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Hilary SwankHilary Swank at 28th Tokyo International Film Festival.jpgSwank at the 2015 Tokyo International Film FestivalBornHilary Ann Swank
July 30, 1974
Lincoln, Nebraska, U.S.NationalityAmericanOccupation
  • Actress
  • film producer
Years active1991-presentSpouse(s)Chad Lowe
(m. 1997; div. 2007)
Philip Schneider (m. 2018)

Hilary Ann Swank (born July 30, 1974) is an American actress and film producer. She is the recipient of numerous awards for her career, including two Academy Awards, two Golden Globe Awards, two Critics' Choice Awards, and a Screen Actors Guild Award.

Swank made her film debut with a minor role in Buffy the Vampire Slayer (1992), before receiving her breakthrough role in the fourth installment of The Karate Kid franchise, The Next Karate Kid (1994). On television, she starred as Carly Reynolds on the eighth season of the Fox teen drama Beverly Hills, 90210 (1997–1998). Swank received widespread critical acclaim for her performance as Brandon Teena, a trans man in the biographical drama film Boys Don't Cry (1999), for which she received her first Academy Award for Best Actress and the Golden Globe Award for Best Actress in a Motion Picture – Drama. For her portrayal of Maggie Fitzgerald in Clint Eastwood's sports drama film Million Dollar Baby (2004), Swank received her second Academy Award and Golden Globe Award for Best Actress.

Swank has also starred in other films, including The Gift (2000), Insomnia (2002), The Core (2003), Iron Jawed Angels (2004), Red Dust (2004), The Reaping (2007), P.S. I Love You (2007), Freedom Writers (2007), Amelia (2009), Conviction (2010), New Year's Eve (2011), The Homesman (2014), You're Not You (2014), and Logan Lucky (2017). In 2018, she portrayed Gail Getty on the FX television series Trust.

Early life

Hilary Ann Swank was born on July 30, 1974, in Lincoln, Nebraska, the younger of two children. Her mother, Judy Kay (nee Clough),[1] was a secretary and dancer, and her father, Stephen Michael Swank, was a Chief Master Sergeant in the Oregon Air National Guard and later a traveling salesman.[2] She has a brother, Daniel, who is eight years her senior.[3] Many of Swank's family members are from Ringgold County, Iowa.[4] Her maternal grandmother, Frances Martha Clough (nee Dominguez), was born in El Centro, California, and was of Mexican descent.[5] Swank's paternal grandmother was born in England; her other ancestry includes Dutch, German, Scots-Irish, Scottish, Swiss-German, and Welsh.[6] The surname "Swank", originally "Schwenk", is of German origin.[7]

After living in Spokane, Washington, Swank's family moved into a home near Lake Samish in Bellingham, Washington, when Swank was six.[8] She attended Happy Valley Elementary School, Fairhaven Middle School, then Sehome High School in Bellingham until she was 16.[6][9] She also competed in the Junior Olympics and the Washington state championships in swimming, and she ranked fifth in the state in all-around gymnastics.[10] Swank made her first appearance on stage when she was nine years old, starring in The Jungle Book.[9]

When she was 15, her parents separated, and her mother, supportive of her daughter's desire to act, moved with her to Los Angeles, where they lived out of their car until Swank's mother saved enough money to rent an apartment.[8] Swank has called her mother the inspiration for her acting career and her life.[11] In California, Swank enrolled in South Pasadena High School, later dropping out.[12] She described her time at South Pasadena High School, "I felt like such an outsider. I didn't feel like I fit in. I didn't belong in any way. I didn't even feel like the teachers wanted me there. I just felt like I wasn't seen or understood."[8] She explained that she became an actor because she felt like an outsider, "As a kid I felt that I belonged only when I read a book or saw a movie, and could get involved with a character. It was natural that I became an actor because I longed so much to be those other people, or at least to play them."[13]

Career

1991–1998: Early work and breakthrough

Swank made her film debut in the 1992 comedy horror film Buffy the Vampire Slayer, playing a small role, after which she acted in the direct-to-video drama Quiet Days in Hollywood, where she co-starred with Chad Lowe, who would become her husband for a time.[3] Her first leading film role was in the fourth installment of the Karate Kid series, The Next Karate Kid (1994), which utilized her gymnastics background and paired her with Pat Morita. In 1994, she also starred in the drama Cries Unheard: The Donna Yaklich Story, as the abused step-daughter who was protected by Donna (Jaclyn Smith). In 1995, she appeared with British actor Bruce Payne in Kounterfeit. In 1996, she starred in a TV movie, family drama Terror in the Family, as a troubled teenager. In September 1997, Swank played single mother Carly Reynolds in Beverly Hills, 90210 and was initially promised it would be a two-year role, but saw her character written out after 16 episodes in January 1998.[6] Swank later stated that she was devastated at being cut from the show, thinking, "If I'm not good enough for 90210, I'm not good enough for anything."[14]

1999–2006: Critical acclaim

Swank at the 2006 San Diego Comic-Con

The firing from Beverly Hills, 90210 freed her to audition for the role of Brandon Teena in Boys Don't Cry. To prepare for the role, Swank lived as a man for a month and reduced her body fat to seven percent. Many critics hailed her work as the best female performance of 1999 and her work ultimately won her the Golden Globe Award and Academy Award for Best Actress.[6] Swank had earned only $75 per day for her work on the film, culminating in a total of $3,000.[15] Her earnings were so low that she had not even earned enough to qualify for health insurance.[16]

Swank again won the Academy Award and Golden Globe Award for Best Actress for playing a female boxer in Clint Eastwood's 2004 film Million Dollar Baby, a role for which she underwent extensive training in the ring and weight room, aided by professional trainer Grant L. Roberts, gaining 19 pounds of muscle.[16] With her second Oscar, she had joined the ranks of Vivien Leigh, Sally Field and Luise Rainer as the only actresses to have been nominated for Academy Awards for Best Actress twice and won both times.[17] After winning her second Oscar, she said, "I don't know what I did in this life to deserve this. I'm just a girl from a trailer park who had a dream."[16]

In 2006, Swank signed a three-year contract with Guerlain to be the face of the women's fragrance Insolence.[18] She received a star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame in the motion picture category on January 8, 2007; it was the 2,325th star presented.[19][20]

2007–present

Swank at the 2010 Toronto International Film Festival

In 2007, Swank starred in Freedom Writers, about a real-life teacher, Erin Gruwell. Many reviews of her performance were positive, with one critic noting that she "brings credibility" to the role,[21] and another stating that her performance reaches a "singular lack of artifice, stripping herself back to the bare essentials".[22] Swank next starred in the horror film The Reaping (2007), as a debunker of religious phenomena. Swank convinced the producers to move the film's setting from New England to the Deep South, and the film was filmed in Baton Rouge, Louisiana when Hurricane Katrina struck.[23] The same year, she also appeared in the romantic drama P.S. I Love You with Gerard Butler.[23][24] Swank portrayed the pioneering aviator Amelia Earhart in the 2009 biopic Amelia, which she also co-executive produced through 2S Films, a production company she established with producer Molly Smith.[25][26]

In October 2011, Swank attracted controversy for attending an event in Chechnya's capital Grozny on the 35th birthday of Chechen president Ramzan Kadyrov on October 5.[27] After wishing him "Happy birthday, Mr. President", she reportedly claimed knowledge about Kadyrov saying, "I read. I do my research."[28] Following criticism from human rights groups, that reported having informed her about the human rights abuses in Chechnya prior to the event and asked her to reconsider her participation,[29][30] Swank said she was unaware that Kadyrov had been accused of human rights violations and that she "deeply regrets" taking part in the lavish concert. She donated her personal appearance fees "to various charitable organizations".[31]

In 2012, Swank's audiobook recording of Caroline Knapp's Pack of Two: The Intricate Bond Between People and Dogs was released at Audible.com.[32] In 2013, she starred in the television film Mary and Martha alongside Brenda Blethyn.[33] In 2014, Swank played the lead role of Kate Parker, a woman whose life is shattered when she develops the degenerative disease ALS, in You're Not You. The film co-starred Emmy Rossum and Josh Duhamel. In 2015, she was listed as one of BBC's 100 Women.[34]

In 2017, she appeared in Steven Soderbergh's heist comedy Logan Lucky, as Special Agent Sarah Grayson, alongside Channing Tatum and Daniel Craig,[35] and portrayed lawyer Colette Hughes in Bille August's drama film 55 Steps. In 2018, Swank starred in and executive produced the Alzheimer's disease drama film What They Had, directed by Elizabeth Chomko.[36] Also in 2018, she portrayed Gail Getty in the first season of FX's anthology series Trust.[37] It was reported that Swank would star as Laura Murphy in Alejandro Gonzalez Inarritu's drama series The One Percent.[38]

The film The Hunt featuring Swank and Betty Gilpin, about rich thrill-seekers taking a private jet to a five-star resort where they embark on a “deeply rewarding” expedition that involves hunting down and killing designated humans; several right-wing sources have interpreted the trailer to indicate that the hunters are liberal elites, and the hunted conservatives, but this is entirely speculative. In July and August 2019, anticipation of the movie's release caused an uproar, after which its immediate release was delayed by Universal. Variety reported that Swank said she wouldn't discuss the film: “No one’s seen the film. You can’t really have a conversation about it without understanding what it’s about," she said.[39]

Personal life

While filming Quiet Days in Hollywood, Swank met actor Chad Lowe. They married on September 28, 1997.[40] They announced their intention to divorce on January 9, 2006,[41] which was finalized on November 1, 2007.[42] In 2007, Swank began dating her agent, John Campisi, but they ended their relationship in May 2012.[43]

On March 22, 2016, Swank announced her engagement to Ruben Torres, a financial advisor with UBS and former professional tennis player. The two had been dating since May 2015.[44][45] In June 2016, Swank's representative confirmed she and Torres had ended their engagement.[46][47]

On August 18, 2018, she married entrepreneur Philip Schneider after two years of dating.[48]

Filmography

Film

Swank and First Lady Michelle Obama in 2011 Year Title Role Notes 1992 Buffy the Vampire Slayer Kimberly Hannah 1994 The Next Karate Kid Julie Pierce 1996 Sometimes They Come Back... Again Michelle Porter Kounterfeit Colleen 1997 Quiet Days in Hollywood Lolita 1998 Heartwood Sylvia Orsini 1999 Boys Don't Cry Brandon Teena 2000 The Gift Valerie Barksdale The Audition N/A Short film 2001 The Affair of the Necklace Jeanne St. Remy de Valois 2002 Insomnia Det. Ellie Burr The Space Between N/A Short film 2003 11:14 Buzzy The Core Major Rebecca "Beck" Childs 2004 Red Dust Sarah Barcant Million Dollar Baby Maggie Fitzgerald 2006 The Black Dahlia Madeleine Linscott 2007 The Reaping Katherine Winter Freedom Writers Erin Gruwell P. S. I Love You Holly Kennedy 2008 Birds of America Laura 2009 Amelia Amelia Earhart Also co-executive producer 2010 Conviction Betty Anne Waters Also executive producer 2011 The Resident Dr. Juliet Devereau New Year's Eve Claire Morgan 2014 The Homesman Mary Bee Cuddy You're Not You Kate Parker Also producer 2015 Lauda: The Untold Story Herself Documentary 2016 Spark The Queen Voice 2017 Logan Lucky Special Agent Sarah Grayson 55 Steps Colette Hughes 2018 What They Had Bridget Ertz Also executive producer 2019 I Am Mother Woman 2020 The Hunt Athena Stone Fatale In post-production

Television

Year Title Role Notes 1991 Evening Shade Aimee Thompson 2 episodes 1991–1992 Growing Pains Sasha Serotsky 2 episodes 1992–1993 Camp Wilder Danielle Main role, 19 episodes 1994 Cries Unheard: The Donna Yaklich Story Patty Yaklich Television film 1996 Terror in the Family Deena Marten Television film 1997 Dying to Belong Lisa Connors Television film The Sleepwalker Killing Lauren Schall Television film Leaving L.A. Tiffany Roebuck Main role, 6 episodes 1997–1998 Beverly Hills, 90210 Carly Reynolds Main role, 16 episodes 2004 Iron Jawed Angels Alice Paul Television film 2013 Mary and Martha Mary Morgan Television film 2018 Trust Gail Getty Main role, 8 episodes 2019–2020 BoJack Horseman Joey Pogo (voice) 5 episodes TBA Away Emma Green Upcoming series

Awards and nominations

Year Work Award Result 1993 Camp Wilder Young Artist Award, Best Young Actress in a New Television Series Nominated 1999 Boys Don't Cry Award Circuit Community Award, Best Lead Actress Nominated Boston Society of Film Critics Award, Best Lead Actress Won Chicago International Film Festival Award, Best Lead Actress Won Gijon International Film Festival Award, Best Lead Actress Won Los Angeles Film Critics Association Award, Best Lead Actress Won National Board of Review Award, Breakthrough Performance - Female Won New York Film Critics Circle Award, Best Lead Actress Won Stockholm Film Festival Award, Best Lead Actress Won Toronto Film Critics Association Award, Best Lead Actress Won Village Voice Film Poll Award, Best Lead Actress Won 2000 Academy Award, Best Lead Actress Won Chicago Film Critics Association Award, Best Lead Actress Won Chlotrudis Award, Best Lead Actress Won Critics Choice Award, Best Lead Actress Won Dallas-Fort Worth Film Critics Association Award, Best Lead Actress Won Florida Film Critics Circle Award, Best Lead Actress Won Golden Globe Award, Best Lead Actress in a Motion Picture - Drama Won Independent Spirit Award, Best Female Lead Won Las Vegas Film Critics Society Award, Most Promising Actress Won Las Vegas Film Critics Society Award, Best Lead Actress Won Molodist International Film Festival Award, best Full-Length Fiction Film Won MTV Movie + TV Award, Best Breakthrough Performance - Female Nominated MTV Movie + TV Award, Best Kiss (shared with Chloe Sevigny) Nominated National Society of Film Critics Award, Best Lead Actress Nominated Online Film & Television Association Award, Best Lead Actress Won Online Film Critics Society Award, Best Lead Actress Nominated Santa Fe Critics Circle Award, Best Lead Actress Won Satellite Award, Best Lead Actress in a Motion Picture - Drama Won Screen Actors Guild Award, Outstanding Performance by a Female Actor in a Lead Role Nominated ShoWest Convention Award, Female Star of Tomorrow Won Boys Don't Cry Southeastern Film Critics Association Award, Best Lead Actress Won Teen Choice Award, Choice Breakout Performance - Female Nominated 2001 British Academy Film Award, Best Lead Actress Nominated Empire Award, Best Actress Nominated London Critics Circle Film Award, Best Lead Actress Nominated The Gift Saturn Award, Best Supporting Actress Nominated 2003 Insomnia Empire Award, Best Actress Nominated 2004 Million Dollar Baby Award Circuit Community Award, Best Lead Actress Nominated Award Circuit Community Award, Best Cast Ensemble Nominated Boston Society of Film Critics Award, Best Lead Actress Won Florida Film Critics Circle Award, Best Lead Actress Won Iron Jawed Angels Gold Derby Award, Best Lead Actress in a Television Movie / Miniseries Nominated Million Dollar Baby Kansas City Film Critics Circle Award, Best Lead Actress Won Iron Jawed Angels Online Film & Television Association Award, Best Lead Actress in a Motion Picture or Miniseries Nominated Million Dollar Baby Phoenix Film Critics Society Award, Best Lead Actress Won St. Louis Film Critics Association Award, Best Lead Actress Won Utah Film Critics Association Award, Best Lead Actress Won Washington DC Area Film Critics Association Award, Best Lead Actress Nominated 2005 Academy Award, Best Lead Actress Won Central Ohio Film Critics Association Award, Best Lead Actress Won Critics Choice Award, Best Lead Actress Won Dallas-Fort Worth Film Critics Association Award, Best Lead Actress Won Gold Derby Award, Best Lead Actress Won Gold Derby Award, Best Ensemble Cast Nominated Golden Globe Award, Best Lead Actress in a Motion Picture - Drama Won Iron Jawed Angels Golden Globe Award, Best Lead Actress in a Miniseries or a Motion Picture Made for Television Nominated Million Dollar Baby International Online Cinema Award, Best Lead Actress Nominated Italian Online Movie Award, Best Lead Actress Nominated MTV Movie + TV Award, Best Female Performance Nominated National Society of Film Critics Award, Best Lead Actress Won Online Film & Television Association Award, Best Lead Actress Won Online Film Critics Society Award, Best Lead Actress Nominated Satellite Award, Best Lead Actress in a Motion Picture - Drama Won Screen Actors Guild Award, Outstanding Performance by a Female Actor in a Lead Role Won Screen Actors Guild Award, Outstanding Performance by an Ensemble in a Motion Picture Nominated Iron Jawed Angels Screen Actors Guild Award, Outstanding Performance by a Female Actor in a Television Movie or Miniseries Nominated Million Dollar Baby Vancouver Film Critics Circle Award, Best Lead Actress Nominated 2006 11:14 DVD Exclusive Award, Best Lead Actress - in a DVD Premiere Movie Nominated Million Dollar Baby Empire Award, Best Actress Nominated Jupiter Award, Best International Actress Won Sant Jordi Award, Best Foreign Actress Won SESC Film Festival Award, Best Foreign Actress Won The Black Dahlia The Stinkers Bad Movie Award, Worst On-Screen Couple (shared with Josh Hartnett) Nominated TV Land Award, Little Screen/Big Screen Star - Women Won 2007 The Black Dahlia Alliance of Women Film Journalists Award, Actress Most In Need of a New Agent Won Walk of Fame, Star on the Walk of Fame - Motion Picture 6925 Hollywood, Blvd. Won 2008 P.S. I Love You / Freedom Writers Golden Camera Award, Best International Actress Won P.S. I Love You Irish Film and Television Award, Best International Actress Won 2009 Amelia Hollywood Film Festival Award, Best Lead Actress Won Women's Image Network Award, Outstanding Actress Feature Film Nominated 2010 Million Dollar Baby Gold Derby Award, Best Lead Actress of the Decade Nominated Gotham Award, Tribute award Won 2011 The Resident Fright Meter Award, Best Lead Actress Nominated Giffoni Film Festival Award, Francois Truffat award Won Conviction Screen Actors Guild Award, Outstanding Performance by a Female Actor in a Lead Role Nominated 2012 Conviction /

New Year's Eve / The Resident

Yoga Award, Worst Foreign Actress Won 2014 The Homesman Boston Society of Film Critics Society Award, Best Lead Actress Nominated Phoenix Critics Circle Award, Best Lead Actress Nominated Phoenix Film Critics Society Award, Best Lead Actress Nominated San Diego Film Critics Society Award, Best Lead Actress Nominated Telluride Film Festival Award, Silver Medallion award Won The Homesman Women Film Critics Circle Award, Courage in Acting award Nominated Women Film Critics Circle Award, Invisible Woman award Nominated Women Film Critics Circle Award, Best Ensemble Cast Won 2015 Bambi Award, Film - International Won 2016 You're Not You Jupiter Award, Best International Actress Nominated 2019 Locarno Film Festival, Leopard Club Award Won I Am Mother AACTA Award, Best Supporting Actress in a Cinematic Feature Film Nominated

See also

  • List of actors with two or more Academy Awards in acting categories
  • List of oldest and youngest Academy Award winners and nominees
  • List of stars on the Hollywood Walk of Fame
  • List of actors with Hollywood Walk of Fame motion picture stars

References

^ "Hilary Swank". Ringgold County IAGenWeb Project. Archived from the original on March 4, 2016. Retrieved October 17, 2011..mw-parser-output cite.citation{font-style:inherit}.mw-parser-output .citation q{quotes:"\"""\"""'""'"}.mw-parser-output .id-lock-free a,.mw-parser-output .citation .cs1-lock-free a{background:url("//upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/thumb/6/65/Lock-green.svg/9px-Lock-green.svg.png")no-repeat;background-position:right .1em center}.mw-parser-output .id-lock-limited a,.mw-parser-output .id-lock-registration a,.mw-parser-output .citation .cs1-lock-limited a,.mw-parser-output .citation .cs1-lock-registration a{background:url("//upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/thumb/d/d6/Lock-gray-alt-2.svg/9px-Lock-gray-alt-2.svg.png")no-repeat;background-position:right .1em center}.mw-parser-output .id-lock-subscription a,.mw-parser-output .citation .cs1-lock-subscription a{background:url("//upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/thumb/a/aa/Lock-red-alt-2.svg/9px-Lock-red-alt-2.svg.png")no-repeat;background-position:right .1em center}.mw-parser-output .cs1-subscription,.mw-parser-output .cs1-registration{color:#555}.mw-parser-output .cs1-subscription span,.mw-parser-output .cs1-registration span{border-bottom:1px dotted;cursor:help}.mw-parser-output .cs1-ws-icon a{background:url("//upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/thumb/4/4c/Wikisource-logo.svg/12px-Wikisource-logo.svg.png")no-repeat;background-position:right .1em center}.mw-parser-output code.cs1-code{color:inherit;background:inherit;border:inherit;padding:inherit}.mw-parser-output .cs1-hidden-error{display:none;font-size:100%}.mw-parser-output .cs1-visible-error{font-size:100%}.mw-parser-output .cs1-maint{display:none;color:#33aa33;margin-left:0.3em}.mw-parser-output .cs1-subscription,.mw-parser-output .cs1-registration,.mw-parser-output .cs1-format{font-size:95%}.mw-parser-output .cs1-kern-left,.mw-parser-output .cs1-kern-wl-left{padding-left:0.2em}.mw-parser-output .cs1-kern-right,.mw-parser-output .cs1-kern-wl-right{padding-right:0.2em} ^ "Hilary Swank Biography (1974–)". FilmReference.com. Retrieved September 9, 2010. ^ a b "Hilary Swank Biography". Yahoo! Inc. ^ "Senate Resolution 16 – Introduced". The Iowa Legislature. April 19, 2005. Archived from the original on February 12, 2006. Retrieved January 5, 2007. ^ "Dowling Family Genealogy Frances Martha DOMINGUEZ". Ancestry.com. Archived from the original on June 13, 2016. Retrieved June 12, 2016. ^ a b c d "Interview". Inside the Actors Studio. YouTube. 2009. ^ "The Swank Family". Ringgold County IAGenWeb Project. Retrieved October 17, 2011. ^ a b c Longsdorf, Amy (January 3, 2007). "Swank: Acting gave me sense of focus". TimesLeader. Archived from the original on January 10, 2007. Retrieved January 10, 2007. ^ a b "Hilary Swank Biography". Tiscali UK. 2006. Archived from the original on December 26, 2008. Retrieved November 24, 2006. Biography spreads across 9 web pages. High School information is on page 2. ^ Feitelberg, Rosemary (October 18, 2016). "Hilary Swank Launches Mission Statement, Recalls Meeting Calvin Klein, Talks '55 Steps' and 'Lucky Logan'". Women's Wear Daily. Retrieved June 21, 2017. ^ "Hilary Swank tells all to Extra". United Press International. January 3, 2007. Retrieved October 17, 2011. ^ Carstensen, Melinda. "Hilary Swank: Providing Pet Therapy for At-Risk Youth". Modern Wellness Guide. Archived from the original on May 24, 2017. Retrieved June 21, 2017. ^ "Hilary and Huncky Patrick Picture Perfect Premiere". Hello!. January 5, 2007. Retrieved January 7, 2007. ^ "Hilary Swank reaping rewards". The Sydney Morning Herald. April 23, 2007. ^ "Jamie Bell's life story put on screen". The Guardian. July 17, 2001. ^ a b c Leung, Rebecca (March 2, 2005). "Hilary Swank: Oscar Gold – 60 Minutes". CBS News. Retrieved September 9, 2010. ^ Stuever, Hank; Booth, William (February 28, 2005). "At the Oscars, a 'Baby' Boom". The Washington Post. ^ Freydkin, Donna (October 10, 2007). "Hilary Swank enjoying the scent of 'Insolence'". USA Today. ^ "Hilary Swank gets star on Hollywood Walk of Fame". USA Today. January 8, 2007. ^ "Hilary Swank gets star on Hollywood Walk of Fame". Associated Press. The Mercury News. January 8, 2007. Retrieved January 8, 2007. ^ Sanford, James (January 5, 2007). "Swank brings credibility to 'Freedom Writers'". Kalamazoo Gazette. Archived from the original on March 26, 2007. Retrieved January 6, 2007. ^ Roach, Vicky (March 22, 2007). "Hilary's all class". The Sunday Telegraph. Retrieved March 25, 2007. ^ a b Hart, Hugh (April 1, 2007). "Real scare for cast of 'Reaping'". San Francisco Chronicle. Retrieved April 1, 2007. ^ "Hilary Swank to Star in PS, I Love You". MovieWeb. May 19, 2006. ^ Fleming, Michael (February 7, 2008). "Hilary Swank to play Amelia Earhart". Variety. Retrieved September 9, 2010. ^ Kit, Borys. "Hilary Swank, Molly Smith form 2S Films". The Hollywood Reporter. Retrieved June 3, 2008. ^ "Hollywood stars fly in on Chechen leader's birthday". BBC News. October 7, 2011. ^ Elder, Miriam (October 13, 2011). "Hilary Swank 'regrets' partying with Chechen leader Ramzan Kadyrov". The Guardian. Retrieved October 14, 2011. ^ "Russia: Celebrities Should Refuse Pay for Chechnya Gala". Human Rights Watch. October 11, 2011. Retrieved October 14, 2011. ^ "Hilary Swank apologizes". Human Rights Foundation. October 13, 2011. Archived from the original on October 17, 2011. Retrieved October 14, 2011. ^ "Hilary Swank Will Donate Chechen Cash To Charity". The Huffington Post. October 14, 2011. Retrieved October 17, 2011. ^ "Pack of Two: The Intricate Bond Between People and Dogs". Audible.com. Archived from the original on September 21, 2013. Retrieved September 18, 2013. ^ Genzlinger, Neil (April 19, 2013). "Bereaved and Incited by Malaria". The New York Times. Retrieved September 18, 2013. ^ "BBC 100 Women 2015: Who is on the list?". BBC News. November 17, 2015. Retrieved August 17, 2019. ^ Busch, Anita (June 9, 2016). "Hilary Swank Latest To Board Steven Soderbergh Heist Film 'Logan Lucky'". Deadline Hollywood. Retrieved August 24, 2016. ^ Kit, Borys. "Hilary Swank, Michael Shannon to Star in Drama 'What They Had' (Exclusive)". The Hollywood Reporter. Retrieved March 17, 2017. ^ Otterson, Joe (April 26, 2017). "Hilary Swank Joins Danny Boyle's FX Limited Series 'Trust' (EXCLUSIVE)". Variety. Retrieved April 26, 2017. ^ Littleton, Cynthia (August 12, 2014). "Starz Orders Drama 'One Percent' to Star Ed Helms, Hilary Swank". Variety. Retrieved October 16, 2015. ^ "Universal Won't Release "The Hunt" Movie After Backlash From Trump And Fox News". BuzzFeed News. August 10, 2019. ^ Dominguez, Robert (March 28, 2000). "Hilary Swank's Long Journey To Hollywood". Daily News. Archived from the original on April 22, 2016. ^ "Hilary Swank, husband Chad Lowe split". Today.com. January 9, 2006. Retrieved June 21, 2017. ^ Lindenmuth, Kayy (March 31, 2010). "The Hottest Heartbreak Hairstyles: Hilary Swank". Cosmopolitan. Archived from the original on March 4, 2016. Retrieved June 25, 2012. ^ "Hilary Swank and John Campisi Split". People. August 20, 2012. Archived from the original on October 14, 2016. Retrieved August 20, 2012. ^ Fisher, Kendall (March 22, 2016). "Hilary Swank Is Engaged!". E! Online. Retrieved March 22, 2016. ^ "Ruben Torres: An Ace At Finance". Westside People Magazine. July 17, 2014. Archived from the original on March 26, 2016. Retrieved March 22, 2016. ^ Guglielmi, Jodi (June 6, 2016). "Hilary Swank Calls Off Engagement". People. Retrieved June 20, 2016. ^ Webber, Stephanie (June 6, 2016). "Hilary Swank and Ruben Torres Split. End Engagement". Us Weekly. Retrieved June 20, 2016. ^ "Hilary Swank had her vegan wedding cake FedExed from Mexico for forest nuptials". USA TODAY. Retrieved August 22, 2018.

External links

Wikimedia Commons has media related to Hilary Swank.
  • Hilary Swank at AllMovie
  • Hilary Swank at Rotten Tomatoes
  • Hilary Swank on IMDb
  • Hilary Swank at the TCM Movie Database Edit this at Wikidata
  • "Hilary Swank Biography and Interview". www.achievement.org. American Academy of Achievement. June 22, 2007.
Awards for Hilary Swank
  • v
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Academy Award for Best Actress1928–1950
  • Janet Gaynor (1928)
  • Mary Pickford (1929)
  • Norma Shearer (1930)
  • Marie Dressler (1931)
  • Helen Hayes (1932)
  • Katharine Hepburn (1933)
  • Claudette Colbert (1934)
  • Bette Davis (1935)
  • Luise Rainer (1936)
  • Luise Rainer (1937)
  • Bette Davis (1938)
  • Vivien Leigh (1939)
  • Ginger Rogers (1940)
  • Joan Fontaine (1941)
  • Greer Garson (1942)
  • Jennifer Jones (1943)
  • Ingrid Bergman (1944)
  • Joan Crawford (1945)
  • Olivia de Havilland (1946)
  • Loretta Young (1947)
  • Jane Wyman (1948)
  • Olivia de Havilland (1949)
  • Judy Holliday (1950)
1951–1975
  • Vivien Leigh (1951)
  • Shirley Booth (1952)
  • Audrey Hepburn (1953)
  • Grace Kelly (1954)
  • Anna Magnani (1955)
  • Ingrid Bergman (1956)
  • Joanne Woodward (1957)
  • Susan Hayward (1958)
  • Simone Signoret (1959)
  • Elizabeth Taylor (1960)
  • Sophia Loren (1961)
  • Anne Bancroft (1962)
  • Patricia Neal (1963)
  • Julie Andrews (1964)
  • Julie Christie (1965)
  • Elizabeth Taylor (1966)
  • Katharine Hepburn (1967)
  • Katharine Hepburn / Barbra Streisand (1968)
  • Maggie Smith (1969)
  • Glenda Jackson (1970)
  • Jane Fonda (1971)
  • Liza Minnelli (1972)
  • Glenda Jackson (1973)
  • Ellen Burstyn (1974)
  • Louise Fletcher (1975)
1976–2000
  • Faye Dunaway (1976)
  • Diane Keaton (1977)
  • Jane Fonda (1978)
  • Sally Field (1979)
  • Sissy Spacek (1980)
  • Katharine Hepburn (1981)
  • Meryl Streep (1982)
  • Shirley MacLaine (1983)
  • Sally Field (1984)
  • Geraldine Page (1985)
  • Marlee Matlin (1986)
  • Cher (1987)
  • Jodie Foster (1988)
  • Jessica Tandy (1989)
  • Kathy Bates (1990)
  • Jodie Foster (1991)
  • Emma Thompson (1992)
  • Holly Hunter (1993)
  • Jessica Lange (1994)
  • Susan Sarandon (1995)
  • Frances McDormand (1996)
  • Helen Hunt (1997)
  • Gwyneth Paltrow (1998)
  • Hilary Swank (1999)
  • Julia Roberts (2000)
2001–present
  • Halle Berry (2001)
  • Nicole Kidman (2002)
  • Charlize Theron (2003)
  • Hilary Swank (2004)
  • Reese Witherspoon (2005)
  • Helen Mirren (2006)
  • Marion Cotillard (2007)
  • Kate Winslet (2008)
  • Sandra Bullock (2009)
  • Natalie Portman (2010)
  • Meryl Streep (2011)
  • Jennifer Lawrence (2012)
  • Cate Blanchett (2013)
  • Julianne Moore (2014)
  • Brie Larson (2015)
  • Emma Stone (2016)
  • Frances McDormand (2017)
  • Olivia Colman (2018)
  • Renee Zellweger (2019)
  • v
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Boston Society of Film Critics Award for Best Actress
  • Gena Rowlands (1980)
  • Marilia Pera (1981)
  • Meryl Streep (1982)
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Critics' Choice Movie Award for Best Actress
  • Nicole Kidman (1995)
  • Frances McDormand (1996)
  • Helena Bonham Carter (1997)
  • Cate Blanchett (1998)
  • Hilary Swank (1999)
  • Julia Roberts (2000)
  • Sissy Spacek (2001)
  • Julianne Moore (2002)
  • Charlize Theron (2003)
  • Hilary Swank (2004)
  • Reese Witherspoon (2005)
  • Helen Mirren (2006)
  • Julie Christie (2007)
  • Anne Hathaway / Meryl Streep (2008)
  • Sandra Bullock / Meryl Streep (2009)
  • Natalie Portman (2010)
  • Viola Davis (2011)
  • Jessica Chastain (2012)
  • Cate Blanchett (2013)
  • Julianne Moore (2014)
  • Brie Larson (2015)
  • Natalie Portman (2016)
  • Frances McDormand (2017)
  • Glenn Close / Lady Gaga (2018)
  • Renee Zellweger (2019)
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Golden Globe Award for Best Actress in a Motion Picture – Drama
  • Jennifer Jones (1943)
  • Ingrid Bergman (1944)
  • Ingrid Bergman (1945)
  • Rosalind Russell (1946)
  • Rosalind Russell (1947)
  • Jane Wyman (1948)
  • Olivia de Havilland (1949)
  • Gloria Swanson (1950)
  • Jane Wyman (1951)
  • Shirley Booth (1952)
  • Audrey Hepburn (1953)
  • Grace Kelly (1954)
  • Anna Magnani (1955)
  • Ingrid Bergman (1956)
  • Joanne Woodward (1957)
  • Susan Hayward (1958)
  • Elizabeth Taylor (1959)
  • Greer Garson (1960)
  • Geraldine Page (1961)
  • Geraldine Page (1962)
  • Leslie Caron (1963)
  • Anne Bancroft (1964)
  • Samantha Eggar (1965)
  • Anouk Aimee (1966)
  • Edith Evans (1967)
  • Joanne Woodward (1968)
  • Genevieve Bujold (1969)
  • Ali MacGraw (1970)
  • Jane Fonda (1971)
  • Liv Ullmann (1972)
  • Marsha Mason (1973)
  • Gena Rowlands (1974)
  • Louise Fletcher (1975)
  • Faye Dunaway (1976)
  • Jane Fonda (1977)
  • Jane Fonda (1978)
  • Sally Field (1979)
  • Mary Tyler Moore (1980)
  • Meryl Streep (1981)
  • Meryl Streep (1982)
  • Shirley MacLaine (1983)
  • Sally Field (1984)
  • Whoopi Goldberg (1985)
  • Marlee Matlin (1986)
  • Sally Kirkland (1987)
  • Jodie Foster / Shirley MacLaine / Sigourney Weaver (1988)
  • Michelle Pfeiffer (1989)
  • Kathy Bates (1990)
  • Jodie Foster (1991)
  • Emma Thompson (1992)
  • Holly Hunter (1993)
  • Jessica Lange (1994)
  • Sharon Stone (1995)
  • Brenda Blethyn (1996)
  • Judi Dench (1997)
  • Cate Blanchett (1998)
  • Hilary Swank (1999)
  • Julia Roberts (2000)
  • Sissy Spacek (2001)
  • Nicole Kidman (2002)
  • Charlize Theron (2003)
  • Hilary Swank (2004)
  • Felicity Huffman (2005)
  • Helen Mirren (2006)
  • Julie Christie (2007)
  • Kate Winslet (2008)
  • Sandra Bullock (2009)
  • Natalie Portman (2010)
  • Meryl Streep (2011)
  • Jessica Chastain (2012)
  • Cate Blanchett (2013)
  • Julianne Moore (2014)
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  • Isabelle Huppert (2016)
  • Frances McDormand (2017)
  • Glenn Close (2018)
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Independent Spirit Award for Best Female Lead
  • Geraldine Page (1985)
  • Isabella Rossellini (1986)
  • Sally Kirkland (1987)
  • Jodie Foster (1988)
  • Andie MacDowell (1989)
  • Anjelica Huston (1990)
  • Judy Davis (1991)
  • Fairuza Balk (1992)
  • Ashley Judd (1993)
  • Linda Fiorentino (1994)
  • Elisabeth Shue (1995)
  • Frances McDormand (1996)
  • Julie Christie (1997)
  • Ally Sheedy (1998)
  • Hilary Swank (1999)
  • Ellen Burstyn (2000)
  • Sissy Spacek (2001)
  • Julianne Moore (2002)
  • Charlize Theron (2003)
  • Catalina Sandino Moreno (2004)
  • Felicity Huffman (2005)
  • Shareeka Epps (2006)
  • Ellen Page (2007)
  • Melissa Leo (2008)
  • Gabourey Sidibe (2009)
  • Natalie Portman (2010)
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  • Jennifer Lawrence (2012)
  • Cate Blanchett (2013)
  • Julianne Moore (2014)
  • Brie Larson (2015)
  • Isabelle Huppert (2016)
  • Frances McDormand (2017)
  • Glenn Close (2018)
  • Renee Zellweger (2019)
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  • e
Los Angeles Film Critics Association Award for Best Actress
  • Florinda Bolkan (1975)
  • Liv Ullmann (1976)
  • Shelley Duvall (1977)
  • Jane Fonda (1978)
  • Sally Field (1979)
  • Sissy Spacek (1980)
  • Meryl Streep (1981)
  • Meryl Streep (1982)
  • Shirley MacLaine (1983)
  • Kathleen Turner (1984)
  • Meryl Streep (1985)
  • Sandrine Bonnaire (1986)
  • Holly Hunter / Sally Kirkland (1987)
  • Christine Lahti (1988)
  • Andie MacDowell / Michelle Pfeiffer (1989)
  • Anjelica Huston (1990)
  • Mercedes Ruehl (1991)
  • Emma Thompson (1992)
  • Holly Hunter (1993)
  • Jessica Lange (1994)
  • Elisabeth Shue (1995)
  • Brenda Blethyn (1996)
  • Helena Bonham Carter (1997)
  • Fernanda Montenegro / Ally Sheedy (1998)
  • Hilary Swank (1999)
  • Julia Roberts (2000)
  • Sissy Spacek (2001)
  • Julianne Moore (2002)
  • Naomi Watts (2003)
  • Imelda Staunton (2004)
  • Vera Farmiga (2005)
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  • Sally Hawkins (2008)
  • Yolande Moreau (2009)
  • Kim Hye-ja (2010)
  • Yoon Jeong-hee (2011)
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  • Cate Blanchett / Adele Exarchopoulos (2013)
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  • Isabelle Huppert (2016)
  • Sally Hawkins (2017)
  • Olivia Colman (2018)
  • Mary Kay Place (2019)
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  • e
National Board of Review Award for Breakthrough Performance
  • Alicia Silverstone (1995)
  • Renee Zellweger (1996)
  • Bai Ling (1997)
  • Billy Crudup / Angelina Jolie (1998)
  • Hilary Swank / Wes Bentley (1999)
  • Jamie Bell / Michelle Rodriguez (2000)
  • Hayden Christensen / Naomi Watts (2001)
  • Maggie Gyllenhaal / Derek Luke (2002)
  • Charlize Theron / Paul Giamatti (2003)
  • Emmy Rossum / Topher Grace (2004)
  • Q'orianka Kilcher / Terrence Howard (2005)
  • Jennifer Hudson / Rinko Kikuchi / Ryan Gosling (2006)
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  • Viola Davis / Dev Patel (2008)
  • Gabourey Sidibe / Jeremy Renner (2009)
  • Jennifer Lawrence (2010)
  • Rooney Mara / Felicity Jones (2011)
  • Quvenzhane Wallis / Tom Holland (2012)
  • Adele Exarchopoulos / Michael B. Jordan (2013)
  • Jack O'Connell (2014)
  • Abraham Attah / Jacob Tremblay (2015)
  • Lucas Hedges / Royalty Hightower (2016)
  • Timothee Chalamet (2017)
  • Thomasin McKenzie (2018)
  • Paul Walter Hauser (2019)
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National Society of Film Critics Award for Best Actress
  • Sylvie (1966)
  • Bibi Andersson (1967)
  • Liv Ullmann (1968)
  • Vanessa Redgrave (1969)
  • Glenda Jackson (1970)
  • Jane Fonda (1971)
  • Cicely Tyson (1972)
  • Liv Ullmann (1973)
  • Liv Ullmann (1974)
  • Isabelle Adjani (1975)
  • Sissy Spacek (1976)
  • Diane Keaton (1977)
  • Ingrid Bergman (1978)
  • Sally Field (1979)
  • Sissy Spacek (1980)
  • Marilia Pera (1981)
  • Meryl Streep (1982)
  • Debra Winger (1983)
  • Vanessa Redgrave (1984)
  • Vanessa Redgrave (1985)
  • Chloe Webb (1986)
  • Emily Lloyd (1987)
  • Judy Davis (1988)
  • Michelle Pfeiffer (1989)
  • Anjelica Huston (1990)
  • Alison Steadman (1991)
  • Emma Thompson (1992)
  • Holly Hunter (1993)
  • Jennifer Jason Leigh (1994)
  • Elisabeth Shue (1995)
  • Emily Watson (1996)
  • Julie Christie (1997)
  • Ally Sheedy (1998)
  • Reese Witherspoon (1999)
  • Laura Linney (2000)
  • Naomi Watts (2001)
  • Diane Lane (2002)
  • Charlize Theron (2003)
  • Imelda Staunton / Hilary Swank (2004)
  • Reese Witherspoon (2005)
  • Helen Mirren (2006)
  • Julie Christie (2007)
  • Sally Hawkins (2008)
  • Yolande Moreau (2009)
  • Giovanna Mezzogiorno (2010)
  • Kirsten Dunst (2011)
  • Emmanuelle Riva (2012)
  • Cate Blanchett (2013)
  • Marion Cotillard (2014)
  • Charlotte Rampling (2015)
  • Isabelle Huppert (2016)
  • Sally Hawkins (2017)
  • Olivia Colman (2018)
  • Mary Kay Place (2019)
  • v
  • t
  • e
New York Film Critics Circle Award for Best Actress
  • Greta Garbo (1935)
  • Luise Rainer (1936)
  • Greta Garbo (1937)
  • Margaret Sullavan (1938)
  • Vivien Leigh (1939)
  • Katharine Hepburn (1940)
  • Joan Fontaine (1941)
  • Agnes Moorehead (1942)
  • Ida Lupino (1943)
  • Tallulah Bankhead (1944)
  • Ingrid Bergman (1945)
  • Celia Johnson (1946)
  • Deborah Kerr (1947)
  • Olivia de Havilland (1948)
  • Olivia de Havilland (1949)
  • Bette Davis (1950)
  • Vivien Leigh (1951)
  • Shirley Booth (1952)
  • Audrey Hepburn (1953)
  • Grace Kelly (1954)
  • Anna Magnani (1955)
  • Ingrid Bergman (1956)
  • Deborah Kerr (1957)
  • Susan Hayward (1958)
  • Audrey Hepburn (1959)
  • Deborah Kerr (1960)
  • Sophia Loren (1961)
  • No Award (1962)
  • Patricia Neal (1963)
  • Kim Stanley (1964)
  • Julie Christie (1965)
  • Elizabeth Taylor/Lynn Redgrave (1966)
  • Edith Evans (1967)
  • Joanne Woodward (1968)
  • Jane Fonda (1969)
  • Glenda Jackson (1970)
  • Jane Fonda (1971)
  • Liv Ullmann (1972)
  • Joanne Woodward (1973)
  • Liv Ullmann (1974)
  • Isabelle Adjani (1975)
  • Liv Ullmann (1976)
  • Diane Keaton (1977)
  • Ingrid Bergman (1978)
  • Sally Field (1979)
  • Sissy Spacek (1980)
  • Glenda Jackson (1981)
  • Meryl Streep (1982)
  • Shirley MacLaine (1983)
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  • Norma Aleandro (1985)
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  • Holly Hunter (1987)
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  • Jodie Foster (1991)
  • Emma Thompson (1992)
  • Holly Hunter (1993)
  • Linda Fiorentino (1994)
  • Jennifer Jason Leigh (1995)
  • Emily Watson (1996)
  • Julie Christie (1997)
  • Cameron Diaz (1998)
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  • Annette Bening (2010)
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  • Saoirse Ronan (2015)
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  • Saoirse Ronan (2017)
  • Regina Hall (2018)
  • Lupita Nyong'o (2019)
  • v
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Satellite Award for Best Actress – Motion PictureDrama
(1996–2010, 2018–present)
  • Frances McDormand (1996)
  • Judi Dench (1997)
  • Cate Blanchett (1998)
  • Hilary Swank (1999)
  • Ellen Burstyn (2000)
  • Sissy Spacek (2001)
  • Diane Lane (2002)
  • Charlize Theron (2003)
  • Hilary Swank (2004)
  • Felicity Huffman (2005)
  • Helen Mirren (2006)
  • Marion Cotillard (2007)
  • Angelina Jolie (2008)
  • Shohreh Aghdashloo (2009)
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  • Glenn Close (2018)
  • Scarlett Johansson (2019)
Musical or Comedy
(1996–2010, 2018–present)
  • Gwyneth Paltrow (1996)
  • Helen Hunt (1997)
  • Christina Ricci (1998)
  • Janet McTeer (1999)
  • Renee Zellweger (2000)
  • Nicole Kidman (2001)
  • Jennifer Westfeldt (2002)
  • Diane Keaton (2003)
  • Annette Bening (2004)
  • Reese Witherspoon (2005)
  • Meryl Streep (2006)
  • Ellen Page (2007)
  • Sally Hawkins (2008)
  • Meryl Streep (2009)
  • Anne Hathaway (2010)
  • Olivia Colman (2018)
  • Awkwafina (2019)
Motion Picture
(2011–2017)
  • Viola Davis (2011)
  • Jennifer Lawrence (2012)
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  • Julianne Moore (2014)
  • Saoirse Ronan (2015)
  • Isabelle Huppert? / Ruth Negga (2016)
  • Sally Hawkins / Diane Kruger (2017)
  • v
  • t
  • e
Screen Actors Guild Award for Outstanding Performance by a Female Actor in a Leading Role
  • Jodie Foster (1994)
  • Susan Sarandon (1995)
  • Frances McDormand (1996)
  • Helen Hunt (1997)
  • Gwyneth Paltrow (1998)
  • Annette Bening (1999)
  • Julia Roberts (2000)
  • Halle Berry (2001)
  • Renee Zellweger (2002)
  • Charlize Theron (2003)
  • Hilary Swank (2004)
  • Reese Witherspoon (2005)
  • Helen Mirren (2006)
  • Julie Christie (2007)
  • Meryl Streep (2008)
  • Sandra Bullock (2009)
  • Natalie Portman (2010)
  • Viola Davis (2011)
  • Jennifer Lawrence (2012)
  • Cate Blanchett (2013)
  • Julianne Moore (2014)
  • Brie Larson (2015)
  • Emma Stone (2016)
  • Frances McDormand (2017)
  • Glenn Close (2018)
  • Renee Zellweger (2019)
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Retrieved from "https://en.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=Hilary_Swank&oldid=946965743"
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Hilary Swank - IMDb

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Overview (3)

Mini Bio (1)

Hilary was born in Lincoln, Nebraska, to Judith Kay (Clough), a secretary, and Stephen Michael Swank, who served in the National Guard and was also a traveling salesman. Her maternal grandmother, Frances Martha Dominguez, was of Mexican descent, and her other roots include German, English, and Scottish. During her early childhood, her family moved to Spokane, Washington, and when she was six, to Bellingham, Washington.

Hilary was discovered as a child by producer Suzy Sachs, who coached her in acting. When she was nine years old, she starred in her first play as "Mowgli" in "The Jungle Book". She began to appear regularly in local theater and school plays. She went to school in Bellingham, where she lived with her family, until she was 16. She competed in the Junior Olympics and Washington State championships in swimming; she ranked 5th in the state in all-around gymnastics (which would come in handy for starring in Karate Kid IV - Die nachste Generation (1994) years later). In 1990, Hilary and her mother moved to Los Angeles, where she enrolled in South Pasadena High School, and started acting professionally. She appeared in Buffy, der Vampirkiller (1992) but Karate Kid IV - Die nachste Generation (1994), where she got the part competing against hundreds of other actresses, was her breakout role. Ever since then, she has been much in demand and has worked non-stop in movies. She won the Best Actress Oscar for playing "Brandon Teena" in Boys Don't Cry (1999). In addition to the Oscar, Hilary won the Golden Globe Award for "Best Actress in a Drama" and "Best Actress" prizes from The New York Film Critics, The Los Angeles Film Critics, The Chicago Film Critics and The Broadcast Film Critics Association. She also won the "Breakthrough Performance" prize from The National Board of Review.

Hilary then appeared in supporting roles opposite Cate Blanchett and Keanu Reeves in Sam Raimi's The Gift - Die dunkle Gabe (2000) and opposite Al Pacino and Robin Williams in Christopher Nolan's Insomnia - Schlaflos (2002). Hilary then starred as "Alice Paul" in HBO's Alice Paul - Der Weg ins Licht (2004), which told the story of the women's suffragist movement and she was honored with both SAG and Golden Globe nominations for her performance in this film. In 2004, Hilary starred opposite Clint Eastwood and Morgan Freeman as the title character in Eastwood's Million Dollar Baby (2004); the story of a young woman's quest to realize her dream of becoming a professional boxer. For this performance, she was honored with her second Academy Award for "Best Performance by an Actress in a Leading Role" and has garnered "Best Actress" prizes from the National Society of Film Critics, the Screen Actors Guild, The Broadcast Film Critics, and a Golden Globe for "Best Lead Actress in a Drama".

Hilary Swank is the third youngest woman in history to win two Academy Awards for "Best Performance by an Actress in a Leading Role".

She subsequently had a supporting role opposite Scarlett Johansson and Josh Hartnett in Brian De Palma's Black Dahlia (2006), starred in Freedom Writers (2007), the true story of Long Beach schoolteacher, Erin Gruwell, The Reaping - Die Boten der Apokalypse (2007) for Warner Brothers, and reunited with her Freedom Writers (2007) writer/director, Richard LaGravenese, starring in the film adaptation of Cecelia Ahern's novel, P.S. Ich Liebe Dich (2007).

An aficionado for anything that involves the outdoors, she enjoys: sky diving, river rafting and skiing.

- IMDb Mini Biography By: kdhaisch@aol.com

Spouse (2)

Trade Mark (2)

Frequently portrays women who attempt to achieve their goals in life despite the odds and obstacles that get in their way.

Her characters often go through an immediate or slow transformation in either appearance or skills.

Trivia (57)

Named one of People magazine's 50 Most Beautiful People in 2000, 2004 and 2005.

Cut off all of her hair and lived as a boy for a month to prepare her for her role as Brandon Teena in Boys Don't Cry (1999).
She won the lead role of Brandon Teena in Boys Don't Cry (1999) after hundreds of other actresses had been considered and rejected over the course of three years. She told director Kimberly Peirce that, like her character, she was also 21 and hailed from Lincoln, Nebraska. But she was fibbing, and when Peirce later confronted her with the lies, she winningly responded: "But that's what Brandon would do.".

Has been acting professionally since she was age 16.

Has a parrot and a cat named Tallinn.

Competed in the Junior Olympics and Washington state championships in swimming; ranked fifth in the state in all-around gymnastics.

Discovered as a young child actor by producer Suzy Sachs.
Mother Judy Swank moved with her to Los Angeles at age 16, where, impoverished for a while, they lived out of their car.

Her maternal grandmother, Frances Martha Dominguez, was born in California, to a family of Mexican ancestry (with Spanish and Native American roots). Her other ancestry is English and German, with smaller amounts of Northern Irish (Scots-Irish), Swiss-German, Dutch, Scottish and Welsh. Her patrilineal line traces back to Balthasar Swank, who was born in Wuerttemberg, Germany, c. 1716. Her paternal grandmother was born in England.

Hilary's 20th birthday party was a 1974 themed party and was held in Hollywood at The Crush Bar.

She and husband moved into a 4-story brownstone home in Greenwich Village (New York City) they bought for $4 million. [June 2002]

Although she was naturally athletic from high school, she totally changed physically to play Maggie in Million Dollar Baby (2004). She gained nearly 20 pounds, becoming so buff that her former clothes are still too small for her.

Attended Santa Monica College.

Is the first woman to receive an Academy Award in a role as a boxer.

Is the third youngest actress to receive two Best Actress Academy Awards. Luise Rainer and Jodie Foster were the first and second, respectively.

(January 15, 2005) Fined NZ$200 (AUD$190) for bringing undeclared fruit into New Zealand. She was found with an apple and orange at New Zealand's Auckland International Airport. She has since contested the fine.

Grew up in Bellingham, Washington, where she went to Sehome High School.

Both of her Oscar-winning roles required huge physical changes.

Though she's known for her dramatic work, she starred in several sitcom pilots for CBS that never amounted to much.

Has two dogs: Karoo, a Corgi/Jack Russell mix, and Lucky, a German Shepherd/Labarador Retriever mix.

Announced that she and her husband Chad Lowe are separating after 8 years of marriage. [January 2006]
Her performance as Brandon Teena in Boys Don't Cry (1999) is ranked #83 on Premiere magazine's 100 Greatest Performances of All Time (2006).
Received a cut on the forehead during filming a scene of her movie P.S. Ich Liebe Dich (2007). She had to be brought to a hospital and received several stitches. [November 2006]
Awarded an Emery Award for her role as Brandon Teena in Boys Don't Cry (1999). [November 2006]
For a few weeks before Boys Don't Cry (1999) began filming, she went out in public dressed as a boy. Many were fooled by the disguise.

Received a star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame at 6925 Hollywood Boulevard in Hollywood, California on January 8, 2007.

Considers herself a spiritual person, although she isn't member of an organized religion.

Her longtime companion has been her agent, John Campisi, since December 2006.
Born to Stephen Swank, a Air National Guard officer, and his then wife Judy Swank, nee Clough, a secretary and dancer, she has a brother, Dan.

Attended South Pasadena High School in South Pasadena, California.

Each time Hilary Swank has won an Academy Award, Annette Bening was nominated in the same category.
Was considered for the role of Satine in Moulin Rouge! (2001), but Nicole Kidman, who went on to receive a Best Actress Oscar nomination for her performance, was cast instead.
Took boxing lessons at Gleason's Gym in New York City, in anticipation of her lead role as the female boxer in Clint Eastwood's film Million Dollar Baby (2004) (original title "Rope Burns"), which was scheduled to begin filming in Los Angeles, California in June 2004. [April 2004]
She was signed on for two years but was fired from Beverly Hills, 90210 (1990) after only doing 16 episodes in 1998. She was later thankful because she was able to go for her role in Boys Don't Cry (1999); winning her first Academy Award for Best Actress in a Leading Role just two years later.
Announced her engagement to her boyfriend of 8 months Ruben Torres on March 21, 2016.

She is left-handed.

(August 18, 2018) Married her boyfriend of 2 years Philip Schneider at the Santa Lucia Preserve in Carmel, California. They met on a blind date set up by actor Misha Collins's wife, Victoria Vantoch, and another close friend Jean. The pair got engaged a year and a half after the introduction.

Hilary Swank won Best Actress Oscars for her performances in "Boys Don't Cry" (1999) and "Million Dollar Baby" (2004). In each movie, the character she portrayed died.

She has appeared in one film that has been selected for the National Film Registry by the Library of Congress as being "culturally, historically or aesthetically" significant: Boys Don't Cry (1999).

Personal Quotes (17)

[2005 Academy Awards acceptance speech for Best Actress in a Leading Role] I don't know what I did in this life to deserve all this. I'm just a girl from a trailer park who had a dream. I never thought this would ever happen, let alone be nominated. And a working actor, for that matter. And now, this. I thank the Academy. I'm eternally grateful for this great honor. I would also like to acknowledge my fellow nominees, Annette, Imelda, Kate, and Catalina, your work inspires me beyond words.

I am going to start by thanking my husband because I'd like to think I learned from past mistakes. Chad, you're my everything. Thank you for your support. It means the world. I would never be standing here if it weren't for the -- each and every one of the brilliant people I had surrounding me, supporting me and believing in me. Tom Rosenberg, Gary Lucchesi, thank you for sending me this most marvelous script. You will never know how grateful I am. Paul Haggis, for writing this beautiful script. Our other producers extraordinaire: Al Ruddy (Al Ruddy), Clint, Rob Lorenz (Robert Lorenz). Phyllis Huffman, our casting director. My trainers, Grant Roberts and Hector Roca, you pushed me further than I ever thought I could push myself up to that last pound, actually to that last ounce. I thank you. My sparring partners who were so patient. And everyone at Gleason's.

Well, the ever-amazing Morgan Freeman. Tom Stern, our cinematographer, you are brilliant. Joel Cox, our editor, you're amazing. You know? I'm going to thank my mom for believing in me from the beginning. My dad, for his support. My agents, Josh Lieberman, Tony Lipp, Kelly Tiffan, John Campisi. Jason Weinberg, my manager (You can't do that. I haven't gotten to Clint yet! I saved him for the end)

Karl Austen (Karl R. Austen), Jeff Bernstein, my lawyers. And then Clint. Clint Eastwood. Thank you for allowing me to go on this journey with you. Thank you for believing in me. You're my "macushla" Thank you. Warner brothers, as well. And you know what? Wait! Troy Nankin, my best friend and publicist. Thank you!

[Newsweek magazine] My most annoying question is "Hilary, are you ever going to play a pretty girl?".

[on playing Annie Sullivan] I think when you're playing a real character you have an extra responsibility to do it really right, so because of that, I do extensive research. I really try and figure out the person inside and out. I read the lines, but I read in-between the lines and try and find the qualities in that person that makes them human and I hopefully try and bring that out in what I do.

[Woman's World, July 19, 2005] I cut coupons, love specials and believe in buying toilet paper and toothpaste in bulk. It's just who I am.

[on working as an actor] I've realized that as an actor you have to just keep working really hard and studying your craft. I think I thought maybe things would be easier after the first Academy Award, that I would get better job opportunities, but then you really realize that there's not a whole lot of great quality out there, for women especially. It's not just something that women say; it's the truth. Because of that I had to be specific about not just doing something that I didn't want to do, but I also needed to pay my bills. I didn't do job after job after job. I would do a job and then still keep working on acting, whether it would be reading a play - something that's inspiring - with a bunch of actors, hearing it, studying, reading books about acting, and watching actors. I think it's an ever-evolving craft. And I think it's something that you always need to work at.

[on getting rejected for roles] I have to say that I didn't ever really see it as rejection, per se, and I don't know why. I guess if I saw it as rejection, then I would allow myself time to focus on something that seemed negative, instead of realizing, "I have an audition tomorrow," and I was auditioning a lot, and, "If I focus on why I didn't get that, then I'm not going to be able to be present and work on this." At that time, it was easier for me to let go of the past and just move on. Although there were so many times when it didn't mean I didn't get depressed if I didn't get something that I really wanted. I mean, I'm human, and I absolutely would get bummed out, especially if I worked really hard on something, and it came right down to me and someone else. But I'd try to get feedback. Was there something that I could have done differently? Was it something I can work on the future for the next job? And try to gain a positive from it? And sometimes it wasn't anything I'd done. It was just the blue-eyed girl looked better with the brown-eyed boy. You can't change that; you can't control that.

[on giving advice to beginning actors] You need to study and work on your craft. If you're not prepared when that dream audition comes, you are not going to get that opportunity. To me, the definition of success is when opportunity meets preparation. So I really recommend that actors always work on their craft and their skills. Obviously, you can't make a living doing that, but you can get a lot of joy from it and learn and be inspired by the people you're working with and by your teachers and by the material. As long as you're still being inspired by it, you're going to find joy. Then hopefully the role will come along. I just want every actor to know to keep chipping away at it.

[on boxing] At the beginning, it's not like I didn't like boxing. I just didn't think about boxing, I didn't even really have an opinion about it. And when I heard about it, I just thought, "What is the thing about hitting someone and wanting to get hit?". The whole thing eluded me, but then, you know what? Like anything else in life, when you have to dive into something deeper, you gain respect for it because you learn about it in different ways than you ever would expect. What I realized when I learned more about boxing is that it is so much more than just the physical aspect of it. Obviously, the physical aspect of it is huge, but it is such an unbelievably mental challenge. There's such an art to boxing, it's like a great game of chess. When you're in the ring, you're one with your opponent. Everything goes silent and it's you and that person. You hear your breath. You hear the other person. And as you try to figure out their strength and weakness, you're learning about your own strength and weaknesses. And each person that you spar or fight with, their strength and weakness brings out new strength and weakness in yourself. And the second you think, "I have this person," and get cocky, you can lose and you usually do. It's a great analogy to life. You have to remain humble and have respect for the other person.

[on trying to achieve your goals] As in life, your mind can be the hugest obstacle or tool, depending on how you choose to use it. And I find that a lot of people who are successful in life say, "I can do this, and I will do this." Their minds don't get in their way; whereas people who wake up and say, "Oh, I can't," their mind is in their way, and it's going to stop them from doing what they need to do to achieve their dream.

[on what's important in a relationship] I think that if you can grow together, you'll stay together. The most important qualities in making a relationship work are a blend of three ingredients: communication, respect and believing in another person. I've been with my husband for over twelve years. That's what made our relationship work. We have a mutual respect, the communication is key and believing in one another makes you feel like you can do anything!

You see these incredible bodies in Africa that are all muscle. They're running to hunt in these tribes. And you think, 'How does the body look like that?' But if you're utilizing your body, you recognize it is a machine and it can be capable of whatever you need it to be.

Every day when I look at my pets, I know they're thankful I've adopted them. I'm just as thankful they've adopted me.

Life is about family. You have to be there for your people. Without that, hat's the point?

You can change your fate. You can sit back, or you can go after your life and all that you want it to be.

I don't say to my agent "Find me powerhouse roles." But I like to dive into things that scare the crap out of me. I'm completely drawn to those people who, against all odds, persevere. And when you don't have fictional licence, it's an added challenge, because you've got this enormous responsibility to portray someone's life in a way that does them justice.

I usually die in my movies. I don't live to see the credits.

Well, my boyfriend's son is 6 years old and you wonder at what age should you should stop walking around nude. But he doesn't look twice; he doesn't think about it yet. I just toss and turn too much when I sleep, and if I'm in clothes, I get all twisted up.

Salary (2)



Запятая
Перейти к навигации Перейти к поиску Запятая , Изображение

Virgola.svg


< ( ) * + , - . / 0 > Характеристики .mw-parser-output .ts-comment-commentedText{border-bottom:1px dotted;cursor:help}@media(hover:none){.mw-parser-output .ts-comment-commentedText:not(.rt-commentedText){border-bottom:0;cursor:auto}}Название comma Юникод U+002C HTML-код &#44; или &#x2c; UTF-16 0x2C URL-код %2C

Запята?я — знак препинания в русском и многих других языках. Как и точка, иногда используется как десятичный разделитель.

Как знак препинания

В русском языке запятая используется на письме: для обособления (выделения):

  • определений, если определение находится после определяемого слова, либо имеет добавочное обстоятельственное значение, либо в случаях, когда определяемое слово является именем собственным или личным местоимением,
  • обстоятельств, кроме тех случаев, когда обстоятельство является фразеологизмом; также в случаях, когда обстоятельство выражено существительным с предлогом (кроме предлогов невзирая на, несмотря на), запятая ставится факультативно.

Также при использовании:

  • причастных и деепричастных оборотов,
  • обращений,
  • уточнений,
  • междометий,
  • вводных слов (по некоторым источникам, вводные слова входят в состав обособленных обстоятельств, по другим — нет),

Для разделения:

  • между частями сложносочинённого, сложноподчинённого или сложного бессоюзного предложения;
  • между прямой речью и косвенной, если косвенная речь стоит после прямой речи, а сама прямая речь не заканчивается знаками «!» и «?»; в этом случае после запятой (если она поставлена) всегда ставится тире.
  • при однородных членах.

Как десятичный разделитель

В числовой записи, в зависимости от принятого в том или ином языке стандарта, запятой разделяются целая и дробная части либо разряды по три цифры между собой. В частности, в русском языке принято отделение дробной части запятой, а разрядов друг от друга пробелами; в английском языке принято отделение дробной части точкой, а разрядов друг от друга запятыми.

В информатике

В языках программирования запятая используется в основном при перечислении — например, аргументов функций, элементов массива.

Является разделителем в представлении табличных данных в текстовом формате CSV.

В Юникоде символ присутствует с самой первой версии в первом блоке Основная латиница (англ. Basic Latin) под кодом U+002C, совпадающим с кодом в ASCII.

На современных компьютерных клавиатурах запятую можно набрать двумя способами:

Запятая находится в нижнем регистре на клавише Del цифровой клавиатуры, если выбран русский региональный стандарт. Более правильно говорить, что в нижнем регистре на клавише Del цифровой клавиатуры находится десятичный разделитель для текущего регионального стандарта. Для США это будет точка. Запятая находится в верхнем регистре русской раскладки (набрать запятую можно лишь нажав клавишу ? Shift. Существует мнение, что это неправильно, поскольку замедляет скорость набора текста (в русском языке запятая встречается чаще точки, для набора которой нажимать ? Shift не требуется)[1].

В культуре

  • В детской считалочке
Точка, точка, запятая — Вышла рожица кривая, Палка, палка, огуречик, Получился человечек.
  • В повести Лии Гераскиной «В стране невыученных уроков» Запятая является одной из подданных Глагола. Она описывается как горбатая старуха. Злится на Витю Перестукина за то, что тот постоянно ставит её не на место. В мультфильме «В стране невыученных уроков» Запятая также является подданной Глагола, но изображена иначе. Она выглядит не как старуха, а как девочка. Кроме того, она не такая злючка, хотя всё равно жалуется на то, что Витя ставит её не на место.

Варианты и производные

Средневековая, перевёрнутая и повышенная запятые ??? Изображение

Medieval comma.svg


< ? ? ? ? ? ? ? ? ? > < ? ? ? ? ? ? ? ? ? > < ? ? ? ? ? ? ? ? ? > Характеристики Название ?: medieval comma
?: raised comma
?: turned comma Юникод ?: U+2E4C
?: U+2E34
?: U+2E32 HTML-код ??: &#11852; или &#x2e4c;
??: &#11828; или &#x2e34;
??: &#11826; или &#x2e32; UTF-16 ??: 0x2E4C
??: 0x2E34
??: 0x2E32 URL-код ?: %E2%B9%8C
?: %E2%B8%B4
?: %E2%B8%B2

В средневековых рукописях использовался ранний вариант запятой, выглядевший как точка с правым полукругом сверху. Для определённых сокращений использовался и знак повышенной запятой (?)[2].

В фонетической транскрипции Palaeotype для индикации назализации использовалась перевёрнутая запятая[3][4].

Все три символа закодированы в Юникоде в блоке Дополнительная пунктуация (англ. Supplemental Punctuation) под кодами U+2E4C, U+2E34 и U+2E32 соответственно.

См. также

.mw-parser-output .ts-Родственный_проект{background:#f8f9fa;border:1px solid #a2a9b1;clear:right;float:right;font-size:90%;margin:0 0 1em 1em;padding:.4em;max-width:23em;width:23em;line-height:1.5}.mw-parser-output .ts-Родственный_проект th,.mw-parser-output .ts-Родственный_проект td{padding:.2em 0;vertical-align:middle}.mw-parser-output .ts-Родственный_проект th+td{padding-left:.4em}@media(max-width:719px){.mw-parser-output .ts-Родственный_проект{box-sizing:border-box}}
  • Серийная запятая
  • Точка
  • Точка с запятой
  • Число с плавающей запятой

Примечания

^ Лебедев А. А. Ководство. § 105. Трагедия запятой. Студия Артемия Лебедева (14 июня 2004). Дата обращения 17 мая 2019. ^ ichael Everson (editor), Peter Baker, Florian Grammel, Odd Einar Haugen. Proposal to add Medievalist punctuation characters to the UCS (англ.) (PDF) (25 January 2016). Дата обращения 17 мая 2019. ^ Michael Everson. Proposal to encode six punctuation characters in the UCS (англ.) (PDF) (5 December 2009). Дата обращения 17 мая 2019. ^ Simon Ager. Dialectal Paleotype (англ.) (htm). Omniglot. Дата обращения 17 мая 2019.

Ссылки

  • Орфографические правила употребления запятой на gramota.ru
  Словари и энциклопедииБрокгауза и Ефрона · Britannica (онлайн) · Britannica (онлайн)Нормативный контрольBNF: 162295578 · SUDOC: 146880978 ?Пунктуационные знакиСтандартные
  • Точка (.)
  • Запятая (,)
  • Точка с запятой (;)
  • Двоеточие (:)
  • Восклицательный знак (!)
  • Вопросительный знак (?, ?, ????)
  • Многоточие (..., …)
  • Дефис (?)
    • Дефис-минус (-)
    • Неразрывный дефис (?)
  • Тире (?, –, —, ?)
  • Скобки ([ ], ( ), { }, ? ?)
  • Кавычки („ “, « », “ ”, ‘ ’, ‹ ›)
Комбинации
  • Двойной вопросительный знак (??, ?)
  • Двойной восклицательный знак (!!, !)
  • Вопросительный и восклицательный знак (?!, ?)
  • Восклицательный и вопросительный знак (!?, ?)
Предложенные
  • Иронический знак (?)
  • Интерробанг (?)
  • Предложенные Эрве Базеном (Point d'ironie (Herve Bazin).svg, Point de doute (Herve Bazin).svg, Point de conviction (Herve Bazin).svg, Point d'acclamation (Herve Bazin).svg, Point d'autorite (Herve Bazin).svg, Point d'amour (Herve Bazin).svg)
Перевёрнутые
  • Перевёрнутый восклицательный знак (?)
  • Перевёрнутый вопросительный знак (?)
  • Перевёрнутый интерробанг (?)
По системам письма
  • Армянская пунктуация (?, ?, ?, ?)
  • Китайская и японская пунктуация (?, ,, ?, !, ?, ?, ( ), ???, ???, ???, ?)
Греческая пунктуация
  • Колон (·)
  • Гиподиастола (?)
  • Коронис (?)
  • Параграфос (?)
  • Дипла (?)
Еврейская пунктуация
  • Гереш (????)
  • Гершаим (????)
  • Нун хафуха (????)
Японская пунктуация
  • Иоритэн (?)
Исторические
  • Средневековая запятая (?)
  • Повышенная запятая (?)
Нестандартные
  • Двойной дефис (?, ?)
  • Двойное тире (?)
Источник — https://ru.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=Запятая&oldid=105104668 Hilary Swank - IMDb
Hilary was born in Lincoln, Nebraska, to Judith Kay (Clough), a secretary, and Stephen Michael Swank, who served in the National Guard and was also a traveling salesman. Her maternal grandmother, Frances Martha Dominguez, was of Mexican descent, and her other roots include German, English, and Scottish. During her early childhood, her family moved... See full bio »
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