Al pacino panic in needle park

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The Panic in Needle Park (1971) - IMDb
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Storyline

This movie is a stark portrayal of life among a group of heroin addicts who hang out in "Needle Park" in New York City. Played against this setting is a low-key love story between Bobby, a young addict and small-time hustler, and Helen, a homeless girl who finds in her relationship with Bobby the stability she craves. She becomes addicted too, and life goes downhill for them both as their addiction deepens, eventually leading to a series of betrayals. But, in spite of it all, the relationship between Bobby and Helen endures. Written by E. Schofield

Plot Summary | Plot Synopsis

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In the dark corner of the city, they found light See more

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Did You Know?

Trivia

Al Pacino and Jerry Schatzberg's first film together. See more

Goofs

When Bobby kicks the young john out of the hotel after robbing him Helen is loosely using the towel to cover her breasts. In the next shot the towel is wrapped neatly around her. See more

Quotes

Bobby: I want you to do me a favor. I want you to go up to 119th Street for me. I want you to score for me.
Helen: You could.
Bobby: Yeah, I could. Yeah.
Helen: You're not just asking me to score for you. You're asking something else.
Bobby: What am I askin'?
Helen: You're asking how much I'll do for you.
Bobby: Yeah. So?
Helen: So. Alright.
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Alternate Versions

The film was banned in June 1971 by the BBFC, before being released with an 'X' rating in November 1974. A cut version, short of 57 seconds, was passed with an '18' rating on New Year's Eve 1987 for video release. In April 2002, however, a version of the film was passed with an '18' rating by the BBFC, and all it's previous cuts were waived. See more

Connections

Featured in A Decade Under the Influence(2003) See more
al pacino panic in needle park
Al Pacino
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Al PacinoAl Pacino.jpgPacino at the 2004 Venice Film FestivalBornAlfredo James Pacino
April 25, 1940
New York City, New York, U.S.Almamater
  • Actors Studio
  • HB Studio
OccupationActor, filmmakerYearsactive1967presentWorksFull listPartner(s)Jan Tarrant (19881989)
Beverly D'Angelo (19972003)
Lucila Polak (20082018)Children3AwardsFull list

Alfredo James Pacino (/p??t?i?no?/; Italian:[pa?t?i?no]; born April 25, 1940) is an American actor and filmmaker. In a career spanning over five decades, he has received many awards and nominations, including an Academy Award, two Tony Awards, and two Primetime Emmy Awards. He is one of the few performers to have received the Triple Crown of Acting. He has also been honored with the AFI Life Achievement Award, the Cecil B. DeMille Award, and the National Medal of Arts.

A method actor and former student of the HB Studio and the Actors Studio, where he was taught by Charlie Laughton and Lee Strasberg, Pacino's film debut came at the age of 29 with a minor role in Me, Natalie (1969). He gained favorable notice for his first lead role as a heroin addict in The Panic in Needle Park (1971). Wide acclaim and recognition came with his breakthrough role as Michael Corleone in Francis Ford Coppola's The Godfather (1972), for which he received his first Oscar nomination, and he would reprise the role in the sequels The Godfather Part II (1974) and The Godfather Part III (1990). His portrayal of Michael Corleone is regarded as one of the greatest in film history.

Pacino received nominations for the Academy Award for Best Actor for Serpico (1973), The Godfather Part II, Dog Day Afternoon (1975), and ...And Justice for All (1979), ultimately winning it for playing a blind military veteran in Scent of a Woman (1992). For his performances in The Godfather, Dick Tracy (1990), Glengarry Glen Ross (1992), and The Irishman (2019), he earned Best Supporting Actor Oscar nominations. Other notable portrayals include Tony Montana in Scarface (1983), Carlito Brigante in Carlito's Way (1993), Benjamin Ruggiero in Donnie Brasco (1997), and Lowell Bergman in The Insider (1999). He has also starred in the thrillers Heat (1995), The Devil's Advocate (1997), Insomnia (2002), and appeared in Once Upon a Time in Hollywood (2019).

On television, Pacino has acted in several productions for HBO, including Angels in America (2003) and the Jack Kevorkian biopic You Don't Know Jack (2010), winning a Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Lead Actor in a Miniseries or a Movie for each. He has also had an extensive career on stage. He is a two-time Tony Award winner, in 1969 and 1977, for his performances in Does a Tiger Wear a Necktie? and The Basic Training of Pavlo Hummel.

Pacino made his filmmaking debut with Looking for Richard (1996), directing and starring in this documentary about Richard III; Pacino had played the lead role on stage in 1977. He has also acted as Shylock in a 2004 feature film adaptation and 2010 stage production of The Merchant of Venice. Pacino directed and starred in Chinese Coffee (2000), Wilde Salome (2011), and Salome (2013). Since 1994, he has been the joint president of the Actors Studio.

Early life

Alfredo James Pacino was born in the East Harlem neighborhood of New York City on April 25, 1940. He is the son of Italian American parents Rose Gerardi and Salvatore Pacino. His parents divorced when he was two years old.[1] He then moved with his mother to the Bronx to live with her parents, Kate and James Gerardi, who were Italian immigrants from Corleone, Sicily.[2] Pacino's father was from San Fratello, Sicily, and moved to work as an insurance salesman and restaurateur in Covina, California.[1][3]

In his teenage years, Pacino was known as "Sonny" to his friends. He had ambitions to become a baseball player and was also nicknamed "The Actor".[4] He attended Herman Ridder Junior High School,[5] but soon dropped out of most of his classes except for English. He subsequently attended the High School of Performing Arts,[6] after gaining admission by audition. His mother disagreed with his decision and, after an argument, he left home. To finance his acting studies, Pacino took low-paying jobs as a messenger, busboy, janitor, and postal clerk,[1] as well as once working in the mailroom for Commentary magazine.[7]

Pacino began smoking and drinking at age nine, and used marijuana casually at age 13, but he abstained from hard drugs.[8] His two closest friends died from drug abuse at the ages of 19 and 30.[9] Growing up in the Bronx, Pacino got into occasional fights and was considered somewhat of a troublemaker at school.[10] He acted in basement plays in New York's theatrical underground but was rejected as a teenager by the Actors Studio.[4] Pacino joined the HB Studio, where he met acting teacher Charlie Laughton,[a] who became his mentor and best friend.[4] In this period, he was often unemployed and homeless, and sometimes slept on the street, in theaters, or at friends' houses.[2][11]

In 1962, Pacino's mother died at the age of 43.[12] The following year, his grandfather James also died.[1] Pacino recalled it as the lowest point of his life and said, "I was 22 and the two most influential people in my life had gone, so that sent me into a tailspin."[3]

After four years at HB Studio, Pacino successfully auditioned for the Actors Studio.[4] The Actors Studio is a membership organization of professional actors, theater directors, and playwrights in the Hell's Kitchen neighborhood of Manhattan.[13] Pacino studied "method acting"[1] under acting coach Lee Strasberg, who appeared with Pacino in the films The Godfather Part II and in ...And Justice for All.[2]

During later interviews he spoke about Strasberg and the Studio's effect on his career. "The Actors Studio meant so much to me in my life. Lee Strasberg hasn't been given the credit he deserves... Next to Charlie, it sort of launched me. It really did. That was a remarkable turning point in my life. It was directly responsible for getting me to quit all those jobs and just stay acting."[14] In another interview he added, "It was exciting to work for him [Lee Strasberg] because he was so interesting when he talked about a scene or talked about people. One would just want to hear him talk, because things he would say, you'd never heard before... He had such a great understanding... he loved actors so much."[15]

In 2010, Pacino was co-president, along with Ellen Burstyn and Harvey Keitel, of the Actors Studio.[13]

Stage career

Pacino in the play The Basic Training of Pavlo Hummel (1971)

In 1967, Pacino spent a season at the Charles Playhouse in Boston, performing in Clifford Odets' Awake and Sing! (his first major paycheck: US$125 a week); and in Jean-Claude Van Itallie's America Hurrah. He met actress Jill Clayburgh on this play. They had a five-year romance and moved back together to New York City.[16]

In 1968, Pacino starred in Israel Horovitz's The Indian Wants the Bronx at the Astor Place Theatre, playing Murph, a street punk. The play opened January 17, 1968, and ran for 177 performances; it was staged in a double bill with Horovitz's It's Called the Sugar Plum, starring Clayburgh. Pacino won an Obie Award for Best Actor for his role, with John Cazale winning for Best Supporting actor and Horowitz for Best New Play.[17] Martin Bregman saw the play and became Pacino's manager, a partnership that became fruitful in the years to come, as Bregman encouraged Pacino to do The Godfather, Serpico, and Dog Day Afternoon.[18] About his stage career, Pacino said, "Martin Bregman discovered me ... I was 26, 25 ... he discovered me and became my manager. And that's why I'm here. I owe it to Marty, I really do".[19]

Pacino took the production of The Indian Wants the Bronx to Italy for a performance at the Festival dei Due Mondi in Spoleto. It was Pacino's first journey to Italy; he later recalled that "performing for an Italian audience was a marvelous experience".[16] Pacino and Clayburgh were cast in "Deadly Circle of Violence", an episode of the ABC television series NYPD, premiering November 12, 1968. Clayburgh at the time was also appearing on the soap opera Search for Tomorrow, playing the role of Grace Bolton. Her father would send the couple money each month to help with finances.[20]

On February 25, 1969, Pacino made his Broadway debut in Don Petersen's Does a Tiger Wear a Necktie? at the Belasco Theater, produced by A&P Heir Huntington Hartford. It closed after 39 performances on March 29, 1969, but Pacino received rave reviews and won the Tony Award on April 20, 1969.[16] Pacino continued performing onstage in the 1970s, winning a second Tony Award for The Basic Training of Pavlo Hummel and performing the title role in Richard III.[1] In the 1980s, Pacino again achieved critical success on stage while appearing in David Mamet's American Buffalo, for which Pacino was nominated for a Drama Desk Award.[1] Since 1990, Pacino's stage work has included revivals of Eugene O'Neill's Hughie, Oscar Wilde's Salome and in 2005 Lyle Kessler's Orphans.[21]

In 1983, Pacino became a major donor for The Mirror Theater Ltd, alongside Dustin Hoffman and Paul Newman, matching a grant from Laurence Rockefeller.[22] The men were inspired to invest by their connection with Lee Strasberg, as Lee's daughter-in-law Sabra Jones was the founder and Producing Artistic Director of The Mirror. In 1985, Al offered the company his production of Hughie by Eugene O'Neill, but the company was unable to do it at the time due to the small cast.[22]

In October 2002, Pacino starred in Bertolt Brecht's The Resistible Rise of Arturo Ui for the National Actor's Theater and Complicite.[23] Directed by Simon McBurney, the production starred a host of Hollywood names, including John Goodman, Charles Durning, Tony Randall, Steve Buscemi, Chazz Palminteri, Paul Giamatti, Jacqueline McKenzie, Billy Crudupp, Lothaire Bluteau, Dominic Chianese and Sterling K. Brown.[24] The production was a critical success in which "Pacino grabs and holds the attention like a coiled spring about to snap. He is all brooding menace and crocodile grimace, butchering his way to the top with unnervingly sinister glee."[25]

Pacino returned to the stage in the summer of 2010, playing Shylock in the Shakespeare in the Park production, The Merchant of Venice.[26] The acclaimed production moved to Broadway at the Broadhurst Theatre in October, earning US$1million at the box office in its first week.[27][28] The performance also garnered him a Tony Award nomination for Best Leading Actor in a Play.[29]

Pacino starred in the 30th-anniversary Broadway revival of David Mamet's classic play, Glengarry Glen Ross, which ran from October 2012 to January 20, 2013.[30] He starred on Broadway in China Doll, a play written for him by Mamet, which opened on December 5, 2015 and closed on January 21, 2016 after 97 performances.[31] The previews were done in October 2015.[32]

Film career

Pacino found acting enjoyable and realized he had a gift for it while studying at The Actors Studio. However, his early work was not financially rewarding.[2] After his success on stage, Pacino made his film debut in 1969 with a brief appearance in Me, Natalie, an independent film starring Patty Duke.[33] In 1970, Pacino signed with the talent agency Creative Management Associates (CMA).[16]

1970s

His role as a heroin addict in The Panic in Needle Park (1971) brought Pacino to the attention of director Francis Ford Coppola, who cast him as Michael Corleone in what became a blockbuster Mafia film, The Godfather (1972).[34] Although Jack Nicholson, Robert Redford, Warren Beatty, and the little-known Robert De Niro were tried out for the part, Coppola selected Pacino, to the dismay of studio executives who wanted someone better known.[2][35]

Pacino's performance earned him an Academy Award nomination, and offered a prime example of his early acting style. This was described by Halliwell's Film Guide as "intense" and "tightly clenched". Pacino boycotted the Academy Award ceremony, insulted at being nominated for the Supporting Acting award, as he noted that he had more screen time than co-star and Best Actor winner Marlon Brandowho also boycotted the awards, but for unrelated reasons.[36]

In 1973, Pacino co-starred in Scarecrow, with Gene Hackman, and won the Palme d'Or at the Cannes Film Festival. That same year, Pacino was nominated for an Academy Award for Best Actor after starring in Serpico, based on the true story of New York City policeman Frank Serpico, who went undercover to expose the corruption of fellow officers.[36] In 1974, Pacino reprised his role as Michael Corleone in the sequel The Godfather Part II, which was the first sequel to win the Best Picture Oscar; Pacino, meanwhile, was nominated a third time for an Oscar, this second nomination for the Corleone role being in the lead category.[36] Newsweek magazine has described his performance in The Godfather Part II as "arguably cinema's greatest portrayal of the hardening of a heart".[37]

In 1975, he enjoyed further success with the release of Dog Day Afternoon, based on the true story of bank robber John Wojtowicz.[2] It was directed by Sidney Lumet, who had directed him in Serpico a few years earlier, and Pacino was again nominated for Best Actor.[38]

In 1977, Pacino starred as a race-car driver in Bobby Deerfield, directed by Sydney Pollack, and received a Golden Globe nomination for Best Actor Motion Picture Drama for his portrayal of the title role. His next film was the courtroom drama ...And Justice for All. Pacino was lauded by critics for his wide range of acting abilities, and nominated for the Best Actor Oscar for a fourth time.[38] He lost out that year to Dustin Hoffman in Kramer vs. Kramera role that Pacino had declined.[38]

During the 1970s, Pacino had four Oscar nominations for Best Actor, for his performances in Serpico, The Godfather Part II, Dog Day Afternoon, and ...And Justice for All.[2]

1980s

Pacino's career slumped in the early 1980s; his appearances in the controversial Cruising, a film that provoked protests from New York's gay community,[39] and the comedy-drama Author! Author!, were critically panned.[1] However, his performance in Scarface (1983), directed by Brian De Palma, proved to be a career highlight and a defining role.[2] Upon its initial release, the film was critically panned due to violent content, but later received critical acclaim.[40] The film did well at the box office, grossing over US$45million domestically.[41] Pacino earned a Golden Globe nomination for his role as Cuban drug lord Tony Montana.[42]

In 1985, Pacino worked on his personal project, The Local Stigmatic, a 1969 Off Broadway play by the English writer Heathcote Williams. He starred in the play, remounting it with director David Wheeler and the Theater Company of Boston in a 50-minute film version. The film was not released theatrically, but was later released as part of the Pacino: An Actor's Vision box set in 2007.[2]

His 1985 film Revolution about a fur trapper during the American Revolutionary War, was a commercial and critical failure, which Pacino blamed on a rushed production,[43] resulting in a four-year hiatus from films. At this time Pacino returned to the stage. He mounted workshop productions of Crystal Clear, National Anthems and other plays; he appeared in Julius Caesar in 1988 in producer Joseph Papp's New York Shakespeare Festival. Pacino remarked on his hiatus from film: "I remember back when everything was happening, '74, '75, doing The Resistible Rise of Arturo Ui on stage and reading that the reason I'd gone back to the stage was that my movie career was waning! That's been the kind of ethos, the way in which theater's perceived, unfortunately."[44] Pacino returned to film in 1989's Sea of Love,[2] when he portrayed a detective hunting a serial killer who finds victims through the singles column in a newspaper. The film earned solid reviews.[45]

1990s

Al Pacino at the 1996 Cannes Film Festival

Pacino received an Academy Award nomination for playing Big Boy Caprice in the box office hit Dick Tracy in 1990, of which critic Roger Ebert described Pacino as "the scene-stealer".[46] Later in the year he followed this up in a return to one of his most famous characters, Michael Corleone, in The Godfather Part III (1990).[2] The film received mixed reviews, and had problems in pre-production due to script rewrites and the withdrawal of actors shortly before production.[47]

In 1991, Pacino starred in Frankie and Johnny with Michelle Pfeiffer, who co-starred with Pacino in Scarface. Pacino portrays a recently paroled cook who begins a relationship with a waitress (Pfeiffer) in the diner where they work. It was adapted by Terrence McNally from his own Off-Broadway play Frankie and Johnny in the Clair de Lune (1987), that featured Kenneth Welsh and Kathy Bates. The film received mixed reviews, although Pacino later said he enjoyed playing the part.[48] Janet Maslin in The New York Times wrote, "Mr. Pacino has not been this uncomplicatedly appealing since his "Dog Day Afternoon" days, and he makes Johnny's endless enterprise in wooing Frankie a delight. His scenes alone with Ms. Pfeiffer have a precision and honesty that keep the film's maudlin aspects at bay."[49]

In 1993, Pacino won the Academy Award for Best Actor, for his portrayal of the blind U.S. Army Lieutenant Colonel Frank Slade in Martin Brest's Scent of a Woman.[2] That year, he was also nominated for Best Supporting Actor for Glengarry Glen Ross, making Pacino the first male actor ever to receive two acting nominations for two movies in the same year, and to win for the lead role.[2]

Pacino starred alongside Sean Penn in the crime drama Carlito's Way in 1993, in which he portrayed a gangster released from prison with the help of his lawyer (Penn) and vows to go straight.[50] Pacino starred in Michael Mann's Heat (1995), in which he and Robert De Niro appeared on-screen together for the first time (though both Pacino and De Niro starred in The Godfather Part II, they did not share any scenes).[2][51]

In 1996, Pacino starred in his theatrical docudrama Looking for Richard, a performance of selected scenes of Shakespeare's Richard III and a broader examination of Shakespeare's continuing role and relevance in popular culture. The cast brought together for the performance included Alec Baldwin, Kevin Spacey, and Winona Ryder.[52] Pacino played Satan in the supernatural thriller The Devil's Advocate (1997) which co-starred Keanu Reeves. The film was a success at the box office, taking US$150 million worldwide.[53] Roger Ebert wrote in the Chicago Sun-Times, "The satanic character is played by Pacino with relish bordering on glee."[54]

In 1997's Donnie Brasco, Pacino played gangster "Lefty" in the true story of undercover FBI agent Donnie Brasco (Johnny Depp) and his work in bringing down the Mafia from the inside.[55] In 1999, Pacino starred as 60 Minutes producer Lowell Bergman in the multi-Oscar nominated The Insider opposite Russell Crowe, and in Oliver Stone's Any Given Sunday.[56][57]

2000s

Pacino won three Golden Globes since 2000; the first being the Cecil B. DeMille Award in 2001 for lifetime achievement in motion pictures.[58]

In 2000, Pacino released a low-budget film adaptation of Ira Lewis' play Chinese Coffee to film festivals.[59] Shot almost exclusively as a one-on-one conversation between two main characters, the project took nearly three years to complete and was funded entirely by Pacino.[59] Chinese Coffee was included with Pacino's two other rare films he was involved in producing, The Local Stigmatic and Looking for Richard, on a special DVD box set titled Pacino: An Actor's Vision, which was released in 2007. Pacino produced prologues and epilogues for the discs containing the films.[60]

Pacino turned down an offer to reprise his role as Michael Corleone in the computer game version of The Godfather. As a result, Electronic Arts was not permitted to use Pacino's likeness or voice in the game, although his character does appear in it.[61] He did allow his likeness to appear in the video game adaptation of 1983's Scarface, quasi-sequel titled Scarface: The World is Yours.[62][63]

Al Pacino at the Rome Film Festival in 2008

Director Christopher Nolan worked with Pacino on Insomnia, a remake of the Norwegian film of the same name, co-starring Robin Williams. Newsweek stated that "he [Pacino] can play small as rivetingly as he can play big, that he can implode as well as explode".[64] The film and Pacino's performance were well received, gaining a favorable rating of 93 percent on the review aggregation website Rotten Tomatoes.[65] The film did moderately well at the box office, taking in $113million worldwide.[66] His next film, S1m0ne, did not gain much critical praise or box office success.[67]

He played a publicist in People I Know, a small film that received little attention despite Pacino's well-received performance.[68] Rarely taking a supporting role since his commercial breakthrough, he accepted a small part in the box office flop Gigli, in 2003, as a favor to director Martin Brest.[68][69] The Recruit, released in 2003, featured Pacino as a CIA recruiter and co-stars Colin Farrell. The film received mixed reviews,[70] and has been described by Pacino as something he "personally couldn't follow".[68] Pacino next starred as lawyer Roy Cohn in the 2003 HBO miniseries Angels in America, an adaptation of Tony Kushner's Pulitzer Prize winning play of the same name.[2] For this performance, Pacino won his third Golden Globe, for Best Performance by an Actor, in 2004.[71]

Pacino starred as Shylock in Michael Radford's 2004 film adaptation of The Merchant of Venice, choosing to bring compassion and depth to a character traditionally played as a villainous caricature.[72] In Two for the Money, Pacino portrays a sports gambling agent and mentor for Matthew McConaughey, alongside Rene Russo. The film was released on October 8, 2005, to mixed reviews.[73] Desson Thomson wrote in The Washington Post, "Al Pacino has played the mentor so many times, he ought to get a kingmaker's award... the fight between good and evil feels fixed in favor of Hollywood redemption."[74]

On October 20, 2006, the American Film Institute named Pacino the recipient of the 35th AFI Life Achievement Award.[75] On November 22, 2006, the University Philosophical Society of Trinity College, Dublin awarded Pacino the Honorary Patronage of the Society.[76]

Pacino played a supporting role in Steven Soderbergh's Ocean's Thirteen, alongside George Clooney, Brad Pitt, Matt Damon, Elliott Gould and Andy Garcia, as the villain Willy Bank, a casino tycoon targeted by Danny Ocean and his crew. The film received generally favorable reviews.[77]

88 Minutes was released on April 18, 2008, in the United States, after having been released in various other countries in 2007. The film co-starred Alicia Witt and was critically panned,[78] although critics found fault with the plot, and not Pacino's acting.[79] In Righteous Kill, Pacino and Robert De Niro co-star as New York detectives searching for a serial killer. The film was released to theaters on September 12, 2008. While it was an anticipated return for the two stars, it was not well received by critics.[80] Lou Lumenick of the New York Post gave Righteous Kill one star out of four, saying: "Al Pacino and Robert De Niro collect bloated paychecks with intent to bore in Righteous Kill, a slow-moving, ridiculous police thriller that would have been shipped straight to the remainder bin at Blockbuster if it starred anyone else."[81]

2010s

Al Pacino at the Toronto Film Festival in 2014

Pacino played Jack Kevorkian in an HBO Films biopic titled You Don't Know Jack, which premiered April 2010. The film is about the life and work of the physician-assisted suicide advocate. The performance earned Pacino his second Emmy Award[82] for lead actor[83] and his fourth Golden Globe award.[84] He co-starred as himself in the 2011 comedy film Jack and Jill. The film was panned by critics, and Pacino "won" the Golden Raspberry Award for Worst Supporting Actor at the 32nd ceremony.[85]

He was presented with Jaeger-LeCoultre Glory to the Filmmaker Award on September 4, 2011, prior to the premiere of Wilde Salome, a 2011 American documentary-drama film written, directed by and starring Pacino.[86][87] Its US premiere on the evening of March 21, 2012, before a full house at the 1,400-seat Castro Theatre in San Francisco's Castro District, marked the 130th anniversary of Oscar Wilde's visit to San Francisco, the event was a benefit for the GLBT Historical Society.[88][89][90] Pacino, who plays the role of Herod in the film, describes it as his "most personal project ever".[87] In February 2012, Barack Obama awarded Al Pacino the National Medal of Arts.[91][92]

Pacino starred in a 2013 HBO biographical picture about record producer Phil Spector's murder trial, titled Phil Spector.[93] He took the title role in the comedy-drama Danny Collins (2015) and this performance as an aging rock star garnered him a Golden Globe Award for Best Actor Motion Picture Musical or Comedy nomination.[94] In 2016, Pacino received the Kennedy Center Honor.[95] The tribute included remarks by Sean Penn, Kevin Spacey, Bobby Cannavale and Chris O'Donnell.[96]

In September 2012, Deadline reported that Pacino would play the former Penn State University football coach Joe Paterno in the television film Paterno based on a 2012 biography by sportswriter Joe Posnanski.[97] Paterno premiered on HBO on April 7, 2018.[98]

Pacino starred alongside Brad Pitt and Leonardo DiCaprio in Quentin Tarantino's comedy-drama Once Upon a Time in Hollywood, which was released on July 26, 2019.[99] Later in 2019, Pacino Starred as Teamsters chief Jimmy Hoffa, alongside Robert De Niro and Joe Pesci, in Martin Scorsese's Netflix film The Irishman, based on the 2004 book I Heard You Paint Houses by Charles Brandt; this was the first time Pacino was directed by Scorsese, and also received an Academy Award for Best Supporting Actor nomination.[100] Pacino's performance received positive reviews. Peter Bradshaw described it as "glorious" in The Guardian.[101] Justin Chang wrote, "De Niro, Pesci and Pacino are at the top of their game, in part because they aren't simply rehashing the iconic gangster types they've played before."[102]

2020s

He played Meyer Offerman, a fictional Nazi hunter, in the Amazon Video series Hunters.[103]

Personal life

Pacino has fathered three children. The eldest, Julie Marie (born 1989), is his daughter with acting coach Jan Tarrant. He has twins, son Anton James and daughter Olivia Rose (born January 25, 2001), with actress Beverly D'Angelo, with whom he had a relationship from 1996 until 2003. He has never been married.[104][105]

Pacino had a relationship with his The Godfather Trilogy co-star Diane Keaton. Their on-again, off-again relationship ended after the filming of The Godfather Part III. Keaton said of Pacino, "Al was simply the most entertaining man... To me, that's, that is the most beautiful face. I think Warren was gorgeous, very pretty, but Al's face is like whoa. Killer, killer face."[106] He has had relationships with Tuesday Weld, Jill Clayburgh, Marthe Keller, Kathleen Quinlan, and Lyndall Hobbs.[60][107]

Pacino had a ten-year relationship with Argentine actress Lucila Polak from 2008 to 2018.[108] Polak's daughter, Camila Morrone, refers to Pacino as her stepfather.[109]

Awards and nominations

Further information: List of awards and nominations received by Al Pacino

Pacino has been nominated and has won many awards during his acting career, including nine Oscar nominations (winning one), 18 Golden Globe nominations (winning four), five BAFTA nominations (winning one), two Primetime Emmy Awards for his work on television, and two Tony Awards for his stage work. In 2007, the American Film Institute awarded Pacino with a lifetime achievement award and, in 2003, British television viewers voted Pacino as the greatest film star of all time in a poll for Channel 4.[110]

Filmography

Main article: Al Pacino on stage and screen
  • The Panic in Needle Park (1971)
  • The Godfather (1972)
  • Serpico (1973)
  • Scarecrow (1973)
  • The Godfather Part II (1974)
  • Dog Day Afternoon (1975)
  • Bobby Deerfield (1977)
  • ...And Justice for All (1979)
  • Cruising (1980)
  • Author! Author! (1982)
  • Scarface (1983)
  • Revolution (1985)
  • Sea of Love (1989)
  • Dick Tracy (1990)
  • The Godfather Part III (1990)
  • Frankie and Johnny (1991)
  • Glengarry Glen Ross (1992)
  • Scent of a Woman (1992)
  • Carlito's Way (1993)
  • Two Bits (1995)
  • Heat (1995)
  • City Hall (1996)
  • Looking for Richard (1996)
  • Donnie Brasco (1997)
  • The Devil's Advocate (1997)
  • The Insider (1999)
  • Any Given Sunday (1999)
  • Insomnia (2002)
  • Simone (2002)
  • People I Know (2002)
  • The Recruit (2003)
  • Gigli (2003)
  • Angels in America (2003)
  • The Merchant of Venice (2004)
  • Two for the Money (2005)
  • 88 Minutes (2007)
  • Ocean's Thirteen (2007)
  • Righteous Kill (2008)
  • You Don't Know Jack (2010)
  • The Son of No One (2011)
  • Wilde Salome (2011)
  • Jack and Jill (2011)
  • Stand Up Guys (2012)
  • Phil Spector (2013)
  • Manglehorn (2014)
  • The Humbling (2014)
  • Danny Collins (2015)
  • Misconduct (2016)
  • Hangman (2017)
  • Paterno (2018)
  • Once Upon a Time in Hollywood (2019)
  • The Irishman (2019)

Notes

^ Not to be confused with the British actor Charles Laughton.

References

^ a b c d e f g h "Al Pacino Biography". UK: The Biography Channel. Archived from the original on April 29, 2014. Retrieved March 10, 2010..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-image:url("//upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/thumb/6/65/Lock-green.svg/9px-Lock-green.svg.png");background-image:linear-gradient(transparent,transparent),url("//upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/6/65/Lock-green.svg");background-repeat:no-repeat;background-size:9px;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-image:url("//upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/thumb/d/d6/Lock-gray-alt-2.svg/9px-Lock-gray-alt-2.svg.png");background-image:linear-gradient(transparent,transparent),url("//upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/d/d6/Lock-gray-alt-2.svg");background-repeat:no-repeat;background-size:9px;background-position:right .1em center}.mw-parser-output .id-lock-subscription a,.mw-parser-output .citation .cs1-lock-subscription a{background-image:url("//upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/thumb/a/aa/Lock-red-alt-2.svg/9px-Lock-red-alt-2.svg.png");background-image:linear-gradient(transparent,transparent),url("//upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/a/aa/Lock-red-alt-2.svg");background-repeat:no-repeat;background-size:9px;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-image:url("//upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/thumb/4/4c/Wikisource-logo.svg/12px-Wikisource-logo.svg.png");background-image:linear-gradient(transparent,transparent),url("//upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/4/4c/Wikisource-logo.svg");background-repeat:no-repeat;background-size:12px;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}.mw-parser-output .citation .mw-selflink{font-weight:inherit} ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o Inside the Actors Studio. Season 12. Episode 20. October 2, 2006. Bravo. ^ a b Cohen, Francine (April 25, 2015). "Al Pacino: 'It's never been about money. I was often unemployed'". The Guardian. Archived from the original on May 1, 2017. Retrieved October 19, 2017. ^ a b c d Grobel; p. xix ^ Bradley, Betsy (December 11, 1990). "Herman Ridder Junior High School (Public School 98)" (PDF). Landmarks Preservation Commission. p.10. Archived from the original (PDF) on March 3, 2016. Retrieved August 15, 2016. ^ Okun, Stacey. "Fire Destroys Former Performing Arts High School," Archived April 7, 2017, at the Wayback Machine New York Times (February 14, 1988). ^ "Al Pacino Biography". Archived from the original on May 12, 2014. Retrieved May 10, 2014. ^ Grobel; p. 9 ^ Grobel; p. 8 ^ Grobel; p. 6 ^ Grobel; p. 14 ^ Grobel; p. 10 ^ a b "Actors Studio History by Andreas Manolikakis". Actors Studio Official Website. Archived from the original on July 25, 2010. Retrieved July 26, 2010. ^ Grobel; p. 15 ^ Lipton, James. Inside Inside, Dutton (2007) ^ a b c d Yule, Andrew (1992). Al Pacino: Life on the Wire. Time Warner Books. ISBN0751500488. ^ Grobel; p. 200 ^ Grobel; p. 16 ^ Al Pacino and the cast and crew talk Scarface | | South Africa Archived March 17, 2014, at the Wayback Machine. Filmcontact.com (August 26, 2011). Retrieved May 22, 2014. ^ Smith, Kyle (December 13, 1999). "Scent of a Winner". People. 52 (23). ISSN0093-7673. Archived from the original on January 10, 2011. Retrieved November 23, 2019. ^ "Al Pacino to Headline Lyle Kessler's Orphans on Broadway". Broadway Official Website. August 12, 2005. Archived from the original on March 15, 2012. Retrieved September 28, 2010. ^ a b Nemy, Enid. "BROADWAY." The New York Times, December 6, 1984. Web. January 10, 2017. "Archived copy". Archived from the original on December 2, 2017. Retrieved August 26, 2017.CS1 maint: archived copy as title (link)>. ^ "Playbill". Archived from the original on February 13, 2018. ^ "Variety Review". October 21, 2002. Archived from the original on February 13, 2018. ^ Holden, Joe (October 24, 2002). "The Guardian Review 10/23/2002". The Guardian. Archived from the original on February 13, 2018. ^ Brantley, Ben (July 1, 2010). "Railing at a Money-Mad World". The New York Times. Archived from the original on July 5, 2010. Retrieved August 16, 2010. ^ "Next Showing, The Merchant of Venice". New York City Theatre Website. Archived from the original on August 31, 2010. Retrieved August 16, 2010. ^ Cox, Gordon (October 30, 2010). "'Merchant of Venice' sells briskly thanks to Al Pacino's name". Variety. Retrieved October 30, 2010. ^ Jones, Kenneth (May 3, 2011). "2011 Tony Nominations Announced; Book of Mormon Earns 14 Nominations". Playbill. Archived from the original on September 14, 2011. Retrieved May 5, 2011. ^ Gans, Andrew. "David Mamet's Glengarry Glen Ross, Starring Al Pacino, Ends Limited Broadway Run Jan. 20". Playbill. Playbill, Inc. Archived from the original on May 7, 2013. Retrieved April 27, 2013. ^ Viagas, Robert (January 21, 2016). "David Mamet's China Doll, Starring Al Pacino, Turns a Profit". Playbill. Retrieved April 16, 2020. ^ Viagas, Robert (November 5, 2015). "With More Work Needed, David Mamet Drama China Doll, Starring Al Pacino, Delays Opening". Playbill. Archived from the original on June 1, 2017. Retrieved April 16, 2020. ^ Grobel; p. xx ^ Colaciello, Robert (August 19, 1971). "Turn-offs that turn on". The Village Voice. Archived from the original on March 12, 2016. Retrieved October 21, 2014. ^ "'Godfather' role still defines Pacino". Kentucky New Era. April 18, 1997. Archived from the original on March 12, 2016. Retrieved October 21, 2014. ^ a b c Grobel; p. xxi ^ Grobel; p. xxii ^ a b c Grobel; p. xxiii ^ Lee, Nathan (August 27, 2007). "Gay Old Time". The Village Voice. New York. Archived from the original on May 2, 2010. Retrieved July 26, 2010. ^ Snyder, S. James (November 19, 2008). "Scarface Nation". Time. Archived from the original on February 6, 2011. Retrieved April 4, 2011. ^ "Scarface (1983) Box Office". Box Office Mojo. Archived from the original on September 30, 2007. Retrieved December 25, 2007. ^ "Al Pacino Golden Globe History". Golden Globes Official Website. Archived from the original on May 20, 2006. Retrieved July 28, 2010. ^ Grobel; p. xiv ^ Lovece, Frank (September 17, 1989). "Pacino re-focuses on film career: After five-year absence, actor returns to the big screen". Los Angeles Times. Archived from the original on November 12, 2014. Retrieved October 21, 2014. ^ Grobel; p. xxv ^ Roger Ebert (June 15, 1990). "Dick Tracy Review". Chicago Sun-Times. Archived from the original on December 26, 2008. ^ "Is The Godfather Part III really that bad?". Den of Geek. April 30, 2013. Archived from the original on April 7, 2020. Retrieved April 7, 2020. ^ Grobel; p. xxvii ^ Janet Maslin (October 11, 1991). "Short-Order Cookery And Dreams of Love". The New York Times. Archived from the original on September 18, 2013. ^ Fordy, Tom (November 13, 2018). "A gangster movie with heart: how Al Pacino and Brian De Palma made the criminally underrated Carlito's Way". The Telegraph. ISSN0307-1235. Archived from the original on February 17, 2020. Retrieved April 10, 2020. ^ Alexander, Bryan. "Al Pacino, Robert De Niro discuss their famed 'Heat' face-off". USA TODAY. Archived from the original on February 25, 2020. Retrieved April 10, 2020. ^ "'Looking for Richard' but Finding Only Pacino". Los Angeles Times. October 25, 1996. Archived from the original on April 10, 2020. Retrieved April 10, 2020. ^ "The Devils Advocate Box Office". Box Office Mojo. Archived from the original on September 11, 2010. Retrieved August 1, 2010. ^ Ebert, Roger (October 17, 1997). "Devil's Advocate Review". Chicago Sun-Times. Archived from the original on November 25, 2011. Retrieved August 1, 2010. ^ Travers, Peter; Travers, Peter (February 28, 1997). "Donnie Brasco". Rolling Stone. Archived from the original on October 21, 2019. Retrieved April 10, 2020. ^ Ebert, Roger. "The Insider movie review & film summary (1999) | Roger Ebert". www.rogerebert.com. Archived from the original on February 15, 2020. Retrieved April 10, 2020. ^ "'We were at war in South Beach': An oral history of 'Any Given Sunday'". EW.com. Archived from the original on January 23, 2020. Retrieved April 10, 2020. ^ "Cecil B. DeMille Award". Golden Globes Official Website. Archived from the original on April 30, 2006. Retrieved July 26, 2010. ^ a b "Searchlight buys 'Coffee' with Pacino". Variety. August 6, 2000. Archived from the original on March 8, 2012. Retrieved April 4, 2011. ^ a b Grobel; p. xxxviii ^ Smith, David (April 17, 2005). "Godfather's conversion into video game angers Coppola". The Guardian. ISSN0261-3077. Archived from the original on April 10, 2020. Retrieved April 10, 2020. ^ Shen, Maxine (April 21, 2005). "PACINO GETS HIS GAME ON". New York Post. Archived from the original on April 10, 2020. Retrieved April 10, 2020. ^ "Pacino joins Hollywood game celebs". CNET. Archived from the original on April 10, 2020. Retrieved April 10, 2020. ^ Grobel; p. xxxiv ^ "Insomnia (2002)". Rotten Tomatoes. Archived from the original on August 2, 2010. Retrieved August 5, 2010. ^ "Insomnia Box Office". Box Office Mojo. Archived from the original on August 8, 2010. Retrieved August 5, 2010. ^ Grobel; p. xxxiii ^ a b c Grobel; p. xxxv ^ Bloom, David; Bloom, David (January 24, 2002). "Pacino inks for 'Gigli' cameo". Variety. Archived from the original on April 10, 2020. Retrieved April 10, 2020. ^ "The Recruit". Metacritic. Archived from the original on February 21, 2011. Retrieved April 4, 2011. ^ "Golden Globe Award History, Al Pacino". Golden Globes Official Website. Archived from the original on February 18, 2008. Retrieved July 26, 2010. ^ Grobel; p. xxxvi ^ "Two for the Money". Metacritic. Archived from the original on April 8, 2011. 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"Al Pacino To Play Joe Paterno In Movie On Penn State Gridiron Scandal". Deadline. Archived from the original on November 22, 2019. Retrieved April 13, 2020. ^ Rivera, Joshua (March 30, 2018). "What's New on HBO: April 2018". Vulture. Archived from the original on October 31, 2018. Retrieved April 13, 2020. ^ Kroll, Justin (June 7, 2018). "Al Pacino Joins Quentin Tarantino's Manson Movie (Exclusive)". Variety. Archived from the original on June 18, 2018. Retrieved January 12, 2019. ^ "Martin Scorsese's The Irishman: Netflix release date, cast, plot,spoilers Radio Times". Archived from the original on March 22, 2019. Retrieved March 22, 2019. ^ Bradshaw, Peter (October 13, 2019). "The Irishman review Martin Scorsese's finest film for 30 years". The Guardian. ISSN0261-3077. Archived from the original on February 26, 2020. Retrieved April 13, 2020. ^ "De Niro, Pesci And Pacino Are At The Top Of Their Game In 'The Irishman'". NPR.org. Archived from the original on March 4, 2020. Retrieved April 13, 2020. ^ "Al Pacino Is a Badass Jewish Nazi Hunter in This Upcoming Amazon Series". Kveller. November 6, 2019. Archived from the original on November 10, 2019. Retrieved November 10, 2019. ^ "Pacino's Bambinos". People. February 12, 2001. Archived from the original on January 9, 2011. Retrieved November 23, 2019. ^ "Twin Pique". People. February 24, 2003. Archived from the original on January 10, 2011. Retrieved November 23, 2019. ^ The Barbara Walters Special, February 29, 2004 ^ "Irresistible allure of Pacino". independent. Retrieved April 13, 2020. ^ "Septuagenarian Pacino's girlfriend thinks of having his baby". Retrieved May 21, 2019. ^ GUTHRIE, SUSANNAH. "WHO IS CAMILA MORRONE? THE 21-YEAR-OLD MODEL WHO'S STOLEN LEONARDO DICAPRIO'S HEART". Archived from the original on June 4, 2019. Retrieved May 21, 2019. ^ "Pacino named 'greatest film star'". BBC. May 5, 2003. Archived from the original on September 7, 2017. Retrieved April 4, 2011.

Bibliography

  • Grobel, Lawrence (2006). Al Pacino: The Authorized Biography. Simon & Schuster. ISBN0-7432-9497-1.

External links

Wikimedia Commons has media related to Al Pacino. Wikiquote has quotations related to: Al Pacino
  • Al Pacino discography at Discogs
  • Al Pacino on IMDb
  • Al Pacino at the Internet Broadway Database Edit this at Wikidata
  • Al Pacino at the Internet Off-Broadway Database
  • Al Pacino at the University of Wisconsin's Actors Studio audio collection
  • Al Pacino at the TCM Movie Database Edit this at Wikidata
  • Al Pacino at Emmys.com
Precededby
Paul Newman President of the Actors Studio
1994present
With: Ellen Burstyn
Harvey Keitel
Incumbent Precededby
Lee Strasberg Artistic Director of the Actors Studio
1982
With: Ellen Burstyn Succeededby
Ellen Burstyn Awards for Al Pacino
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Academy Award for Best Actor19281950
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1 refused award that year
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BAFTA Award for Best Actor in a Leading Role19521967British
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Foreign
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1968present
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BFI Fellowship recipients
  • Marcel Carne / David Lean / Michael Powell / Emeric Pressburger / Satyajit Ray / Orson Welles (1983)
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Boston Society of Film Critics Award for Best Actor
  • Robert De Niro (1980)
  • Burt Lancaster (1981)
  • Dustin Hoffman (1982)
  • Eric Roberts (1983)
  • Haing S. Ngor (1984)
  • Jack Nicholson (1985)
  • Bob Hoskins (1986)
  • Albert Brooks (1987)
  • Daniel Day-Lewis (1988)
  • Daniel Day-Lewis (1989)
  • Jeremy Irons (1990)
  • Nick Nolte (1991)
  • Denzel Washington (1992)
  • Daniel Day-Lewis (1993)
  • Albert Finney (1994)
  • Nicolas Cage (1995)
  • Geoffrey Rush (1996)
  • Al Pacino (1997)
  • Brendan Gleeson (1998)
  • Jim Carrey (1999)
  • Colin Farrell (2000)
  • Brian Cox / Denzel Washington (2001)
  • Adrien Brody (2002)
  • Bill Murray (2003)
  • Jamie Foxx (2004)
  • Philip Seymour Hoffman (2005)
  • Forest Whitaker (2006)
  • Frank Langella (2007)
  • Sean Penn / Mickey Rourke (2008)
  • Jeremy Renner (2009)
  • Jesse Eisenberg (2010)
  • Brad Pitt (2011)
  • Daniel Day-Lewis (2012)
  • Chiwetel Ejiofor (2013)
  • Michael Keaton (2014)
  • Paul Dano / Leonardo DiCaprio (2015)
  • Casey Affleck (2016)
  • Daniel Kaluuya (2017)
  • John C. Reilly (2018)
  • Adam Sandler (2019)
  • v
  • t
  • e
Cecil B. DeMille Award1950s
  • Cecil B. DeMille (1952)
  • Walt Disney (1953)
  • Darryl F. Zanuck (1954)
  • Jean Hersholt (1955)
  • Jack L. Warner (1956)
  • Mervyn LeRoy (1957)
  • Buddy Adler (1958)
  • Maurice Chevalier (1959)
  • Bing Crosby (1960)
1960s
  • Fred Astaire (1961)
  • Judy Garland (1962)
  • Bob Hope (1963)
  • Joseph E. Levine (1964)
  • James Stewart (1965)
  • John Wayne (1966)
  • Charlton Heston (1967)
  • Kirk Douglas (1968)
  • Gregory Peck (1969)
  • Joan Crawford (1970)
1970s
  • Frank Sinatra (1971)
  • Alfred Hitchcock (1972)
  • Samuel Goldwyn (1973)
  • Bette Davis (1974)
  • Hal B. Wallis (1975)
  • Walter Mirisch (1977)
  • Red Skelton (1978)
  • Lucille Ball (1979)
  • Henry Fonda (1980)
1980s
  • Gene Kelly (1981)
  • Sidney Poitier (1982)
  • Laurence Olivier (1983)
  • Paul Newman (1984)
  • Elizabeth Taylor (1985)
  • Barbara Stanwyck (1986)
  • Anthony Quinn (1987)
  • Clint Eastwood (1988)
  • Doris Day (1989)
  • Audrey Hepburn (1990)
1990s
  • Jack Lemmon (1991)
  • Robert Mitchum (1992)
  • Lauren Bacall (1993)
  • Robert Redford (1994)
  • Sophia Loren (1995)
  • Sean Connery (1996)
  • Dustin Hoffman (1997)
  • Shirley MacLaine (1998)
  • Jack Nicholson (1999)
  • Barbra Streisand (2000)
2000s
  • Al Pacino (2001)
  • Harrison Ford (2002)
  • Gene Hackman (2003)
  • Michael Douglas (2004)
  • Robin Williams (2005)
  • Anthony Hopkins (2006)
  • Warren Beatty (2007)
  • Steven Spielberg (2009)
  • Martin Scorsese (2010)
2010s
  • Robert De Niro (2011)
  • Morgan Freeman (2012)
  • Jodie Foster (2013)
  • Woody Allen (2014)
  • George Clooney (2015)
  • Denzel Washington (2016)
  • Meryl Streep (2017)
  • Oprah Winfrey (2018)
  • Jeff Bridges (2019)
  • Tom Hanks (2020)
  • v
  • t
  • e
David di Donatello Award for Best Foreign Actor
  • Laurence Olivier (1957)
  • Marlon Brando / Charles Laughton (1958)
  • Jean Gabin (1959)
  • Cary Grant (1960)
  • Charlton Heston (1961)
  • Anthony Perkins / Spencer Tracy (1962)
  • Gregory Peck (1963)
  • Fredric March / Peter O'Toole (1964)
  • Rex Harrison (1965)
  • Richard Burton (1966)
  • Richard Burton / Peter O'Toole (1967)
  • Warren Beatty / Spencer Tracy (1968)
  • Rod Steiger (1969)
  • Dustin Hoffman / Peter O'Toole (1970)
  • Ryan O'Neal (1971)
  • Chaim Topol (1972)
  • Yves Montand / Laurence Olivier (1973)
  • Al Pacino / Robert Redford (1974)
  • Burt Lancaster / Jack Lemmon / Walter Matthau (1975)
  • Jack Nicholson / Philippe Noiret (1976)
  • Dustin Hoffman / Sylvester Stallone (1977)
  • Richard Dreyfuss (1978)
  • Richard Gere / Michel Serrault (1979)
  • Dustin Hoffman / Jack Lemmon (1980)
  • Burt Lancaster (1981)
  • Klaus Maria Brandauer (1982)
  • Paul Newman (1983)
  • Woody Allen (1984)
  • Tom Hulce (1985)
  • William Hurt (1986)
  • Dexter Gordon (1987)
  • Michael Douglas (1988)
  • Dustin Hoffman (1989)
  • Philippe Noiret (1990)
  • Jeremy Irons (1991)
  • John Turturro (1992)
  • Daniel Auteuil (1993)
  • Anthony Hopkins (1994)
  • John Travolta (1995)
  • Harvey Keitel (1996)
  • v
  • t
  • e
Directors Guild of America Award for Outstanding Directing Documentaries
  • Barbara Kopple (1991)
  • Joe Berlinger and Bruce Sinofsky (1992)
  • Barbara Kopple (1993)
  • Steve James (1994)
  • Terry Zwigoff (1995)
  • Al Pacino (1996)
  • Michael Uys and Lexy Lovell (1997)
  • Jerry Blumenthal, Peter Gilbert and Gordon Quinn (1998)
  • Nanette Burstein and Brett Morgen (1999)
  • Charles Braverman (2000)
  • Chris Hegedus and Jehane Noujaim (2001)
  • Tasha Oldham (2002)
  • Nathaniel Kahn (2003)
  • Byambasuren Davaa and Luigi Falorni (2004)
  • Werner Herzog (2005)
  • Arunas Matelis (2006)
  • Asger Leth (2007)
  • Ari Folman (2008)
  • Louie Psihoyos (2009)
  • Charles Ferguson (2010)
  • James Marsh (2011)
  • Malik Bendjelloul (2012)
  • Jehane Noujaim (2013)
  • Laura Poitras (2014)
  • Matthew Heineman (2015)
  • Ezra Edelman (2016)
  • Matthew Heineman (2017)
  • Tim Wardle (2018)
  • Steven Bognar and Julia Reichert (2019)
  • v
  • t
  • e
Drama Desk Award for Outstanding Actor in a Play
  • Anthony Hopkins (1975)
  • John Wood (1976)
  • Al Pacino (1977)
  • Barnard Hughes (1978)
  • Philip Anglim (1979)
  • John Rubinstein (1980)
  • Ian McKellen (1981)
  • Christopher Plummer (1982)
  • Harvey Fierstein (1983)
  • Dustin Hoffman (1984)
  • John Lithgow (1985)
  • Ed Harris (1986)
  • James Earl Jones (1987)
  • Ron Silver (1988)
  • Philip Bosco (1989)
  • Nathan Lane (1990)
  • Ron Rifkin (1991)
  • Brian Bedford (1992)
  • Ron Leibman (1993)
  • Brian Bedford (1994)
  • Ralph Fiennes (1995)
  • Frank Langella (1996)
  • David Morse / Christopher Plummer (1997)
  • Anthony LaPaglia (1998)
  • Brian Dennehy (1999)
  • Stephen Dillane (2000)
  • Richard Easton (2001)
  • Alan Bates (2002)
  • Eddie Izzard (2003)
  • Kevin Kline (2004)
  • Brian F. O'Byrne (2005)
  • Richard Griffiths (2006)
  • Frank Langella (2007)
  • Mark Rylance (2008)
  • Geoffrey Rush (2009)
  • Liev Schreiber (2010)
  • Bobby Cannavale (2011)
  • James Corden (2012)
  • Tracy Letts (2013)
  • Bryan Cranston (2014)
  • Alex Sharp (2015)
  • Frank Langella (2016)
  • Kevin Kline (2017)
  • Andrew Garfield (2018)
  • Jay O. Sanders (2019)
  • v
  • t
  • e
Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Lead Actor in a Limited Series or Movie
  • Robert Cummings (1955)
  • Lloyd Nolan (1956)
  • Jack Palance (1957)
  • Peter Ustinov (1958)
  • Fred Astaire (1959)
  • Laurence Olivier (1960)
  • Maurice Evans (1961)
  • Peter Falk (1962)
  • Trevor Howard (1963)
  • Jack Klugman (1964)
  • Alfred Lunt (1965)
  • Cliff Robertson (1966)
  • Peter Ustinov (1967)
  • Melvyn Douglas (1968)
  • Paul Scofield (1969)
  • Peter Ustinov (1970)
  • George C. Scott (1971)
  • Keith Michell (1972)
  • Laurence Olivier (1973)
  • Anthony Murphy (1973)
  • Hal Holbrook (1974)
  • William Holden (1974)
  • Laurence Olivier (1975)
  • Peter Falk (1975)
  • Anthony Hopkins (1976)
  • Hal Holbrook (1976)
  • Ed Flanders (1977)
  • Christopher Plummer (1977)
  • Fred Astaire (1978)
  • Michael Moriarty (1978)
  • Peter Strauss (1979)
  • Powers Boothe (1980)
  • Anthony Hopkins (1981)
  • Mickey Rooney (1982)
  • Tommy Lee Jones (1983)
  • Laurence Olivier (1984)
  • Richard Crenna (1985)
  • Dustin Hoffman (1986)
  • James Woods (1987)
  • Jason Robards (1988)
  • James Woods (1989)
  • Hume Cronyn (1990)
  • John Gielgud (1991)
  • Beau Bridges (1992)
  • Robert Morse (1993)
  • Hume Cronyn (1994)
  • Raul Julia (1995)
  • Alan Rickman (1996)
  • Armand Assante (1997)
  • Gary Sinise (1998)
  • Stanley Tucci (1999)
  • Jack Lemmon (2000)
  • Kenneth Branagh (2001)
  • Albert Finney (2002)
  • William H. Macy (2003)
  • Al Pacino (2004)
  • Geoffrey Rush (2005)
  • Andre Braugher (2006)
  • Robert Duvall (2007)
  • Paul Giamatti (2008)
  • Brendan Gleeson (2009)
  • Al Pacino (2010)
  • Barry Pepper (2011)
  • Kevin Costner (2012)
  • Michael Douglas (2013)
  • Benedict Cumberbatch (2014)
  • Richard Jenkins (2015)
  • Courtney B. Vance (2016)
  • Riz Ahmed (2017)
  • Darren Criss (2018)
  • Jharrel Jerome (2019)
  • v
  • t
  • e
Film Society of Lincoln Center Gala Tribute Honorees
  • Charlie Chaplin (1972)
  • Fred Astaire (1973)
  • Alfred Hitchcock (1974)
  • Joanne Woodward and Paul Newman (1975)
  • George Cukor (1978)
  • Bob Hope (1979)
  • John Huston (1980)
  • Barbara Stanwyck (1981)
  • Billy Wilder (1982)
  • Laurence Olivier (1983)
  • Claudette Colbert (1984)
  • Federico Fellini (1985)
  • Elizabeth Taylor (1986)
  • Alec Guinness (1987)
  • Yves Montand (1988)
  • Bette Davis (1989)
  • James Stewart (1990)
  • Audrey Hepburn (1991)
  • Gregory Peck (1992)
  • Jack Lemmon (1993)
  • Robert Altman (1994)
  • Shirley MacLaine (1995)
  • Clint Eastwood (1996)
  • Sean Connery (1997)
  • Martin Scorsese (1998)
  • Mike Nichols (1999)
  • Al Pacino (2000)
  • Jane Fonda (2001)
  • Francis Ford Coppola (2002)
  • Susan Sarandon (2003)
  • Michael Caine (2004)
  • Dustin Hoffman (2005)
  • Jessica Lange (2006)
  • Diane Keaton (2007)
  • Meryl Streep (2008)
  • Tom Hanks (2009)
  • Michael Douglas (2010)
  • Sidney Poitier (2011)
  • Catherine Deneuve (2012)
  • Barbra Streisand (2013)
  • Rob Reiner (2014)
  • Robert Redford (2015)
  • Morgan Freeman (2016)
  • Robert De Niro (2017)
  • Helen Mirren (2018)
  • No honoree (2019)
  • Spike Lee (2020)
  • v
  • t
  • e
Golden Globe Award for Best Actor Motion Picture Drama
  • Paul Lukas (1943)
  • Alexander Knox (1944)
  • Ray Milland (1945)
  • Gregory Peck (1946)
  • Ronald Colman (1947)
  • Laurence Olivier (1948)
  • Broderick Crawford (1949)
  • Jose Ferrer (1950)
  • Fredric March (1951)
  • Gary Cooper (1952)
  • Spencer Tracy (1953)
  • Marlon Brando (1954)
  • Ernest Borgnine (1955)
  • Kirk Douglas (1956)
  • Alec Guinness (1957)
  • David Niven (1958)
  • Anthony Franciosa (1959)
  • Burt Lancaster (1960)
  • Maximilian Schell (1961)
  • Gregory Peck (1962)
  • Sidney Poitier (1963)
  • Peter O'Toole (1964)
  • Omar Sharif (1965)
  • Paul Scofield (1966)
  • Rod Steiger (1967)
  • Peter O'Toole (1968)
  • John Wayne (1969)
  • George C. Scott (1970)
  • Gene Hackman (1971)
  • Marlon Brando (1972)
  • Al Pacino (1973)
  • Jack Nicholson (1974)
  • Jack Nicholson (1975)
  • Peter Finch (1976)
  • Richard Burton (1977)
  • Jon Voight (1978)
  • Dustin Hoffman (1979)
  • Robert De Niro (1980)
  • Henry Fonda (1981)
  • Ben Kingsley (1982)
  • Robert Duvall / Tom Courtenay (1983)
  • F. Murray Abraham (1984)
  • Jon Voight (1985)
  • Bob Hoskins (1986)
  • Michael Douglas (1987)
  • Dustin Hoffman (1988)
  • Tom Cruise (1989)
  • Jeremy Irons (1990)
  • Nick Nolte (1991)
  • Al Pacino (1992)
  • Tom Hanks (1993)
  • Tom Hanks (1994)
  • Nicolas Cage (1995)
  • Geoffrey Rush (1996)
  • Peter Fonda (1997)
  • Jim Carrey (1998)
  • Denzel Washington (1999)
  • Tom Hanks (2000)
  • Russell Crowe (2001)
  • Jack Nicholson (2002)
  • Sean Penn (2003)
  • Leonardo DiCaprio (2004)
  • Philip Seymour Hoffman (2005)
  • Forest Whitaker (2006)
  • Daniel Day-Lewis (2007)
  • Mickey Rourke (2008)
  • Jeff Bridges (2009)
  • Colin Firth (2010)
  • George Clooney (2011)
  • Daniel Day-Lewis (2012)
  • Matthew McConaughey (2013)
  • Eddie Redmayne (2014)
  • Leonardo DiCaprio (2015)
  • Casey Affleck (2016)
  • Gary Oldman (2017)
  • Rami Malek (2018)
  • Joaquin Phoenix (2019)
  • v
  • t
  • e
Golden Globe Award for Best Actor Limited Series or Television Film
  • Mickey Rooney (1981)
  • Anthony Andrews (1982)
  • Richard Chamberlain (1983)
  • Ted Danson (1984)
  • Dustin Hoffman (1985)
  • James Woods (1986)
  • Randy Quaid (1987)
  • Michael Caine/Stacy Keach (1988)
  • Robert Duvall (1989)
  • James Garner (1990)
  • Beau Bridges (1991)
  • Robert Duvall (1992)
  • James Garner (1993)
  • Raul Julia (1994)
  • Gary Sinise (1995)
  • Alan Rickman (1996)
  • Ving Rhames (1997)
  • Stanley Tucci (1998)
  • Jack Lemmon (1999)
  • Brian Dennehy (2000)
  • James Franco (2001)
  • Albert Finney (2002)
  • Al Pacino (2003)
  • Geoffrey Rush (2004)
  • Jonathan Rhys Meyers (2005)
  • Bill Nighy (2006)
  • Jim Broadbent (2007)
  • Paul Giamatti (2008)
  • Kevin Bacon (2009)
  • Al Pacino (2010)
  • Idris Elba (2011)
  • Kevin Costner (2012)
  • Michael Douglas (2013)
  • Billy Bob Thornton (2014)
  • Oscar Isaac (2015)
  • Tom Hiddleston (2016)
  • Ewan McGregor (2017)
  • Darren Criss (2018)
  • Russell Crowe (2019)
  • v
  • t
  • e
Golden Raspberry Award for Worst Screen ComboWorst Screen Couple
(19942009)
  • Tom Cruise and Brad Pitt Interview with the Vampire / Sylvester Stallone and Sharon Stone The Specialist (1994)
  • Any combination of two people (or two body parts) Showgirls (1995)
  • Demi Moore and Burt Reynolds Striptease (1996)
  • Dennis Rodman and Jean-Claude Van Damme Double Team (1997)
  • Leonardo DiCaprio and Leonardo DiCaprio (as twins) The Man in the Iron Mask (1998)
  • Kevin Kline and Will Smith Wild Wild West (1999)
  • John Travolta and anyone sharing the screen with him Battlefield Earth (2000)
  • Tom Green and any animal he abuses Freddy Got Fingered (2001)
  • Adriano Giannini and Madonna Swept Away (2002)
  • Ben Affleck and Jennifer Lopez Gigli (2003)
  • George W. Bush and either Condoleezza Rice or his pet goat Fahrenheit 9/11 (2004)
  • Will Ferrell and Nicole Kidman Bewitched (2005)
  • Shawn Wayans and either Kerry Washington or Marlon Wayans Little Man (2006)
  • Lindsay Lohan and Lindsay Lohan (as twins) I Know Who Killed Me (2007)
  • Paris Hilton and either Christine Lakin or Joel David Moore The Hottie and the Nottie (2008)
  • Sandra Bullock and Bradley Cooper All About Steve (2009)
Worst Screen Couple/Worst Screen Ensemble
(2010)
  • The entire cast of Sex and the City 2 (2010)
Worst Screen Couple
(20112012)
  • Adam Sandler and either Katie Holmes, Al Pacino or Adam Sandler Jack and Jill (2011)
  • Mackenzie Foy and Taylor Lautner The Twilight Saga: Breaking Dawn Part 2 (2012)
Worst Screen Ensemble
(20112012)
  • The entire cast of Jack and Jill (2011)
  • The entire cast of The Twilight Saga: Breaking Dawn Part 2 (2012)
Worst Screen Combo
(2013present)
  • Jaden Smith and Will Smith on planet nepotism After Earth (2013)
  • Kirk Cameron and his ego Saving Christmas (2014)
  • Jamie Dornan and Dakota Johnson Fifty Shades of Grey (2015)
  • Ben Affleck and Henry Cavill Batman v Superman: Dawn of Justice (2016)
  • Any two obnoxious Emojis The Emoji Movie (2017)
  • Donald Trump and "His Self Perpetuating Pettiness" Death of a Nation and Fahrenheit 11/9 (2018)
  • Any two half-feline/half-human hairballs Cats (2019)
  • v
  • t
  • e
Kennedy Center Honorees (2010s)2010
  • Merle Haggard
  • Jerry Herman
  • Bill T. Jones
  • Paul McCartney
  • Oprah Winfrey
2011
  • Barbara Cook
  • Neil Diamond
  • Yo-Yo Ma
  • Sonny Rollins
  • Meryl Streep
2012
  • Buddy Guy
  • Dustin Hoffman
  • David Letterman
  • Led Zeppelin
  • Natalia Makarova
2013
  • Martina Arroyo
  • Herbie Hancock
  • Billy Joel
  • Shirley MacLaine
  • Carlos Santana
2014
  • Al Green
  • Tom Hanks
  • Patricia McBride
  • Sting
  • Lily Tomlin
2015
  • Carole King
  • George Lucas
  • Rita Moreno
  • Seiji Ozawa
  • Cicely Tyson
2016
  • Martha Argerich
  • Eagles
  • Al Pacino
  • Mavis Staples
  • James Taylor
2017
  • Carmen de Lavallade
  • Gloria Estefan
  • LL Cool J
  • Norman Lear
  • Lionel Richie
2018
  • Cher
  • Philip Glass
  • Reba McEntire
  • Wayne Shorter
  • Hamilton (Lin-Manuel Miranda, Thomas Kail, Alex Lacamoire, and Andy Blankenbuehler)
2019
  • Earth, Wind & Fire
  • Sally Field
  • Linda Ronstadt
  • Sesame Street
  • Michael Tilson Thomas
  • Complete list
  • 1970s
  • 1980s
  • 1990s
  • 2000s
  • 2010s
  • v
  • t
  • e
Los Angeles Film Critics Association Award for Best Actor
  • Al Pacino (1975)
  • Robert De Niro (1976)
  • Richard Dreyfuss (1977)
  • Jon Voight (1978)
  • Dustin Hoffman (1979)
  • Robert De Niro (1980)
  • Burt Lancaster (1981)
  • Ben Kingsley (1982)
  • Robert Duvall (1983)
  • F. Murray Abraham / Albert Finney (1984)
  • William Hurt (1985)
  • Bob Hoskins (1986)
  • Jack Nicholson / Steve Martin (1987)
  • Tom Hanks (1988)
  • Daniel Day-Lewis (1989)
  • Jeremy Irons (1990)
  • Nick Nolte (1991)
  • Clint Eastwood (1992)
  • Anthony Hopkins (1993)
  • John Travolta (1994)
  • Nicolas Cage (1995)
  • Geoffrey Rush (1996)
  • Robert Duvall (1997)
  • Ian McKellen (1998)
  • Russell Crowe (1999)
  • Michael Douglas (2000)
  • Denzel Washington (2001)
  • Daniel Day-Lewis / Jack Nicholson (2002)
  • Bill Murray (2003)
  • Liam Neeson (2004)
  • Philip Seymour Hoffman (2005)
  • Sacha Baron Cohen / Forest Whitaker (2006)
  • Daniel Day-Lewis (2007)
  • Sean Penn (2008)
  • Jeff Bridges (2009)
  • Colin Firth (2010)
  • Michael Fassbender (2011)
  • Joaquin Phoenix (2012)
  • Bruce Dern (2013)
  • Tom Hardy (2014)
  • Michael Fassbender (2015)
  • Adam Driver (2016)
  • Timothee Chalamet (2017)
  • Ethan Hawke (2018)
  • Antonio Banderas (2019)
  • v
  • t
  • e
National Board of Review Award for Best Actor
  • Ray Milland (1945)
  • Laurence Olivier (1946)
  • Michael Redgrave (1947)
  • Walter Huston (1948)
  • Ralph Richardson (1949)
  • Alec Guinness (1950)
  • Richard Basehart (1951)
  • Ralph Richardson (1952)
  • James Mason (1953)
  • Bing Crosby (1954)
  • Ernest Borgnine (1955)
  • Yul Brynner (1956)
  • Alec Guinness (1957)
  • Spencer Tracy (1958)
  • Victor Sjostrom (1959)
  • Robert Mitchum (1960)
  • Albert Finney (1961)
  • Jason Robards (1962)
  • Rex Harrison (1963)
  • Anthony Quinn (1964)
  • Lee Marvin (1965)
  • Paul Scofield (1966)
  • Peter Finch (1967)
  • Cliff Robertson (1968)
  • Peter O'Toole (1969)
  • George C. Scott (1970)
  • Gene Hackman (1971)
  • Peter O'Toole (1972)
  • Al Pacino / Robert Ryan (1973)
  • Gene Hackman (1974)
  • Jack Nicholson (1975)
  • David Carradine (1976)
  • John Travolta (1977)
  • Jon Voight / Laurence Olivier (1978)
  • Peter Sellers (1979)
  • Robert De Niro (1980)
  • Henry Fonda (1981)
  • Ben Kingsley (1982)
  • Tom Conti (1983)
  • Victor Banerjee (1984)
  • William Hurt / Raul Julia (1985)
  • Paul Newman (1986)
  • Michael Douglas (1987)
  • Gene Hackman (1988)
  • Morgan Freeman (1989)
  • Robert De Niro / Robin Williams (1990)
  • Warren Beatty (1991)
  • Jack Lemmon (1992)
  • Anthony Hopkins (1993)
  • Tom Hanks (1994)
  • Nicolas Cage (1995)
  • Tom Cruise (1996)
  • Jack Nicholson (1997)
  • Ian McKellen (1998)
  • Russell Crowe (1999)
  • Javier Bardem (2000)
  • Billy Bob Thornton (2001)
  • Campbell Scott (2002)
  • Sean Penn (2003)
  • Jamie Foxx (2004)
  • Philip Seymour Hoffman (2005)
  • Forest Whitaker (2006)
  • George Clooney (2007)
  • Clint Eastwood (2008)
  • George Clooney / Morgan Freeman (2009)
  • Jesse Eisenberg (2010)
  • George Clooney (2011)
  • Bradley Cooper (2012)
  • Bruce Dern (2013)
  • Michael Keaton / Oscar Isaac (2014)
  • Matt Damon (2015)
  • Casey Affleck (2016)
  • Tom Hanks (2017)
  • Viggo Mortensen (2018)
  • Adam Sandler (2019)
  • v
  • t
  • e
National Board of Review Award for Best Supporting Actor
  • John Williams (1954)
  • Charles Bickford (1955)
  • Richard Basehart (1956)
  • Sessue Hayakawa (1957)
  • Albert Salmi (1958)
  • Hugh Griffith (1959)
  • George Peppard (1960)
  • Jackie Gleason (1961)
  • Burgess Meredith (1962)
  • Melvyn Douglas (1963)
  • Martin Balsam (1964)
  • Harry Andrews (1965)
  • Robert Shaw (1966)
  • Paul Ford (1967)
  • Leo McKern (1968)
  • Philippe Noiret (1969)
  • Frank Langella (1970)
  • Ben Johnson (1971)
  • Joel Grey / Al Pacino (1972)
  • John Houseman (1973)
  • Holger Lowenadler (1974)
  • Charles Durning (1975)
  • Jason Robards (1976)
  • Tom Skerritt (1977)
  • Richard Farnsworth (1978)
  • Paul Dooley (1979)
  • Joe Pesci (1980)
  • Jack Nicholson (1981)
  • Robert Preston (1982)
  • Jack Nicholson (1983)
  • John Malkovich (1984)
  • Klaus Maria Brandauer (1985)
  • Daniel Day-Lewis (1986)
  • Sean Connery (1987)
  • River Phoenix (1988)
  • Alan Alda (1989)
  • Joe Pesci (1990)
  • Anthony Hopkins (1991)
  • Jack Nicholson (1992)
  • Leonardo DiCaprio (1993)
  • Gary Sinise (1994)
  • Kevin Spacey (1995)
  • Edward Norton (1996)
  • Greg Kinnear (1997)
  • Ed Harris (1998)
  • Philip Seymour Hoffman (1999)
  • Joaquin Phoenix (2000)
  • Jim Broadbent (2001)
  • Chris Cooper (2002)
  • Alec Baldwin (2003)
  • Thomas Haden Church (2004)
  • Jake Gyllenhaal (2005)
  • Djimon Hounsou (2006)
  • Casey Affleck (2007)
  • Josh Brolin (2008)
  • Woody Harrelson (2009)
  • Christian Bale (2010)
  • Christopher Plummer (2011)
  • Leonardo DiCaprio (2012)
  • Will Forte (2013)
  • Edward Norton (2014)
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  • Willem Dafoe (2017)
  • Sam Elliott (2018)
  • Brad Pitt (2019)
  • v
  • t
  • e
National Medal of Arts recipients (2010s)2010
  • Robert Brustein
  • Van Cliburn
  • Mark di Suvero
  • Donald Hall
  • Jacob's Pillow Dance Festival
  • Quincy Jones
  • Harper Lee
  • Sonny Rollins
  • Meryl Streep
  • James Taylor
2011
  • Will Barnet
  • Rita Dove
  • Al Pacino
  • Emily Rauh Pulitzer
  • Martin Puryear
  • Mel Tillis
  • United Service Organization (USO)
  • Andre Watts
2012
  • Herb Alpert
  • Lin Arison
  • Joan Myers Brown
  • Renee Fleming
  • Ernest Gaines
  • Ellsworth Kelly
  • Tony Kushner
  • George Lucas
  • Elaine May
  • Laurie Olin
  • Allen Toussaint
  • Washington Performing Arts Society
2013
  • Julia Alvarez
  • Brooklyn Academy of Music
  • Joan Harris
  • Bill T. Jones
  • John Kander
  • Jeffrey Katzenberg
  • Maxine Hong Kingston
  • Albert Maysles
  • Linda Ronstadt
  • Billie Tsien & Tod Williams
  • James Turrell
2014
  • John Baldessari
  • Ping Chong
  • Miriam Colon
  • The Doris Duke Charitable Foundation
  • Sally Field
  • Ann Hamilton
  • Stephen King
  • Meredith Monk
  • George Shirley
  • University Musical Society
  • Tobias Wolff
2015
  • Mel Brooks
  • Sandra Cisneros
  • Eugene O'Neill Theater Center
  • Morgan Freeman
  • Philip Glass
  • Berry Gordy
  • Santiago Jimenez Jr.
  • Moises Kaufman
  • Ralph Lemon
  • Audra McDonald
  • Luis Valdez
  • Jack Whitten
2019
  • Alison Krauss
  • Sharon Percy Rockefeller
  • The Musicians of the United States Military
  • Jon Voight
  • Complete list
  • 1980s
  • 1990s
  • 2000s
  • 2010s
  • v
  • t
  • e
National Society of Film Critics Award for Best Actor
  • Michael Caine (1966)
  • Rod Steiger (1967)
  • Per Oscarsson (1968)
  • Jon Voight (1969)
  • George C. Scott (1970)
  • Peter Finch (1971)
  • Al Pacino (1972)
  • Marlon Brando (1973)
  • Jack Nicholson (1974)
  • Jack Nicholson (1975)
  • Robert De Niro (1976)
  • Art Carney (1977)
  • Gary Busey (1978)
  • Dustin Hoffman (1979)
  • Peter O'Toole (1980)
  • Burt Lancaster (1981)
  • Dustin Hoffman (1982)
  • Gerard Depardieu (1983)
  • Steve Martin (1984)
  • Jack Nicholson (1985)
  • Bob Hoskins (1986)
  • Steve Martin (1987)
  • Michael Keaton (1988)
  • Daniel Day-Lewis (1989)
  • Jeremy Irons (1990)
  • River Phoenix (1991)
  • Stephen Rea (1992)
  • David Thewlis (1993)
  • Paul Newman (1994)
  • Nicolas Cage (1995)
  • Eddie Murphy (1996)
  • Robert Duvall (1997)
  • Nick Nolte (1998)
  • Russell Crowe (1999)
  • Javier Bardem (2000)
  • Gene Hackman (2001)
  • Adrien Brody (2002)
  • Bill Murray (2003)
  • Jamie Foxx (2004)
  • Philip Seymour Hoffman (2005)
  • Forest Whitaker (2006)
  • Daniel Day-Lewis (2007)
  • Sean Penn (2008)
  • Jeremy Renner (2009)
  • Jesse Eisenberg (2010)
  • Brad Pitt (2011)
  • Daniel Day-Lewis (2012)
  • Oscar Isaac (2013)
  • Timothy Spall (2014)
  • Michael B. Jordan (2015)
  • Casey Affleck (2016)
  • Daniel Kaluuya (2017)
  • Ethan Hawke (2018)
  • Antonio Banderas (2019)
  • v
  • t
  • e
Satellite Award for Best Actor Miniseries or Television Film
  • Alan Rickman (1996)
  • Gary Sinise (1997)
  • Delroy Lindo (1998)
  • William H. Macy (1999)
  • James Woods (2000)
  • Richard Dreyfuss (2001)
  • William H. Macy (2002)
  • James Woods (2003)
  • Jamie Foxx (2004)
  • Jonathan Rhys Meyers (2005)
  • Bill Nighy (2006)
  • David Oyelowo (2007)
  • Paul Giamatti (2008)
  • Brendan Gleeson (2009)
  • Al Pacino (2010)
  • Jason Isaacs (2011)
  • Benedict Cumberbatch (2012)
  • Michael Douglas (2013)
  • Mark Ruffalo (2014)
  • Mark Rylance (2015)
  • Bryan Cranston (2016)
  • Robert De Niro (2017)
  • Darren Criss (2018)
  • Jared Harris (2019)
  • v
  • t
  • e
Screen Actors Guild Award for Outstanding Performance by a Male Actor in a Miniseries or Television Movie
  • Raul Julia (1994)
  • Gary Sinise (1995)
  • Alan Rickman (1996)
  • Gary Sinise (1997)
  • Christopher Reeve (1998)
  • Jack Lemmon (1999)
  • Brian Dennehy (2000)
  • Ben Kingsley (2001)
  • William H. Macy (2002)
  • Al Pacino (2003)
  • Geoffrey Rush (2004)
  • Paul Newman (2005)
  • Jeremy Irons (2006)
  • Kevin Kline (2007)
  • Paul Giamatti (2008)
  • Kevin Bacon (2009)
  • Al Pacino (2010)
  • Paul Giamatti (2011)
  • Kevin Costner (2012)
  • Michael Douglas (2013)
  • Mark Ruffalo (2014)
  • Idris Elba (2015)
  • Bryan Cranston (2016)
  • Alexander Skarsgard (2017)
  • Darren Criss (2018)
  • Sam Rockwell (2019)
  • v
  • t
  • e
Tony Award for Best Performance by a Leading Actor in a Play
  • Jose Ferrer / Fredric March (1947)
  • Henry Fonda / Paul Kelly / Basil Rathbone (1948)
  • Rex Harrison (1949)
  • Sidney Blackmer (1950)
  • Claude Rains (1951)
  • Jose Ferrer (1952)
  • Tom Ewell (1953)
  • David Wayne (1954)
  • Alfred Lunt (1955)
  • Paul Muni (1956)
  • Fredric March (1957)
  • Ralph Bellamy (1958)
  • Jason Robards Jr. (1959)
  • Melvyn Douglas (1960)
  • Zero Mostel (1961)
  • Paul Scofield (1962)
  • Arthur Hill (1963)
  • Alec Guinness (1964)
  • Walter Matthau (1965)
  • Hal Holbrook (1966)
  • Paul Rogers (1967)
  • Martin Balsam (1968)
  • James Earl Jones (1969)
  • Fritz Weaver (1970)
  • Brian Bedford (1971)
  • Cliff Gorman (1972)
  • Alan Bates (1973)
  • Michael Moriarty (1974)
  • John Kani and Winston Ntshona (1975)
  • John Wood (1976)
  • Al Pacino (1977)
  • Barnard Hughes (1978)
  • Tom Conti (1979)
  • John Rubinstein (1980)
  • Ian McKellen (1981)
  • Roger Rees (1982)
  • Harvey Fierstein (1983)
  • Jeremy Irons (1984)
  • Derek Jacobi (1985)
  • Judd Hirsch (1986)
  • James Earl Jones (1987)
  • Ron Silver (1988)
  • Philip Bosco (1989)
  • Robert Morse (1990)
  • Nigel Hawthorne (1991)
  • Judd Hirsch (1992)
  • Ron Leibman (1993)
  • Stephen Spinella (1994)
  • Ralph Fiennes (1995)
  • George Grizzard (1996)
  • Christopher Plummer (1997)
  • Anthony LaPaglia (1998)
  • Brian Dennehy (1999)
  • Stephen Dillane (2000)
  • Richard Easton (2001)
  • Alan Bates (2002)
  • Brian Dennehy (2003)
  • Jefferson Mays (2004)
  • Bill Irwin (2005)
  • Richard Griffiths (2006)
  • Frank Langella (2007)
  • Mark Rylance (2008)
  • Geoffrey Rush (2009)
  • Denzel Washington (2010)
  • Mark Rylance (2011)
  • James Corden (2012)
  • Tracy Letts (2013)
  • Bryan Cranston (2014)
  • Alex Sharp (2015)
  • Frank Langella (2016)
  • Kevin Kline (2017)
  • Andrew Garfield (2018)
  • Bryan Cranston (2019)
  • v
  • t
  • e
Tony Award for Best Performance by a Featured Actor in a Play
  • Arthur Kennedy (1949)
  • Eli Wallach (1951)
  • John Cromwell (1952)
  • John Williams (1953)
  • John Kerr (1954)
  • Francis L. Sullivan (1955)
  • Ed Begley (1956)
  • Frank Conroy (1957)
  • Henry Jones (1958)
  • Charlie Ruggles (1959)
  • Roddy McDowall (1960)
  • Martin Gabel (1961)
  • Walter Matthau (1962)
  • Alan Arkin (1963)
  • Hume Cronyn (1964)
  • Jack Albertson (1965)
  • Patrick Magee (1966)
  • Ian Holm (1967)
  • James Patterson (1968)
  • Al Pacino (1969)
  • Ken Howard (1970)
  • Paul Sand (1971)
  • Vincent Gardenia (1972)
  • John Lithgow (1973)
  • Ed Flanders (1974)
  • Frank Langella (1975)
  • Edward Herrmann (1976)
  • Jonathan Pryce (1977)
  • Lester Rawlins (1978)
  • Michael Gough (1979)
  • David Rounds (1980)
  • Brian Backer (1981)
  • Zakes Mokae (1982)
  • Matthew Broderick (1983)
  • Joe Mantegna (1984)
  • Barry Miller (1985)
  • John Mahoney (1986)
  • John Randolph (1987)
  • BD Wong (1988)
  • Boyd Gaines (1989)
  • Charles Durning (1990)
  • Kevin Spacey (1991)
  • Laurence Fishburne (1992)
  • Stephen Spinella (1993)
  • Jeffrey Wright (1994)
  • John Glover (1995)
  • Ruben Santiago-Hudson (1996)
  • Owen Teale (1997)
  • Tom Murphy (1998)
  • Frank Wood (1999)
  • Roy Dotrice (2000)
  • Robert Sean Leonard (2001)
  • Frank Langella (2002)
  • Denis O'Hare (2003)
  • Brian F. O'Byrne (2004)
  • Liev Schreiber (2005)
  • Ian McDiarmid (2006)
  • Billy Crudup (2007)
  • Jim Norton (2008)
  • Roger Robinson (2009)
  • Eddie Redmayne (2010)
  • John Benjamin Hickey (2011)
  • Christian Borle (2012)
  • Courtney B. Vance (2013)
  • Mark Rylance (2014)
  • Richard McCabe (2015)
  • Reed Birney (2016)
  • Michael Aronov (2017)
  • Nathan Lane (2018)
  • Bertie Carvel (2019)
  • v
  • t
  • e
Triple Crown of Acting winners
  • Jack Albertson
  • Anne Bancroft
  • Ingrid Bergman
  • Shirley Booth
  • Ellen Burstyn
  • Viola Davis
  • Melvyn Douglas
  • Helen Hayes
  • Jeremy Irons
  • Glenda Jackson
  • Jessica Lange
  • Frances McDormand
  • Helen Mirren
  • Thomas Mitchell
  • Rita Moreno
  • Al Pacino
  • Christopher Plummer
  • Vanessa Redgrave
  • Jason Robards
  • Geoffrey Rush
  • Paul Scofield
  • Maggie Smith
  • Maureen Stapleton
  • Jessica Tandy
Authority control Edit this at Wikidata
  • BIBSYS: 90854700
  • BNE: XX1086209
  • BNF: cb138981679 (data)
  • CANTIC: a11114034
  • CiNii: DA10338615
  • GND: 119070243
  • ISNI: 0000 0001 2141 9407
  • LCCN: n85138113
  • LNB: 000245242
  • NDL: 00621247
  • NKC: pna2006334394
  • NLA: 35373718
  • NLI: 002145172
  • NTA: 070696640
  • SNAC: w6fn3dvq
  • SUDOC: 055303366
  • Trove: 930103
  • VIAF: 85098059
  • WorldCat Identities: lccn-n85138113

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