BernNadette Stanis of "Good Times" took a walk down the memory lane all the way to the 80s and shared a picture of herself clad in fitting black top and leggings. She looks absolutely stunning!
BernNadette Stanis, AKA Thelma of "Good Times," sent her fans to a nostalgia trip with a photo of herself clad in form-fitting leggings and top during the 80s.
The actress looked stunning in the snap as she paired the casual outfit with a pair of bright red heels. Fans of the actress took to the comment section to tell her that she was pretty then and still looks pretty now.
Stannis shot to fame when she starred as Thelma Ann Evans-Anderson in the popular CBS sitcom "Good Times" that ran from 1974 to 1979.
Stanis grew up surrounded by arts, mostly music and dance. She was born and raised in Brownsville section of Brooklyn, New York City where she attended Hall High School.
When asked where she thinks her character Thelma is now, she said she has become a doctor and has three children.
Beautiful since a young age, the actress went on to become Miss Brooklyn as a teen and later became the first-runner up in the Miss New York state pageant.
Her father was someone who recognized the value of education so he did everything he could to give his five kids the best education that he could afford at the time.
NOT ONLY AN ACTRESS
Besides being an actress, Stannis is also an author who has written four books so far including "The Good, The Bad & The Ugly," "For Men Only," and "The Last Night."
In an interview with "Winston-Salem Journal," the actress revealed that she had taken some time out to write a book that she really wanted to write and it happened to take her all over the country.
"I got invited to do so many different seminars and book signings and I ended up writing a second book."
When asked where she thinks her character Thelma is now, she said she has become a doctor and has three children, specifically two daughters and a son.
"Good Times" is still a popular show because, according to Stanis, it was the first-ever reality TV that so many people, especially the African-Americans," could relate to.