That also starred Robert Downey Jr. during the height of his meltdown period.
Rivera starred in a telenovela called Destilando Amor, or Distilling Love.
A year later, he starred in Alfie, playing a man who beds every woman in sight.
She also starred for two years in the soap opera The Bold and the Beautiful.
It was only once he directed and starred in his own short film that he decided to pursue acting as a vocation.
Everywhere was silence—silence in the starred depths, silence on the bosom of the sleeping earth.
"It was only six years ago that I starred in that," she went on.
Millions of them starred its branches, and in the surrounding gloom it winked and sparkled like a fairy Christmas tree.
The turf beneath our feet was starred with cyclamens and wavering anemones.
Neither of these inns is starred by Baedeker, and this fact adds the last touch of enchantment to the picture.
Old English steorra, from Proto-Germanic *sterron, *sternon (cf. Old Saxon sterro, Old Norse stjarna, Old Frisian stera, Dutch ster, Old High German sterro, German Stern, Gothic stairno), from PIE *ster- (cf. Sanskrit star-, Hittite shittar, Greek aster, astron, Latin stella, Breton sterenn, Welsh seren "star").
Astrological sense of "influence of planets and zodiac on human affairs" is recorded from mid-13c.; star-crossed is from "Romeo and Juliet" (1592). Stars as a ranking of quality for hotels, restaurants, etc. are attested from 1886, originally in Baedecker guides. Brass star as a police badge is recorded from 1859 (New York City).
1824, "perform the lead part" (said of actors, singers, etc.), from star (n.). Sporting sense is from 1916. Related: Starred; starring.
Note: Our own sun is a medium-sized star.
Note: Each star has a definite lifetime and dies when it uses up its supply of fuel. (See black hole, neutron star, supernova, and white dwarf.)
Note: All chemical elements heavier than helium are created in the center of stars and are returned to space when the star dies.
Note: New stars are forming constantly.