend from daveis new x
commented: Sun Oct 10, 2010

daveis

daveis wrote:

hey laren mote bio i was wandering if you would be my from daveis new x
commented: Sun Oct 10, 2010

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Entertainment in the forums

Charulata
Charulata posted in TV Shows:
Doraemon!
reply about 5 hours
LAZY778
LAZY778 posted in TV Shows:
"Neron" wrote: "LAZY778" wrote: "Neron" wrote: I like The Legend Of Korra slightly better because that show took risks that were hardly taken in a show of its kind. It included a lot of mature themes and it really connects with today's older youth. You mean violence wise? Not just that, but the show tells the stories of the characters finding themselves. Take Asami for example. A lot of people have a late relative and another relative involved in some kind of trouble. She had her relationships AND family business to take care of, which relates to some of today's youth who feel like they have the whole world on their shoulders. They're starting to have to take responsibility for things they can hardly manage, and seeing the triumph of a character like Asami is truly inspiring. Her mother's dead, her father's in prison, her boyfriend was stolen from her, and her business nearly failed. But she did not give up, which sends a positive message to today's generation of teens. Mako was not stolen from Asami he just chose Korra and everyone knows that thats what people wanted. As messed up as that sounds its the truth. 
reply about 8 hours
xPrincessPikachux
I vote for the Legend of Korra. :3
reply about 9 hours
katerine46
katerine46 posted in Movies:
the last movie i saw was stars of our faults that movie was so sad i even cried in the end of the movie :sad
reply about 10 hours
Neron
Neron posted in TV Shows:
"LAZY778" wrote: "Neron" wrote: I like The Legend Of Korra slightly better because that show took risks that were hardly taken in a show of its kind. It included a lot of mature themes and it really connects with today's older youth. You mean violence wise? Not just that, but the show tells the stories of the characters finding themselves. Take Asami for example. A lot of people have a late relative and another relative involved in some kind of trouble. She had her relationships AND family business to take care of, which relates to some of today's youth who feel like they have the whole world on their shoulders. They're starting to have to take responsibility for things they can hardly manage, and seeing the triumph of a character like Asami is truly inspiring. Her mother's dead, her father's in prison, her boyfriend was stolen from her, and her business nearly failed. But she did not give up, which sends a positive message to today's generation of teens.
reply about 10 hours

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