Annabelle Wallis’ Body Measurements Including Height, Weight, Dress Size, Shoe Size, Bra Size

Annabelle Wallis Height Weight Bra Size Body Measurements


Annabelle Wallis’ body measurements are all here! Check out her height, weight, shoe size, dress size, bra size and more!

Annabelle Wallis is a British actress. She is best known for roles such as Jane Seymour in Showtime’s period drama The Tudors (2009–10), Bridget in ABC’s drama Pan Am (2011), Grace Burgess in the BBC drama Peaky Blinders (2013–14), Mia Form in the supernatural horror film Annabelle (2014) and Jenny Halsey, an archaeologist in the supernatural adventure film The Mummy (2017). Born Annabelle Frances Wallis on September 5, 1984 in Oxford, Oxfordshire, England, UK, she spent much of her childhood in Portugal, where she attended Saint Dominic’s International School. She is the niece of actor Richard Harris, and cousin of Jamie Harris, Jared Harris and Damian Harris. She acted in several short films before she moved to London to pursue a career in movies. Wallis made her debut in 2005 with the Bollywood film Dil Jo Bhi Kahey… as Sophie Besson. In 2016, she dated musician Chris Martin.

Body Measurements Table

All body measurements you might be interested in can be found in the table below. For example height, weight and dress size.

Body shape:Slim
Dress size: 4
Breasts-Waist-Hips: 36-25-35 inches (91.5-63.5-89 cm)
Shoe size:8
Bra size: 34B
Cup size (US):B
Height: 5′7″ (170 cm)
Weight: 128 pounds (58 kg)
Natural breasts or implants: Unknown


British period drama is always seen as kind of perfect and beautiful and lovely, but I don’t think subcultures have been shone a light on like ‘Peaky Blinders’ has done.

Most women I know are not actresses, but they work for the U.N. or are documentary filmmakers, anthropologists.

I like to think that I represent myself as a strong woman, so to work with other strong women I find very inspiring.

People in L.A. think I’m so posh. They think I live in ‘Downton Abbey.’

The Tudors’ was ground-breaking in the sense that it did ruffle the feathers of classical historians and alter the way people did period drama at the time.

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