Following a string of bit roles in a number of feature films, actress Lolita Davidovich delivered a breakout performance as a burlesque stripper in "Blaze" (1989), a commercial failure that nonetheless introduced her to future husband, director Ron Shelton. After replacing a stricken Elizabeth Perkins in the romantic comedy "The Object of Beauty" (1991), Davidovich made an appearance in "JFK" (1991) before earning critical acclaim for her starring role as an inmate in "Prison Stories: Women on the Inside" (HBO, 1991). She next supported Jonathan Lithgow in "Raising Cain" (1992) and Steve Martin in "Leap of Faith" (1993) before reuniting with Shelton for the biopic "Cobb" (1994). Turning to the small screen, Davidovich appeared in the award-winning "Indictment: The McMartin Trial" (HBO, 1995) and the hostage drama "Deadly Silence" (HBO, 1997) before joining the cast of the critically acclaimed drama "Gods and Monsters" (1998). She began to segue out of film following "Play it to the Bone" (1999) and "Hollywood Homicide" (2003), both directed by her husband, to focus on television roles on small screen fare like "The L Word" (Showtime, 2004-09), "Dirty Sexy Money" (ABC, 2007-09) and "Cinema Verite" (HBO, 2011). Though often relegated to smaller supporting roles later in her career, Davidovich very much remained in demand on both the big and small screens.