Her career began at the age of thirteen, when she began taking jobs as a model after reaching the finals of a Dolly Magazine competition.
Last year under her rapper guise of Dusk, she supported hip-hop star Nas on the Australian leg of his Illmatic tour.
Amongst a slew of movie roles coming out soon, most excitement is being garnered for her turn as British journalist Kate Adie in 6 Days, about the 1980 hostage crisis at the Iranian Embassy in London.
This weekend, the Huffington Post spotted Abbie and Josh at one of my favorite Manhattan bars, Warren 77, which is co-owned by New York Ranger Sean Avery (go Rangers! The pair reportedly chatted at the bar, and then they ended up at a back corner table until they left together around one in the morning.
The cutie patootie Aussie actress is in New York filming with Bradley Cooper.
It’s a difference that Cornish seems happy to acknowledge: “I think parts of me are on-screen.
I think on-stage, it’s just more me, do you know what I mean?“I didn’t ask them for the reason behind their memory, because I thought it was important to share, not dissect.” That desire seems to capture something that I get from meeting Cornish; she wants to provoke and cause thought, but without stopping the conversation being fun. “I was trying not to be mumsy, and not to be a mentor because who knows, I don’t really know what is right or wrong as an actor.” That seems a strange comment given the expertise of some of her screen performances.There’s also a gregariousness to the Australian that jumps out at you. She has an uncanny habit of giving her characters an ethereal quality that lifts them above the mundane.Playing a character who has forgotten the circumstances surrounding the death of her family has got Cornish into thinking about the making of memories.“When I was on the plane to New York, I was thinking about what is memory? What is it in that moment that imprints into our consciousness, or subconscious or whatever?“Well Dusk is more my name as an artist and it always has been.