American actress, famous for playing Monica in Friends, whose films include the Scream trilogy.
What does S3 stand for?
S3 stands for Scream Trilogy (movies)
This definition appears somewhat frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Slang/chat, popular culture
See other definitions of S3
We have 13 other meanings of S3 in our Acronym Attic
- System-to-System (gaming protocol)
- Surfaced Two Sides and Center Matched (lumber)
- Surfaced Two Sides, One Edge (lumber industry)
- Strategy to Task
- Security Standards Transition Team
- Same to You
- Seems to Work
- Heart Sounds
- Operations & Training Officer
- Safety and Suitability for Service (NATO munitions)
- Secondary 3 (various locations)
- Secure Software Systems
- Selection for Societal Sanity (Metal Gear Solid 2: Sons of Liberty game)
- Self-Sustaining Systems (workshop)
- Signals, Sensors and Systems (Royal Institute of Technology, Stockholm, Sweden)
- Silicon and Software Systems
- Silverstream Software
- Simple Storage Service (Amazon service)
- Sleep Mode 3 (deep-sleep computer power-down state)
- Soils, Sediment and Subsurface Inc (Tallahassee, FL)
Samples in periodicals archive:
But gorgeous actress Neve Campbell, who almost single handedly revitalised the horror genre with her starring turn in the Scream trilogy 10 years ago, and steamed up the screen with Denise Richards in Wild Things, may have the most unusual origins to a Hollywood career.
Sadly, it didn't look like the technique came quite as easily to husband David, best known for his role as the goofy Detective Dewey in the Scream trilogy, but he was happy enough to sit back and watch his wife's ball skills.
Neve Campbell Neve has a souvenir from the comedy-horror Scream trilogy.
Because Scary Movie (18), the Wayans Brothers send-up of the horror movie in general - and the Scream trilogy in particular - is about as subtle as an Anthea Turner wedding photo.
Master of horror Wes Craven - director of Nightmare on Elm Street and the Scream trilogy - is behind the Hollywood remake.
Kidon's criticality is akin to that practiced by the editors of The Baffler or, better still, the kids in the film-within-a-film Scream trilogy.