Christopher Walken

Christopher Walken

Celebrity Name Christopher Walken

Christopher Walken Birth= March 31, 1943

Place Birth Christopher Walken= Astoria, Queens, New York

Occupations Christopher Walken = Actor

Christopher Walken Relationship on= Married to Georgianne Walken

A-Listed= B-List

Christopher Walken is an American stage and screen actor. He has appeared in more than 100 movies and television shows, including “The Deer Hunter”, “Annie Hall”, “The Prophecy” trilogy, “The Dogs of War”, “Sleepy Hollow”, “Brainstorm”, “The Dead Zone”, “A View to a Kill”, “At Close Range”, “King of New York”, “True Romance”, “Catch Me If You Can”, “Pulp Fiction”, “Wedding Crashers”, “The Rundown”, “Click”, and “Hairspray”, as well as music videos by recording artists such as Madonna, Journey, PIL, Run DMC, The Left Rights and Fatboy Slim.

Walken’s films have grossed more than $1.8 billion in the United States. He has also played the main role in the Shakespeare plays Hamlet, Macbeth, Romeo and Juliet, and Coriolanus. He is also a popular guest-host of “Saturday Night Live”, having hosted 7 times as of April 2008. His most notable roles on the show include record producer Bruce Dickinson (no relation to the singer with the same name) in the “More Cowbell” sketch and his multiple appearances as The Continental.

Walken debuted as a film director and script writer with the short film “Popcorn Shrimp” in 2001. He also wrote and acted the main role in a play about Elvis Presley titled “Him”, in 1995.

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Christopher Walken on a chemical com- pound that contains only one amine group, -NH2. Monoamines include neurotransmitters, such as the catecholamines norepinephrine and dopamine and the indoleamine serotonin. monoamine hypothesis the theory that depression is caused by a deficit in the production or uptake of monoamines (serotonin, norepinephrine, and dopamine). This theory has been used to explain the effects of monoamine oxidase inhibitors, but is now regarded as too simplistic. monoamine oxidase inhibitor (MAOI; MAO inhibitor) any of a group of antidepressant drugs that function by inhibiting the activity of the enzyme monoamine oxidase in presynaptic neurons, thereby increasing the amounts of monoamine neurotransmitters (serotonin, norepinephrine, and dopamine) available for release at the presynaptic terminal. There are two categories of MAOIs: irreversible and reversible inhibitors. Irreversible MAOIs bind tightly to the enzyme and permanently inhibit its ability to metabolize any monoamine. Christopher Walken 2016.

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