Griselda Siciliani

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Griselda Siciliani
Siciliani in 2015
Born (1978-04-02) 2 April 1978 (age 45)
Buenos Aires, Argentina
  • Actress
  • singer
  • dancer
Years active2004–present
PartnerAdrián Suar (2008–2016)
RelativesLeticia Siciliani (sister)

Griselda Siciliani (born 2 April 1978) is an Argentine actress, singer and dancer.


Griselda Siciliani began her career in musical comedy, and took part in the theater play "Revista Nacional". She met American-born actor and producer Adrián Suar, who took her to play a secretary in Sin Código, a satirical police sitcom where Suar was the main actor. Her character was named "Flor", a nerd that fell in love with her boss, who did not even notice. Griselda won the Clarín Award[1] and Martín Fierro Award[2] as best female revelation for this role. She posed for the Argentine edition of Playboy magazine, but she was not satisfied with the production.[3]

She worked the following year in the Sos mi vida telenovela, and in the musical Sweet Charity.[4][5] Debbie, her character in Sos mi vida, a shallow woman with many clichés, became more popular than her previous one.[3] During that program she became friends with fellow actress Carla Peterson, and although they did not work together again in the same TV production, they arranged a joint theater play in 2009, "Corazón Idiota".[6]

Her first leading role was in 2007, in the teen drama Patito Feo. Her character "Carmen" was the mother of the main character, and the main adult character.[7] The telenovela included musicals and an international tour by the end of the year, so she also had to sing and dance.[7] The success of Patito Feo allowed for a second season in 2008.[7] Siciliani had a relationship with Adrian Suar from 2008 to 2016. They have a daughter, born in June 15, 2012.[8]

She worked in Para vestir santos, and later at the superhero live-action television series Los únicos. Siciliani is the main actress, along with Mariano Martínez and Nicolás Cabré.[9] Although Nicolás Cabré plays his former character of "Axel Etcheverry" from the Sin Código 2005 telenovela, the character of Siciliani is unrelated to her former character of "Flor". This time, she plays "María Soledad Marini", a stealth agent with superhuman strength.[4]



Year Film Character Notes
2012 The Last Elvis Alejandra Olemberg
2020 The People Upstairs Ana
2022 Bardo, False Chronicle of a Handful of Truths Lucía Gama


Year Program Character Notes
2005 Sin código Flor
2006 Sos mi vida Debbie Quesada
2007–2008 Patito feo Carmen Castro
2009 Tratame bien Denise
2010 Para vestir santos Virginia San Juan
2011 Los únicos María Soledad Marini
2013 Farsantes Gabriela Soria 44th Martín Fierro Awards- Best lead actress of daily drama
2014 Viudas e hijos del Rock and Roll Susana Bartolotti
2016 Educando a Nina Nina Peralta / Mara Brunetta 47th Martín Fierro Awards- Best lead actress in daily comedy
2018 Morir de amor Helena Karsten
2019 Bailando 2019 Herself Withdrew

Theater plays[edit]

  • Corazón Idiota
  • La Forma de Las Cosas
  • Sweet Charity
  • Quiero Llenarme de Ti
  • El Rebenque Show
  • La Revista Nacional
  • Los Reyes
  • Tan Modositas
  • Hermosura
  • De Protesta
  • La Danza Cansa
  • Los Muvis
  • La Vuelta Manzana
  • Sputza
  • Sugar



  1. ^ Griselda Siciliani, la entrañable Flor (in Spanish)
  2. ^ Maradona y Alcón, los dos grandes de la noche (in Spanish)
  3. ^ a b "Soy muy fantasiosa" Archived 2013-09-08 at the Wayback Machine (in Spanish)
  4. ^ a b Griselda Siciliani vs. Eugenia Tobal: ¿a cuál preferís? (in Spanish)
  5. ^ Griselda Siciliani: mucho más que una joven revelación (in Spanish)
  6. ^ Carla Peterson & Griselda Siciliani: las chicas van por más (in Spanish)
  7. ^ a b c Entrevista a Griselda Siciliani – Patito Feo (in Spanish)
  8. ^ "La separación de Adrián Suar y Griselda Siciliani, ¿comenzó en la televisión?" (in Spanish). 19 September 2016. Retrieved 30 November 2016.
  9. ^ Llega el “comando justiciero” (in Spanish)
  10. ^ "Tele: todos los ganadores de los Martín Fierro 2014" [TV: all the winners of the Martín Fierro 2014] (in Spanish). La Nación. 19 May 2014. Retrieved 28 May 2014.

External links[edit]