Francee' Bouvenir

Francee' Bouvenir

Actor, Voice Artist, Narrator, Voice Actor, Author, Set Builder, Set Decorator, Costume Designer, Hair Stylist and Photographer (Still)

Hartford, Connecticut

Member Since:
June 2012
Last online:
> 2 weeks ago
Invites sent:

About Francee'

A.k.a. Francee' Bouvenir starts growing as a talent storyteller at around eight or nine. She start telling stories in front of her classmates about what she watched on television. Television shows impacted Francee' to become interest in acting. When she was a sophmore at an all girls high school Francee' made her acting debut in her high school theater productions and pursue it until she was a senior. After graduating high school Francee' let acting took a back seat so she could concentrated in getting a degree with a soild career goal. But things didn't turned out the way it was suspect. Francee' left school for a while to raise her familly. A single mother who acted as two roles struggling and challenges in raising her children. As they gotten older, Francee rekindle her passion in acting and poetry. She started back participate acting in community theaters and then later doing poetry readings and an author of several poetry books. When building her portifolio, Francee' continues to pursue her degree in journalism and mass communication, and graphic design; and plans to complete it soon in the future.

Unique traits: wear glasses or contacts



  • Paper Lanterns, Paper Cranes

    Paper Lanterns, Paper Cranes (2008)
    Theater by Steve Ginsberg (War and History) Hospital Attendant After World War II, Kyushu, a Japanese street-kid from Hiroshima, is sent to the hospital. For mysterious reasons, she seems to be losing her eyesight. Could it be the lingering effects of the bomb dropped on her city? When it seems that her doctors may not be able to help, she meets Sadako, a brave girl who teaches Kyushu how to make origami paper cranes and how to find hope in the darkest places. This award-winning play, based on the Japanese tradition of the origami crane as a symbol of peace and the story of the real Sadako Sasaki, gives families an opportunity to discuss what happens to innocent children when adults go to war. Recommended for ages 10 and up.


  • Photography 101: Beginner to Intermediate

  • Fashion Design 101: An Introduction

  • Introduction to Gardening

  • Associate of Liberal Arts


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