Judi Levine Poster


Jump to: Mini Bio (1) | Spouse (1) | Trivia (2) | Personal Quotes (4)

Mini Bio (1)

Judi Levine's extensive producing career in feature films, television mini-series and documentaries has taken her to France, England and Los Angeles. She has been associated with award-winning film projects since her first short feature Plead Guilty, Get a Bond (1990) which won an AFI award for Best Screenplay in a Short Film. Levine produced the award-winning feature film The Sessions (2012) starring Oscar nominees John Hawkes, William H. Macy, and Oscar-winner Helen Hunt. The film won numerous international awards including Audience Awards at the 2012 Sundance, San Sebastian and Mill Valley Film Festivals, and a 2012 Sundance Special Jury Prize for Ensemble Cast. In 2013, The Sessions (2012) garnered two Independent Spirit Awards for Best Male Lead and Best Supporting Actress, as well as two Golden Globe nominations and an Academy Award nomination for Best Supporting Actress. In addition to Levine's producing career and numerous projects in development at her company Such Much Films, Levine has presented at various forums and conferences on independent production. Building on her experiences in Los Angeles, Levine developed and tours with the seminars Jump Start to Hollywood, aimed at helping young hopefuls find an easier path to establishing themselves in the US.

- IMDb Mini Biography By: Anon.

Spouse (1)

Ben Lewin (? - present)

Trivia (2)

Moved to LA with husband Ben Lewin in 1994 from Australia.
Is an Australian from Melbourne.

Personal Quotes (4)

There is always something that might happen around the corner [in LA]. You can struggle away doing things in what seems to be the conventional process and then something suddenly happens, because you're in the right place at the right moment. The thing is you have to be out there doing it, and that's hard work.
Everyone thinks that Naomi Watts made it overnight. She was there for eight years before she suddenly got the roles that gave her the fame... she has now.
We are so not American; no amount of American television and Kellogg's Corn Flakes is going to do it. We are a lot more British than we are American, and of course LA is this land of its own, so it's not easy even for Americans to come to LA a lot of the time.
Americans are very enthusiastic and they make you feel that you're going to be a great success, and it's hard not to believe them at the time, nor should you [disbelieve them].

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