Marin Elizabeth Hinkle (born March 23, 1966) is an American actress. Among many television and movie roles, she is best known for playing Judy Brooks on the ABC television drama Once and Again, Judith Harper-Melnick on the CBS sitcom Two and a Half Men, and Rose Weissman on the comedy-drama series The Marvelous Mrs. Maisel on Amazon Prime Video. For her role in The Marvelous Mrs. Maisel, Hinkle was nominated for the Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Supporting Actress in a Comedy Series in 2019 and 2020.
Life and career
Hinkle was born in Dar es Salaam, Tanzania, to American parents. She is the daughter of Margaret R. (Polga) Hinkle, a judge of the Superior Court of Massachusetts, and Rodney Hinkle, a college dean and teacher, who met while serving in the Peace Corps. Her family moved to Boston, Massachusetts, when she was four months old. Two years later, her brother Mark was born. After graduating from Newton South High School, she attended Brown University and New York University's Graduate Acting Program at the Tisch School of the Arts, graduating in 1991.
Hinkle played Juliet in Romeo and Juliet opposite Jean Stapleton playing the Nurse at the Shakespeare Theatre Company in Washington DC from January 25 to March 13, 1994 at the Lansburgh Theatre in Washington DC. On Broadway, Hinkle played Kuroko and was understudy for Miranda in The Tempest from November 1, 1995 to December 31, 1995 at the Broadhurst Theatre. She played Sandra Markowitz in A Thousand Clowns from July 14, 1996 to August 10, 1996 at the Criterion Center Stage Right. She also played Chrysothemis in Electra from December 3, 1998 to March 21, 1999 at the Ethel Barrymore Theatre. Hinkle started her TV career on the soap opera Another World. She also portrayed Judy Brooks on ABC's drama series Once and Again from 1999 to 2002. Hinkle starred on the CBS sitcom Two and a Half Men with Charlie Sheen, Jon Cryer, Angus T. Jones and later Ashton Kutcher as Alan's (Cryer) neurotic ex-wife, Judith. Despite being a main cast member, she rarely made appearances after the show's eighth season. She was quietly phased out of the series, and her last appearances as a regular were in the ninth season of the series. She made only one appearance each in the last three seasons, though she was still credited as a regular. This may have been due to commitments to her new role as Samantha Bowers in the NBC drama series Deception with Tate Donovan, Victor Garber and Katherine LaNasa.
Hinkle has had roles in films such as I'm Not Rappaport, Frequency, The Next Big Thing, I Am Sam, and Dark Blue. She has also performed on the stage in 2005 as Miss Julie, opposite Reg Rogers, in the 1888 play of that name by August Strindberg (Rattlestick Playwrights Theatre, New York) (see New Yorker, 30 May 2005). Hinkle has also appeared in the thriller genre, starring in the 2008 thrillers Quarantine and The Haunting of Molly Hartley. She has made guest appearances on shows such as Spin City, Law & Order: SVU, Without a Trace, ER, House, and twice as characters on Law & Order.
Screen Actors Guild Award for Outstanding Performance by an Ensemble in a Comedy Series
De Cordova Family papers, Inclusive: 1845-1956, Bulk: 1845-1863
|Abstract||The De Cordova Family papers include correspondence, legal documents, financial receipts, and newspaper clippings pertaining to Jacob de Cordova and members of his extended family.|
|Language of the Material||English|
|Repository||Baylor University, The Texas Collectionhttp://www.baylor.edu/lib/texas/|
Jacob de Cordova was born in 1808 near Kingston, Jamaica, the youngest son of Raphael and Judith de Cordova. Jacob’s mother died at his birth so he was raised by an aunt in England. Jacob de Cordova was proficient in English, French, Spanish, German, and Hebrew. Raphael de Cordova, a prominent coffee grower in Jamaica, relocated to Philadelphia where he became president of the Congregation Mikveh Israel in 1820. Jacob joined his father in Philadelphia, marrying Rebecca Sterling in 1826.
In 1834 Jacob de Cordova returned to Jamaica, where he and his brother Joshua started a newspaper. The Daily Gleaner still exists as the Gleaner, the longest-running English-language newspaper in the Caribbean. In early 1836 Jacob moved to New Orleans, where he served as Grand Master of the Odd Fellows.
After the battle of San Jacinto, Jacob de Cordova visited the Republic of Texas to install members in the Odd Fellows lodges, the first established outside the United States. De Cordova settled in Texas in 1839, living in Galveston and Houston. In Houston he served as one of the founders of Beth Israel. De Cordova was elected to the Second Texas Legislature in 1847. He served one term as representative for Harris County. He was not re-elected in 1849. In 1852 he moved his family to Guadalupe County, near Seguin, where he built his home, “Wanderer’s Retreat.”
Jacob de Cordova traveled extensively throughout Texas, acquiring large amounts of land through scrip and direct purchase for resale to settlers. He was involved in laying out the town of Waco in 1848 and 1849. Despite severe financial problems in the 1850s, de Cordova had by 1859 acquired one million acres of Texas land. De Cordova promoted Texas settlement, traveling to New York, Philadelphia, and England delivering speeches about Texas, particularly its suitability for cotton production. De Cordova’s speeches were published and read widely on both sides of the Atlantic. As a result of de Cordova’s efforts, his land company, which he co-owned with his brother Phineas, became one of the largest ever operated in the southwestern United States. In 1866, de Cordova conceived a plan for harnessing the Brazos River, a project he was about to start when he died in 1868.
This collection was compiled by Roger Norman Conger. Conger was born on 1910 September 26 in China Springs, Texas. In 1926 Conger graduated from high school and began working for the Cooper Grocery Company while he took classes at Baylor University for the next two years. In 1931 Conger took a position at Southern Cotton Oil Company of New Orleans and married Lucy Hammond in 1933. The Congers had two daughters and a son together. Tragically, their son died in a car accident in 1960. In 1941 Conger started the Hammond Laundry-Cleaning Machinery Company of Waco. Conger was an active participant in the community, serving as Waco city commissioner from 1962-1965 and as mayor from 1964-1965. He also served as president of the Texas State Historical Association from 1972-1973. Conger was a historian of Waco, and was vital in the development of the Historic Waco Foundation and the Texas Ranger Hall of Fame and Museum. Conger died on 1996 February 13 in Waco, Texas after a battle with Amyotrophic Lateral Sclerosis (Lou Gehrig’s Disease.)
Scope and Content
The De Cordova Family papers include correspondence, legal documents, financial receipts, and newspaper clippings pertaining to Jacob de Cordova and members of his extended family. It came to The Texas Collection through one internal transfer and one gift from Roger Conger. The chronology of the collection ranges from 1845 to 1956, but the bulk of the materials originated from 1845 to 1863 when Jacob de Cordova was most active as a land agent in Texas. Most materials are correspondence or legal documents related to land sales in central Texas, particularly Bosque and McLennan counties. The collection also includes financial documents and literary productions.
|Prior to this finding aid, the collection had been divided into two collections: the Jacob De Cordova papers and the De Cordova Family papers. The current arrangement reconstitutes the two collections into a single collection. The Papers are arranged into three series: I. Jacob De Cordova, II. Thomas G. De Cordova, and III. Family. Series I comprises the bulk of the collection.|
All requests for copying of materials must be submitted to The Texas Collection in writing. Please use the Request Form for Copying Materials sheet. Unpublished materials authored or otherwise produced by the creator (s) of this collection are in the public domain. There are no restrictions on use. Copyright status for other collection materials is unknown. Transmission or reproduction of materials protected by U.S. Copyright Law (Title 17, U.S.C.) beyond that allowed by fair use requires the written permission of the copyright owners. Works not in the public domain cannot be commercially exploited without permission of the copyright owners. Responsibility for any use rests exclusively with the user.
The collection is open for research.
General condition: Average.
|Conger, Roger Norman.|
|De Cordova, Jacob, 1808 - 1868.|
|Texas -- Colonization.|
|Texas -- History.|
|Waco (Tex.) -- History.|
|Jews -- Texas.|
|Clippings (Books, newspapers, etc.)|
Related collection materials
|De, Cordova, Jacob and Robert Creuzbaur. J. de Cordova’s Map of the State of Texas: Compiled from the Records of the General Land Office of the State. Houston: J. de Cordova, 1854. De, Cordova, Jacob and Robert Creuzbaur. J. de Cordova’s Map of the State of Texas: Compiled from the Records of the General Land Office of the State. Austin: [s.n.], 1867. De, Cordova, Jacob, Robert Creuzbaur, and J. M. Atwood. J. de Cordova’s Map of the State of Texas: Compiled from the Records of the General Land Office of the State. Austin: [s.n.], 1871. De Cordova, Jacob. Texas: Her Resources and Her Public Men. A Companion for J. De Cordova’s New and Correct Map of the State of Texas. Philadelphia: J. B. Lippincott Co., 1858.|
|Cohen, Henry. “Settlement of Jews in Texas." American Jewish Historical Society, No. 2, 1894.|
|Day, James N. Jacob de Cordova: Land Merchant of Texas. Waco: Texian Press, 1962.|
|De Cordova, Jacob [vertical file], The Texas Collection, Baylor University.|
|Ornish, Natalie. "De Cordova, Jacob Raphael." Handbook of Texas Online. Accessed 2012 November 12.|
|The Philosophical Society of Texas. “Roger Conger” under “Memorials.” Accessed 2012 December 5.|
|Find A Grave, Inc. “Roger Norman Conger.” Memorial #9770881. Databases. Accessed 2012 December 5.|
De Cordova Family papers, Accession #543, Box #, Folder #, The Texas Collection, Baylor University.
Accession No. 543.
Described by Julie Holcomb. Released on 2012-12-20.
Archivist''s Notes: Throughout this finding aid, the spellings de Cordova and De Cordova have been used. The decision was made to refer to family members, such as Jacob de Cordova, as de Cordova. Historically, this collection has been called De Cordova, so when the collection is referred to the wording De Cordova has been used.
Detailed Description of the Collection
Jacob De Cordova 1845-1956
|General condition: Average.|
|Series includes a variety of correspondence from Jacob de Cordova regarding land deals in Texas, specifically McLennan County and Waco. Series also includes legal documents related to the transfer of lots in Waco as well as Bosque County. Literary productions are biographical materials about de Cordova. Materials are in fair to good condition.|
|2||Legal Documents 1849-1855|
|3||Literary Productions 1927, 1956|
Thomas G. De Cordova 1886-1916
|General condition: Average.|
|Series includes legal documents related to the transfer of land in Texas. Found in those legal documents are several fragments of legal documents with no apparent connection to Thomas G. de Cordova, great-grandson of Jacob de Cordova, or the de Cordova Family. These fragments were originally part of the Thomas De Cordova Papers and have been kept with this series. The financial documents are receipts for Thomas de Cordova’s funeral expenses. Literary productions include newspaper clippings and a tribute to Thomas G. de Cordova written by Waco Council No. 52, United Commercial Travelers. Materials are in fair to good condition.|
|1||4||Legal Documents 1886-1901, undated|
|5||Financial Documents 1916|
|6||Literary Productions 1916|
|General condition: Average.|
|Series includes a variety of materials related to the extended de Cordova family. Included is documentation related to a lawsuit filed by family members against the City of Waco, newspaper clippings about family members, and undated genealogical notes.|
|1||7||General 1882-1956, undated|
Watson, Judith - Rancho Cordova CA FAMILY DAY CARE HOME
About the Provider
Description: WATSON, JUDITH is a FAMILY DAY CARE HOME in RANCHO CORDOVA CA, with a maximum capacity of 14 children. The provider does not participate in a subsidized child care program.
Program and Licensing Details
- License Number:343620493
- Enrolled in Subsidized Child Care Program:No
- District Office:RIVER CITY REGIONAL OFFICE
- District Office Phone:(916) 263-5744 (Note: This is not the facility phone number.)
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Providers in ZIP Code 95670
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6 months company experience
Manager in United States
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What company does Judith Cordova work for?
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Judith Cordova has been with County Of Tulare for 6 months and is in Lower Management
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Judith's role is Manager: Manager, Administrative Aide
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Tulare County Public Defender is a Law Practice company located in 221 S Mooney Blvd # G35, Visalia, California, United States.
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