Joyce Dewitt’s Plastic Surgery (Nose Job) – See Transformation
It is no secret Joyce Dewitt went under the knife to enhance her appearance. Of course, the actor wants to look her best, just like most of us. Learn all about Joyce Dewitt’s nose job plastic surgery.
Biography - Who is Joyce Dewitt?
Joyce was born born April 23, 1949 in Wheeling, West Virginia. She has Dutch and Italian ancestry. Dewitt holds a Bachelor’s degree in theater from Ball State University and master’s degree from the University of California. She became involved in several charities and occasionally appears in various movies until today. Joyce dated fellow actor Ray Buktenica for several years but they broke up in 1986.
We have gathered all body measurements and statistics of Joyce Dewitt, including bra size, cup size, shoe size, height, body shape, and weight.
|Height||1.61 m, 5’3” (feet & inches)|
|Weight||52 kg, 114 pounds|
|Cup Size||Cup Size B|
If you watch the old episodes of Three’s Company, it appears she got the nose job before Season 8.
Which plastic surgery procedures have Joyce Dewitt done? Below we have compiled a list of all known facts about the stars beauty enhancements:
Plastic Surgery Pictures
Check out these pictures of Joyce Dewitt. Is there any plastic surgery involved?
Quotes by Joyce Dewitt
"When you decide you're going to join a project, it's all about the gift you're giving the audience."
"Growing up I was a total movie-holic, but I always wanted to play the role that Clark Gable was playing or Spencer Tracy was playing. I was really never interested in the parts that women were playing. I found the parts that guys were playing were so much more interesting."
"I mean, sitcoms shouldn't be doing 'Saturday Night Live.' You can't just do bit after bit after bit. You have to string it together with tight writing and performances. Hollywood seems to have forgotten how to do this."
"Shirley Maclaine once said that she didn't want to be a big star, just a long star. That's what I want too."
"Hollywood is a very interesting place to deal with. And having been a theatre person, I was quite surprised by the slipperiness of some people in Holly-weird. There was a part of me that just said, 'If this is the way the game is played, I'm not sure I want to play it.'"