Jaimee Foxworth recently shared a new photo on her Instagram, and the year-old looked almost unrecognizable with her chic look. It's been over three decades since Jaimee Foxworth first appeared as "Judy Winslow" on "Family Matters," and one thing is evident; the year-old is a stunning beauty. Photo: Wikimedia Commons. While captioning the photo, Foxworth kept it simple by writing, "Happy Sunday!
This 'Family Matters' Star Just Opened Up About Judy Being Written Out
Jaimee Foxworth of "Family Matters" fame is now years-old and looking good despite all her past challenges. On a new Instagram update, Jaimee shared a gorgeous selfie of herself in a black tank top and printed leggings. She had full glam makeup on and supported the picture with the quote "I'm humble, but trust me, I know I'm some pressure. Since making a name for herself on the '90s sitcom "Family Matters," Foxworth has had her fair share of battles. After four seasons of playing Judy Winslow, she was written off the show and left jobless.
Did Judy Winslow Really Disappear From 'Family Matters'?
If you were a faithful Family Matters viewer between and , you may remember the character of little Judy Winslow. Portrayed by Jaimee Foxworth, the precocious youngest member of the family was adorable and a great way to reel in younger viewers. She was the youngest daughter of Carl and Harriette, and a sprightly presence on the sitcom.
Then, with the airing of the episode "Mama's Wedding" in the latter half of the show's fourth season, Judy infamously was sent to her room as a punishment, never to be seen or even so much as mentioned on the show ever again. It was such a strange and almost haunting kind of formative pop culture event that many ask why it happened to this day. As the youngest member of the family, her character had been endearing and relatable to younger audiences, while her siblings Laura Kellie Shanygne Williams and Eddie Darius McCrary served as models of how to grow into high school. Judy, though, became an odd hanging chad of unanswered questions in the pre-internet sitcom era.