Born on February 11, 1990, Qorianka Kilcher is an American actress, singer and activist who is best known for her role as Pocahontas in the movie The New World and as Kaʻiulani in Princess Kaiulani. She appears as Inca Princess Kawillaka in the movie Dora and the Lost City of Gold (2019). For more information, read the article below.
Before Fame: She was cast as Choire Who in Ron Howard’s How the Grinch Stole Christmas at the age of nine.
Qorianka Kilcher Ethnicity/Religion/Nationality
Klicher was born in Schweigmatt, Baden-Württemberg, Germany to Saskia Klicher and father of Quechua-Huachipaeri descent from Peru. Her mother is a human rights activist of Swiss-German descent. She has two brothers, Kainoa and Xihuaru Klicher.
Qorianka Kilcher Affair/Married/Dating
Profile / Wiki / Information
- Full Name: Q’orianka Waira Qoiana Kilcher
- Nicknames: Q’orianka Kilcher
- Birthday: February 11, 1990
- Age: 29 years old (as of march 2019)
- Birthplace: Schweigmatt, Baden-Württemberg, West Germany
- Profession: Actress, Singer, activist
- Nationality: American
- Ethnicity/Race: Multiracial
- Religion: Not Available
- Zodiac: Aquarius
- Spouse/Dating: Not Available
- Net Worth: Not Available
- Height: 5 feet 4 inches (164 cm)
- Weight: 50-52 kg (approx)
- Feet Size/Shoe Size: Not Available
- Chest Size: 35 inches
- Waist Size: 25 inches
- Hips Size: 36 inches
- Bra Size/ Breast Size: 34A
Who is Marla Maples? Learn more about her here.
Trivia/ Facts that you probably didn’t know
- Q’orianka translates to “golden eagle” in Quechua, an official language in Peru.
- Her father is of Quechua-Huachipaeri descent from Peru and her mother is of Swiss-German descent.
- She and her mother moved to Hawaii when she was two years old.
- At the age of nine, she was cast as Choire Who in Ron Howard’s How the Grinch Stole Christmas.
- She was the first child to study classical voice at the University of Hawaii.
- She has a black-belt in Wushu, and Kungfu.
- She is a human rights and environmental activist.
I think it’s important for us as a society to remember that the youth within juvenile justice systems are, most of the time, youths who simply haven’t had the right mentors and supporters around them – because of circumstances beyond their control.