You’d Be Surprised, But Here’s How The Nun’s Villain Looks Like IRL
This actress is personally responsible for the nightmares of millions of viewers, appearing to them in the form of dead witches, hellish nuns, devils and other embodiments of evil.
The actress who managed to create the most terrifying images in the horror movies of 21st century, Bonnie Aarons is the true Hollywood horror icon, known for such movies as The Conjuring, Hell Ride and The Nun.
One of the actress' first projects was a movie directed by David Lynch himself. In 2001, the director invited Bonnie to star in his new project after meeting her at a party. He was surprised by the unusual features of the actress' face, and Bonnie got the role of the "demonic bum" in the surreal movie Mulholland Dr.
While fans have been arguing about the meaning of the movie for more than twenty years and trying to figure out exactly what the director was trying to say, the image of the infernal tramp emerging from behind the dumpster played by Aarons continues to terrify viewers.
In real life, the actress is of course far away from the "demonic bum". Look at this ray of sunshine right here!
Bonnie Aarons participation in the movies I Know Who Killed Me and Hell Ride was remembered by audiences for the vivid images of Fat Teena and the devil biker.
Released in 2009, Drag Me to Hell by acclaimed horror master Sam Raimi won the prestigious Saturn Award for Best Horror Film and remains one of the scariest stories in cinema. The movie, which tells the story of a witch's curse, featured Bonnie in two small but memorable roles as dead gypsies.
The sequel to The Conjuring by James Wan was released in 2016. As in the first installment of the franchise, Vera Farmiga and Patrick Wilson starred as the Warrens.
The ancient demon Valak, who inhabited the body of a nun played by Bonnie, was so terrifying that it was rumored that several viewers required medical attention while watching. These stories of the movie's "deadly" impact only added to its popularity.
Often confronted in her youth with the advice to have a nose job, Bonnie actively opposes the surgical intervention that many actresses are forced to undergo in order to please agents and producers.
The actress supports women whose appearance is far from the canon of Hollywood beauty. With her own example, she proves that the shape of the nose or eyes is not the most important thing to make a dream come true.