New Zealand icon Lucy Lawless, is most famously known for her role as Xena the Warrior Princess. Lucy is married to producer Robert Gerard Tapert and resides in New Zealand. They have two sons, Julius Robert Bay Tapert and Judah Miro Tapert who were both born in New Zealand. Lucy also has a daughter, Daisy Lawless, from her first marriage to Garth Lawless.Awards:The New Zealand superstar was awarded an Order of Merit in the New Zealand Queen's Birthday Honour List in June 2004. Lucy, whose role as Xena in Xena: Warrior Princess made her a cult television star, has been involved with the Starship Foundation and has held a role on its board of trustees. She was awarded the Order of Merit for services to entertainment and the community.Academy of Science Fiction, Fantasy & Horror Films, The Saturn Award, 2011, Best Supporting TV Actress in a drama series for Spartacus: Gods of the ArenaActing:In 1995 Lucy landed the role of Xena: Warrior Princess in the show Hercules: The Legendary Journeys in a three story arc that led to her own spin-off show Xena: Warrior Princess for six seasons.Whilst she has been primarily known for her role on Xena: Warrior Princess, Lucy has also appeared in the classic TV series Battlestar Galactica in the semi-regular role of D'anna Biers amongst her other many and varied roles including the hit Adam Sandler movie Bedtime Stories. Lucy was also in several made-for-TV movies including: Locusts and Vampire Bats. She also lent her voice to the straight-to-video movies: Justice League: The New Frontier and Dragonlance: Dragons of the Autumn Twilight. During 2011 Lucy appeared in the No Ordinary Family as the mysterious Mrs X and also appeared in the prequel to Spartacus: Blood and Sand, Spartacus: Gods of the Arena as Lucretia.Lucy is Lucretia in the Starz original award winning series Spartacus. "Spartacus: Vengeance" continues the story of the Thracian rebel Spartacus. Spartacus: Vengeance premiered in January 2012.Lucy is working on Jane Campion's Top Of The Lake BBC Mini-Series in New Zealand with Holly Hunter and Elisabeth Moss.Singing:2006 saw Lucy make her singing debut on the TV Show Celebrity Duets and followed that up with sold out concerts in Los Angeles, San Francisco, New York, Chicago and London during 2007-2009. She has also performed at various benefits and most recently at the 2009 Planet A Concert in her native New Zealand.Music CDs 2006: "Little Child" on Unexpected Dreams - Songs From the Stars 2007: Come 2 Me and Let It WhipConcert DVDs: 2007: Come To Mama: Lucy Lawless In Concert: The Roxy Theater In Hollywood2007: Gimme Some, Sugar: Lucy Lawless in NYC2007: Lucy Lawless Live In Chicago: Still Got The Blues2008: Ho Down with Lucy - Lucy Lawless At The Roxy2009: Lucy Lawless The Pleasuredome - Lucy Live At The RoxyCharityLucy is on the board of Trustees of The Starship Foundation which is part of The Starship Hospital, the leading children's health care facility in New Zealand. In addition to being on the Board of Trustees, Lucy has taken an active role in fundraising.Conservation and Environmental ActivismLucy has taken up the role of activist for conservation and environmental issues. In May 2009 Lucy became involved with Greenpeace and their Sign On Campaign in New Zealand. Lucy joined other New Zealand celebrities in launching a petition urging the New Zealand government to sign on to a 40 per cent cut in greenhouse gas emissions by 2020. April 2010 Lucy and Robyn Malcolm launched Greenpeace's campaign against mining in New Zealand national parks. On May 1, 2010 Lucy led 40,000 New Zealanders on an anti-mining Greenpeace march.Auckland New Zealand, February 24, 2012 Lucy joined Greenpeace New Zealand activists in stopping a Shell-contracted drillship from departing the port of Taranaki for the remote Arctic, where its exploratory oil drilling programme threatens to devastate the Alaskan coastline. The occupation ended February 27, 2012 after police climbed the ship's drilling tower and arrested the group. The protest was into its fourth day and the activists had spent 77 hours on top of the 53 metre drilling tower.