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Daria Moroz

Darya Yuryevna Moroz (born September 1, 1983 [1], Leningrad) is a Soviet and Russian theater and film actress. Honored Artist of the Russian Federation (2018). Two-time laureate of the Russian film award Nika (2009, 2015). Born in Leningrad on September 1, 1983 in the family of actress Marina Viktorovna Levtova (1959-2000) and actor and director Yuri Pavlovich Moroz (born September 29, 1956). On the maternal side it has Jewish roots, on the paternal side - Ukrainian. Due to the fact that Dasha grew up in an acting family, she started acting very early. Her film debut took place at the age of three months in the role of a kidnapped baby boy (who turned out to be a girl at the end of the film) in the Soviet film "Sweet, Dear, Loved, Only ..." (1984) directed by Dinara Asanova. As a child, Daria was engaged in rhythmic gymnastics, but the coach did not see her talent as a gymnast. Then she became interested in figure skating and even took second place in one of the competitions. She was also engaged in an animation studio, a painting studio, and a theater studio. During her high school years, she continued to act in films, playing in five feature films: “The Family Man” (1991), “Black Square” (1992), “Russian Ragtime” (1993), “Middle Age Crisis” (1997), “ Directory of Death "(1999). In 1999, Daria Moroz entered the acting department of the Moscow Art Theater School-Studio in Moscow, the course of Roman Kozak and Dmitry Brusnikin. In 2003 she graduated and was accepted into the troupe of the Moscow Art Theater named after A.P. Chekhov. In 2005 she graduated from the producing department of the Higher Courses for Scriptwriters and Directors (VKSR) in Moscow (workshop of Vladilen Arsenyev). First husband - director Andrei Tomashevsky. Second husband - Konstantin Bogomolov, Russian theater director, poet. Daria and Konstantin met in 2009, when Bogomolov invited her to the role of the rich young widow Kupavina in his play "Wolves and Sheep" in "Snuffbox".