Nicole Holofcener Poster


Jump to: Overview (1)  | Mini Bio (1)  | Spouse (1)  | Trade Mark (2)  | Trivia (12)  | Personal Quotes (5)

Overview (1)

Born in New York City, New York, USA

Mini Bio (1)

Nicole Holofcener was born on March 22, 1960 in New York City, New York, USA. She is a director and writer, known for Enough Said (2013), Can You Ever Forgive Me? (2018) and Please Give (2010). She was previously married to Benjamin Allanoff.

Spouse (1)

Benjamin Allanoff (3 October 1993 - 6 September 2002) ( divorced) ( 2 children)

Trade Mark (2)

Films are often centered on female characters
Frequently casts Catherine Keener

Trivia (12)

Has an adopted brother who is African-American.
Daughter of set decorator Carol Joffe and writer/artist Lawrence Holofcener.
Attended the film school at New York University..
Invited to join AMPAS in 2006.
Stepdaughter of Charles H. Joffe.
Divorced mother of twin sons Gabe and Joe.
Attended graduate school at Columbia University.
Lives in Venice, California with her sons [2010].
Grew up on the Upper West Side of New York City.
Older stepsister of Cory Joffe.
Stepdaughter of Julia Holofcener.
Venice, California, USA: Living with her sons. [2010]

Personal Quotes (5)

[on the subject of interracial adoption] I didn't want the character in the movie ( Lovely & Amazing (2001) ) to be the cute kid that makes everyone feel they had done a good deed.
But the fact that I can make movies, I don't have much to complain about. I'm sure it's more difficult for women to make movies, especially because in general the kind of movies women want to make aren't necessarily going to be blockbusters. But you know, there are so few women in so many positions of power. I don't know if it's changed since we made our first movies.
I haven't been attacked for showing the girlie or frivolous sides that women have, that I can care about the size of my ass and something else really important, it doesn't mean I'm shallow. And I think that true feminism does embrace all sides of women.
It's harder to take care of kids than it is to make a movie.
To say you want to be a director is to risk sounding obnoxious, pretentious, arrogant, and I think women are more fearful of sounding that way than men are.

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