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Jodie Foster Poster

Biography

Jump to: Overview (4) | Mini Bio (1) | Spouse (1) | Trade Mark (2) | Trivia (110) | Personal Quotes (36) | Salary (8)

Overview (4)

Date of Birth 19 November 1962Los Angeles, California, USA
Birth NameAlicia Christian Foster
Nickname Jodie F
Height 5' 3" (1.6 m)

Mini Bio (1)

Alicia Christian Foster was born in Los Angeles on November 19, 1962. She is the daughter of Evelyn Ella "Brandy" (Almond) and Lucius Fisher Foster III, an Air Force lieutenant colonel and later real estate broker. Brandy had filed for divorce in 1959 after having three children with Lucius, but the exes had a brief re-encounter in 1962 which resulted in Alicia's birth. Her older siblings nicknamed her "Jodie", a name she has used in her profession. She started her career at the age of two and made commercials for four years before making her debut as an actress in the TV series Mayberry R.F.D. (1968), on which her brother, Buddy Foster, was a regular. She stayed very busy as a child actress, working on television programs such as The Doris Day Show (1968), Adam-12 (1968), The Courtship of Eddie's Father (1969), The Partridge Family (1970), Bonanza (1959), and Gunsmoke (1955). In movies, her roles included playing Raquel Welch's daughter in Kansas City Bomber (1972) and a delinquent tomboy in Alice Doesn't Live Here Anymore (1974). Jodie first drew attention from critics with her appearance in Martin Scorsese's Taxi Driver (1976) alongside Robert De Niro and Harvey Keitel, where she played a prostitute at the tender age of 12 (she was 13 when the movie premiered) and received her first Oscar nomination as Best Supporting Actress. She went on to have a very successful career in her early teens with leading roles in the Disney films Freaky Friday (1976) with Barbara Harris and Candleshoe (1977) opposite veteran film legends David Niven and Helen Hayes. The last film she made during this era was the coming-of-age drama Foxes (1980), before enrolling at Yale University. During her freshman year at Yale, she was attached to a worldwide scandal when a crazed and obsessed fan named John Hinckley shot President Ronald Reagan to impress her.

Jodie graduated from Yale in 1985 with a degree in literature. She resumed her acting career and sought a breakthrough role that would return her to stardom. After appearing in a few obscure movies with limited release, Jodie landed an audition for The Accused (1988) and was cast in the part of Sarah Tobias, a waitress who is gang-raped in a bar during a night of partying and teams up with a lawyer played by Kelly McGillis to prosecute the attackers. This performance earned her an Academy Award for Best Actress, but despite the Oscar win, Jodie still hadn't re-established herself as a bankable star. Her next film, Catchfire (1990), went straight to video, and she had to campaign hard to get her next good role. In 1991, she starred as Clarice Starling, an FBI trainee assisting in a hunt for a serial killer in The Silence of the Lambs (1991) with Anthony Hopkins, Scott Glenn, Ted Levine, and Brooke Smith. The film was a blockbuster hit, winning Jodie her second Academy Award for Best Actress and establishing her as an international movie star at the age of 28. With the wealth and fame to do anything she wanted, Jodie turned to directing. She made her directorial debut with Little Man Tate (1991), which was followed by Home for the Holidays (1995). These movies were critically acclaimed but did not do well at the box office, and she proved to be a far more successful actress than she was a director. 1994 was a huge triumph for her acting career. She first played a sexy con artist in the successful western comedy Maverick (1994) with Mel Gibson and James Garner. Then, she played title role in Nell (1994), co-starring Liam Neeson and Natasha Richardson. For her compelling performance as a wild, backwoods hermit who speaks an invented language and must return to civilization, Jodie was nominated for another Academy Award and won a Screen Actors Guild Award as Best Actress.

Although she was working far less frequently as an adult than she did as a child, the films she turned out were commercially successful and critically acclaimed. Her next big screen role was in the science fiction drama Contact (1997) opposite Matthew McConaughey. She played a scientist who receives signals from space aliens. The film was a huge hit and brought her a Golden Globe nomination. She starred in the non-musical remake of The King and I (1956) entitled Anna and the King (1999), which was only modestly received in the U.S. but was very successful overseas. Three years after that she headlined the thriller Panic Room (2002), which co-starred Kristen Stewart, Forest Whitaker, Dwight Yoakam, and Jared Leto. The film was a smash box-office hit and gave Jodie a $30 million opening weekend, the biggest of her career yet. She then appeared in two low-profile projects: the independent film The Dangerous Lives of Altar Boys (2002) and the foreign film A Very Long Engagement (2004). She returned to making Hollywood mainstream films, first with Flightplan (2005), in which she played a woman whose daughter disappears on an airplane that she designed. Once again Jodie proved herself to be a box-office draw, and the film was a worldwide hit. The following year she starred in another hit, the bank heist thriller Inside Man (2006) with Denzel Washington and Clive Owen. Jodie was on a roll. Her next film was the revenge thriller The Brave One (2007), which once again opened at #1 at the box office and earned her another Golden Globe nomination for Best Actress. Following this succession of thrillers that all had her playing tough women, Jodie returned to the comedy genre in Nim's Island (2008) with Gerard Butler and Abigail Breslin. She will reunite with Mel Gibson in the upcoming movie The Beaver (2011), which is scheduled for general release in 2011.

- IMDb Mini Biography By: A fan of Jodie Foster

Spouse (1)

Alexandra Hedison (20 April 2014 - present)

Trade Mark (2)

Husky voice
Athletic figure

Trivia (110)

Chosen by Empire magazine as one of the 100 "Sexiest Stars" in film history (#45) (1995).
Was supposed to be commencement Speaker for Smith College in Massachusetts, but eventually had to decline (2000).
As a child, she was attacked by a lion and carried briefly in its mouth while filming Disney's Napoleon and Samantha (1972).
Received her Bachelor's degree in literature, magna cum laude from Yale University in New Haven, Connecticut (1985).
Had to pull out of Double Jeopardy (1999) because she became pregnant.
Ranked #18 in Empire (UK) magazine's "The Top 100 Movie Stars of All Time" list. [October 2007]
Born to Lucius Fisher Foster III, an Air Force colonel turned real estate agent, and Evelyn 'Brandy' Ella Almond, a film producer. Her father left the family after few months before her birth.
Graduated as the class valedictorian from the private academy Le Lycée Français in Los Angeles, California. [June 1980]
Was reading by the time she was three years old.
Fluent in French by age 14, she spoke her own lines in the film Stop Calling Me Baby! (1977), the film A Very Long Engagement (2004) and the film The Brave One (2007). She learned spanish at a young age. She was also fluent in Italian by age 18.
Listed as one of twelve "Promising New Actors of 1976" in John'Willis' Screen World, Vol. 28 (1976).
Born Alicia Christian Foster, her three siblings insisted on calling her "Jodie".
Made her acting debut in a Coppertone Suntan Lotion commercial when she was 3 years old.
For Sommersby (1993), Foster learned how to handle a horse-pulled buckboard.
Was offered a role in Me and Rubyfruit (1989) twice and turned the role down.
Has two convertibles.
Enjoys kickboxing, yoga, karate, aerobics, and weightlifting and collects fancy kitchenware and B&W photos.
Received an honorary degree from Smith College in Northampton, Massachusetts.
Gave the Class Day speech at Yale University (1993) and received an honorary (Doctor of Fine Arts) degree from Yale University (1997).
CBS was billed $12,000 for her hair and makeup for her appearance on 60 Minutes Wednesday (1999), December 1999 to promote Anna and the King (1999). This total was later determined to be incorrect and inflated.
Youngest host of Saturday Night Live (1975) until Drew Barrymore hosted in 1982.
Was replaced by Ashley Judd for the lead in Double Jeopardy (1999).
Starred as Addie Pray on the short-lived television series Paper Moon (1974), which was originally a movie starring Tatum O'Neal.
Never liked All in the Family (1971) because "it seemed to be doing the same thing each week".
Got the role of Clarice Starling in The Silence of the Lambs (1991) after Michelle Pfeiffer turned the role down.
(March 30, 1981) Was stalked by John Hinckley during her college years, who attempted to assassinate US President Ronald Reagan to impress her.
Father Lucius Foster left the family when Jodie's mother was a few months pregnant with her.
Born at 8:14 AM PST.
Was named one of People magazine's 50 Most Beautiful People in the World (2002).
Shut down production company Egg Pictures in late 2001 to spend more time with her children.
Replaced Nicole Kidman in the role of Meg Altman in Panic Room (2002) at the last minute when Kidman injured herself.
Recorded a number of songs for her film Stop Calling Me Baby! (1977), including "Je T'Attends Depuis La Nuit Des Temps", "When I Looked at Your Face" and "La Vie C'est Chouette".
Was in a serious relationship with Cydney Bernard since they met on the set of the movie Sommersby (1993) until they broke up in 2008.
Her Oscar-winning role as Clarice Starling from her film The Silence of the Lambs (1991) was ranked #6 in the American Film Institute's "Heroes" list in AFI's 100 Years... 100 Heroes & Villains (2003).
Her sister, Connie Foster, was her stand-in during the more explicit scenes in Taxi Driver (1976).
Decided not to reprise the role of Clarice Starling in Hannibal (2001), which eventually went to Julianne Moore.
Is doubled by stuntwoman Jill Stokesberry in most of her films, starting with Sommersby (1993).
She was voted the 57th "Greatest Movie Star" of all time by Entertainment Weekly.
Considers her role in The Silence of the Lambs (1991) to be a counterpart to her role in Taxi Driver (1976). In Taxi Driver (1976), she is a young girl in bondage who has to be rescued. In The Silence of the Lambs (1991), she rescues the captive woman. In an interesting twist, her pimp in Taxi Driver (1976) was played by Harvey Keitel, who went on to play Clarice Starling's (her character in Silence of the Lambs") mentor, Jack Crawford, in Red Dragon (2002).
Ranked #4 in VH1's list of the "100 Greatest Kid Stars"
Her production company, Egg Pictures, is named after the character played by Seth Green in The Hotel New Hampshire (1984) in which Jodie starred.
Has never revealed the identity of the father(s) of her two children.
Producer of Freaky Friday (2003) Andrew Gunn had initially hoped she would be game to play the mother, as Foster had played the daughter in the original film Freaky Friday (1976). Foster declined, in part because of concerns that the casting stunt would overshadow the movie's overall merit.
She was all set to star in the television film The Best Little Girl in the World (1981). Unfortunately, an actors' strike prevented the film from being made. By the time the production was ready to go, Jodie was already studying at Yale University. The leading role went to Jennifer Jason Leigh.
Her performance as Sarah Tobias in The Accused (1988) is ranked #56 on Premiere magazine's 100 Greatest Performances of All Time (2006).
She was the Commencement Speaker at the University of Pennsylvania in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania and was received an honorary degree from the university. [May 2006]
Ranked #4 on VH-1's 100 Greatest Kid Stars of All Time.
In an article published on September 5, 2006, Foster told the New York Times that she is such a "'serious N.P.R. [National Public Radio]-head', the sort of person who will sit in her garage listening to the car radio until a show is over" that she changed her character in The Brave One (2007) from a newspaper reporter to the host of a public radio show.
Has starred on two failed television series based on successful movies: Paper Moon (1974) and Bob & Carol & Ted & Alice (1973).
Revealed during a 2005 interview on the French talk show "Le Grand Journal" that she knows the words to the French national anthem, "La Marseillaise", but does not know "The Star-Spangled Banner".
Was member of the dramatic jury at the Sundance Film Festival in 1989.
Her favorite actors are Robert De Niro, Paul Newman, Marlon Brando and Humphrey Bogart and her favorite actresses are Meryl Streep, Jane Fonda, Diane Keaton and Katharine Hepburn.
Ranked #30 on Entertainment Weekly's 50 Smartest People in Hollywood (2007).
An asteroid, 17744 Jodiefoster, was named after her (1998).
Attended Yale University at the same time as Jennifer Beals.
Considered Randy Stone her best friend until his death.
Her family celebrates both Christmas and Hanukkah.
Made an acceptance speech at a breakfast for Hollywood Reporter's Women in Entertainment, where she paid tribute to her longtime companion Cydney Bernard, ending all speculations about her sexual orientation. [December 2007]
Has a fear of snakes.
The British rock group Asia wrote the song "Alibis" about her.
Has said that her only regret is that she would love to live life without knowing what it's like to be famous.
Louis Malle originally wanted her to play the role of Violet in Pretty Baby (1978), a fictional biographical account of photographer E.J. Bellocq. However, she turned down the role, because she had already played a similar role (that of an underage prostitute) in Martin Scorsese's Taxi Driver (1976). The role eventually went to Brooke Shields.
Turned down the Bridget Fonda role in Point of No Return (1993).
Rated No. 36 in the 2008 Power 50 issue of Out magazine.
Sean Penn's role in The Game (1997) was originally written as a female character with Foster in mind to portray. In the original script, Foster would play the daughter of Michael Douglas's character. However, Douglas insisted that the female character be changed to his sister; Foster did not like the idea as she was far too young to play his sister, and she withdrew from the project.
Turned down the role of Chris Parker Adventures in Babysitting (1987), which went to Elisabeth Shue.
Was considered by Sergio Leone for the role of Deborah Gelly in his final movie Once Upon a Time in America (1984), which went to Elizabeth McGovern.
Was considered for the role of Viola de Lesseps in Shakespeare in Love (1998), which went to Gwyneth Paltrow.
Turned down the role of Angel Bright in Little Darlings (1980), which went to Kristy McNichol.
Was considered for the role of Vivian Ward in Pretty Woman (1990), which went to Julia Roberts.
Turned down the role of Suzanne Stone in To Die For (1995), which went to Nicole Kidman.
Turned down the role of Amanda Whurlitzer in The Bad News Bears (1976), which went to Tatum O'Neal.
Turned down the role of Annie Reed in Sleepless in Seattle (1993), which went to Meg Ryan.
Was considered for the role of Claire Standish in The Breakfast Club (1985), which went to Molly Ringwald.
Turned down the role of Andie Walsh in Pretty in Pink (1986), which went to Molly Ringwald.
Friends with Mel Gibson.
Foster was pursued by an obsessed fan named John Hinckley. Hinckley came up with a plan to impress her by assassinating President Ronald Reagan. Shortly before 2:30 PM EST, as Reagan walked out of the hotel's T Street NW exit toward his waiting car, Hinckley emerged from the crowd of admirers and fired a .22-cal. blue steel revolver six times in three seconds, missing the President with all six shots. The first bullet hit White House Press Secretary James Brady in the head. The second hit District of Columbia police officer Thomas K. Delahanty in the back. The third overshot Reagan and hit the window of a building across the street. The fourth hit Secret Service agent Timothy J. McCarthy in the abdomen. The fifth hit the bullet-resistant glass of the window on the open side door of the president's limousine. The sixth and final bullet ricocheted off the side of the limousine and hit the president in his left underarm, grazing a rib and lodging in his lung, stopping nearly an inch from his heart. Hinckley has been in a psychiatric hospital ever since.
Considers her performance in Nell (1994) as her best one.
Lives in Beverly Hills, California.
Returned to work four months after giving birth to her son Kit in order to begin filming The Dangerous Lives of Altar Boys (2002).
Returned to work four months after giving birth to her son Charles in order to begin filming Anna and the King (1999).
In both times, Foster won the Best Actress Oscar, she was under the direction of directors named Jonathan: Jonathan Kaplan directed her in The Accused (1988) and Jonathan Demme directed her in The Silence of the Lambs (1991).
While promoting The Beaver (2011), she said that David Fincher and Neil Jordan are the directors who have influenced her as a director.
Her favorite movie is The 400 Blows (1959).
As of 2012, she is the 10th youngest person to receive an Academy Award for Best Actress.
Received the Cecil B. DeMille award at the 2013 Golden Globe Awards on January 13, 2013 at the Beverly Hills Hotel.
Gave birth to her first child at age 35, a son Charles Foster on July 20, 1998. Child's father is unknown.
Gave birth to her second child at age 38, a son Kit Foster on September 21, 2001. Child's father is unknown.
Was considered for the role of Alma Coin in The Hunger Games: Mockingjay - Part 1 (2014), but was busy filming Elysium (2013). The role ultimately went to Julianne Moore. Coincidentally, Moore replaced Foster as Clarice Starling in the sequel to The Silence of the Lambs (1991), Hannibal (2001).
She and Jane Fonda are the two actresses with the initials 'J.F.' who had won each one, two Academy Awards for Best Actress.
Turned down the role of Dolly Harshaw in The Hot Spot (1990), which went to Virginia Madsen.
Was chosen from among 18,000 hopefuls for the role of Iris in Taxi Driver (1976), as screenwriter Paul Schrader wanted an unknown actress for the role.
Became close friends with Nastassja Kinski while filming The Hotel New Hampshire (1984).
At one point, she was approached by Stephen McCauley to star in a film version of his novel "The Object of My Affection". However, the film The Object of My Affection (1998) was not made until 1997, and eventually starred Jennifer Aniston.
Was the 98th actress to receive an Academy Award; she won the Best Actress Oscar for The Accused (1988) at The 61st Annual Academy Awards (1989) on March 29, 1989.
Joe Funicello, from ICM Partners, has been her talent agent since 1974.
The two people with whom she has been in her longest-term relationships both worked on The L Word (2004). Cydney Bernard, with whom Foster had her two children (they were together from 1993 to 2008) was a unit production manager on the show, and Alexandra Hedison, whom Foster married in April 2014, played the character Dylan Moreland.
Turned down the role of Catherine Tramell in Basic Instinct (1992), which went to Sharon Stone.
Peter Ho-Sun Chan originally wanted her for the role of Helen MacFarquhar in The Love Letter (1999), but she was unavailable due to pregnancy. She was replaced by Kate Capshaw.
Callie Khouri originally wrote the role of Thelma Dickinson in Thelma & Louise (1991) with Jodie Foster in mind. However, director Ridley Scott turned her down for being too young for the role.
Was considered to play a young version of Princess Leia Organa in Star Wars: Episode IV - A New Hope (1977). However, director George Lucas decided to make the character older.
Was considered to portray Laura Bush in the biopic W. (2008), which went to Elizabeth Banks.
Cited The Deer Hunter (1978) as her favorite film.
Daughter-in-law of David Hedison.
Is one of 15 Oscar-winning actresses to have been born in the state of California. The others are Fay Bainter, Gloria Grahame, Jo Van Fleet, Liza Minnelli, Tatum O'Neal, Diane Keaton, Sally Field, Anjelica Huston, Cher, Helen Hunt, Gwyneth Paltrow, Angelina Jolie Pitt, Marcia Gay Harden and Brie Larson.
Is one of 11 actresses who won the Best Actress Oscar for a move that also won the Best Picture Oscar (she won for The Silence of the Lambs (1991)). The others are Claudette Colbert for It Happened One Night (1934), Luise Rainer for The Great Ziegfeld (1936), Vivien Leigh for Gone with the Wind (1939), Greer Garson for Mrs. Miniver (1942), Louise Fletcher for One Flew Over the Cuckoo's Nest (1975), Diane Keaton for Annie Hall (1977), Shirley MacLaine for Terms of Endearment (1983), Jessica Tandy for Driving Miss Daisy (1989), Gwyneth Paltrow for Shakespeare in Love (1998) and Hilary Swank for Million Dollar Baby (2004).
Because she speaks perfect French, she makes the dubbing over her character's voice for most of her films released in France.
She was awarded a Star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame at 6927 Hollywood Boulevard in Hollywood, California on May 4, 2016.

Personal Quotes (36)

Being understood is not the most essential thing in life.
[on her role in Taxi Driver (1976), when she was age 12] I spent four hours with a shrink trying to prove I was normal enough to play a hooker. Does that make sense?
Normal is not something to aspire to, it's something to get away from.
Cruelty might be very human, and it might be cultural, but it's not acceptable.
It's not my personality to be extroverted emotionally, so acting has been helpful to me.
I could tell you the criticism backward and forward about Little Man Tate (1991). But it didn't bother me as long as they were talking about the work and not about "she has fat thighs" or something. But I fared really well with "Tate", so I shouldn't be complaining.
[At age 14] Kids talk like sailors now. Adults don't want to know.
[In April 2004, on the advantages of being an actress who is months from turning 40] They've lived longer, they're more confident about their choices and they don't have to be hip and cool anymore, which I think is a godsend--you make really bad choices when you are trying to be hip.
If I fail, at least I will have failed my way.
[on "Foster Child", her brother Buddy Foster's unauthorized biography about her] A cheap cry for attention and money filled with hazy recollections, fantasies and borrowed press releases. Buddy has done nothing but break our mother's heart his whole life.
[on devoting more time to parenting her sons than film work] There's something so pure about the ways boys love you.
I'm interested in directing movies about situations that I've lived, so they are almost a personal essay about what I've come to believe in.
Acting, for me, is exhausting. I'm always more energized by directing. It's more intense to direct. I can pop in and express myself, then pop out again. It's a huge passion for me.
I love to see theater but not to work in it. Too messy, and I have a bit of an inferiority complex.
What I didn't realize is how completely consumed I would be by my sons. I didn't know that the rest of my life would become so little a priority.
I'm nervous every day on a film set. The anxiety of performance is not like anything else because you never know if you'll get there or not. There is an anxiety when it comes to finding the truth.
I'm lucky that people do leave me alone. I'm not Madonna. The red carpet is work for me. I work from 9-to-5 and when I get home, I don't want to go back to work by going to an industry event. For me, putting on makeup and a fancy dress is work.
I've learned something in the last few years that I really didn't know about myself as an actor. I basically learned how to stay happy. It's important for me to be happy working or I feel resentful. I don't like it. I hate myself. What I know now is that I really need to love the director. I need him to be a good parent. And then I will lie down on the train tracks for him and go to the ends of the earth for him.
Motherhood doesn't mean I don't have a creative side that I need to nourish. It doesn't mean I don't have independence from them. I'd be a crazy person if I didn't.
As time goes on, I will play characters who get older: I don't want to be some Botoxed weirdo.
[on her role as the child prostitute Iris in Taxi Driver (1976)] At first I didn't want to do the part, but only because I was afraid my friends would tease me afterward. I thought, "Wow, they've got to be kidding." It was a great part for Melanie Griffith, but I couldn't believe that they were offering it to me. I was a Disney girl.
[on her role as the child prostitute Iris in Taxi Driver (1976)] I played something completely different. But I knew the character I had to play--I grew up three blocks away from Hollywood Boulevard and saw prostitutes like Iris every day.
[on the making of Taxi Driver (1976)] There was a welfare worker on the set every day and she saw the daily rushes of all my scenes and made sure I wasn't on set when Robert De Niro said a dirty word.
[on the making of Taxi Driver (1976)] You rarely have a director like Martin Scorsese or a co-star like Robert De Niro, who rehearses and rehearses until you get the feeling that for the time you're with him he is the character. It's so real it's frightening.
[on Taxi Driver (1976)] I think it's one of the finest films that's ever been made in America. It's a statement about America. About violence. About loneliness. Anonymity. Some of the best works are those that have tried to imitate that kind of film, that kind of style. It's just a classic. I felt when I came home every day that I had really accomplished something.
[on backing Mel Gibson after his 2006 anti-Semitic comments while drunk to a cop he thought was Jewish] Is he an anti-Semite? Absolutely not. But it's no secret that he has always fought a terrible battle with alcoholism. [Mel] was a shining example of how low you can go when you are young and still pull yourself up. He took his recovery very seriously, which is why I know he is strong enough to get through this now.
[Criticizing the film adaptation of Sin City (2005)] That was so painfully cartoonish I was offended. I don't know how you enjoy or laugh about a child abduction and molestation. What part of that sentence is funny? I can't get beyond that. I don't know if everyone understands the impact of that movie's message.
When people are there to simply do a job they don't have any passion for, those are nearly always bad films.
[on independent films] Obviously, I've made a lot of independent movies and I ran an independent production company and produced a bunch of independent movies. I don't make as many indie movies as an actress 'cause I don't think I'm well suited for them. I don't know why. As an actress, I think I'm better in mainstream movies because I have a very linear storytelling way and sometimes that's kind of boring for indie movies. So I think I'm a better indie movie director and producer than I am an actress.
[Agreeing to work with the controversial Mel Gibson in The Beaver (2011)] I grew up with the idea that the movie business is a family. It's like the mob. You don't rat on your friends. Who you are in a business relationship is a reflection of who you are as an artist.
Mel [Gibson] and I work in the same way. We're people who focus intensely but for a short period of time. One minute he's standing there making a joke. And then, bam! He's in it. It's all about concentration. What do you need to concentrate.
I've reached that point where I don't want to act very much anymore. I am much more interested in holding off on acting, after 45 years as an actor. It's a long period of time to do the same thing.
[at the 2013 Golden Globe Awards] I hope that you're not disappointed that there won't be a big coming-out speech tonight, because I already did my coming out about a thousand years ago, back in the Stone Age.
[on Jennifer Lawrence] The good news is that Jen, her good-humoured, ballsy, free-spirited ego with the husky voice and a propensity for junk food - Jen, the spirited tomboy from Kentucky - that Jen's got it together. A hoot. A gem. A gem with a killer stare.
I think "destiny" is just a fancy word for a psychological pattern.
[on Richard Gere] A lot of actors think acting is a girl's job, but Richard finds something sensuous in acting.

Salary (8)

The Hotel New Hampshire (1984) $500,000
Maverick (1994) $5,000,000
Nell (1994) US$4,500,000 for acting + US$5,000,000 for producing
Contact (1997) $9,000,000
Anna and the King (1999) $15,000,000
Panic Room (2002) $12,000,000
Flightplan (2005) $13,000,000
The Brave One (2007) $15,000,000

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