American television actress and comedienne Christina Moore is probably most remembered for her performances as a featured player in the comedy sketches of MADtv and as the actress who took over Lisa Robin Kelly's character, Laurie Forman, on That '70s Show. Raised in Palatine, Illinois, Christina was already drawn to acting even at an early age as she sang and performed in church programs. In high school, she was involved with a musical theater group which toured throughout Chicago. Her first professional acting job was appearing on stage in a production of Young Abe: the Abraham Lincoln Boyhood Outdoor Musical Drama in Evansville, Indiana. She also performed in other plays like Cinderella, Big River, and Annie.
After finishing her education at Illinois Wesleyan University, Christina decided to move to Los Angeles with the intent of starting an acting career on television and in film. In the Fall of 1996, Moore landed her first TV roles (though unnamed and minor) as a Sexy Anchor on Beverly Hills, 90210 and a Gorgeous Woman on Married with Children. She made her rounds appearing on several '90s TV series before starring in her first series regular role as Amy Sweeny on the short-lived WB drama Hyperion Bay in 1998. After several guest appearances on different primetime shows, Moore became a cast member of the popular gag show MADtv in 2003 and later that year, took on the role of Topher Grace's sister during the sixth season of FOX's That '70s Show.
Her other notable TV characters included the wealthy wife-to-be Emerson Ives on Hot Properties (2005), which also starred Gail O'Grady and Nicole Sullivan, and Jenny McCarthy's roommate on The Bad Girl's Guide. Unfortunately, both series didn't last for more than a season. In 2008, Christina made her way back to Beverly Hills as the mischievous mother of Naomi Clark (played by AnnaLynne McCord) on 90210. In the Summer of 2009, she was hired, along with Jada Pinkett Smith, as one of Richmond Trinity Hospital's nurses on the TNT medical drama Hawthorne.… Expand
Christina Moore's Scores