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Meryl Streep From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia   (Redirected from Meryl L. Streep) Jump to navigation Jump to search American actress Meryl StreepStreep at the 2018 Montclair Film FestivalBornMary Louise Streep (1949-06-22 ) June 22, 1949 (age 71) Summit, New Jersey, U.S.EducationVassar College (BA) Yale University (MFA)OccupationActressYears active1969–presentWorksList of performancesSpouse(s) Don Gummer (m. 1978)Partner(s) John Cazale (1976–1978; his death)Children Henry Wolfe Mamie Gummer Grace Gummer Louisa Jacobson AwardsFull listWebsitemerylstreeponline.net Signature Mary Louise "Meryl" Streep (born June 22, 1949) is an American actress. Often described as the "best actress of her generation",[1][2] Streep is particularly known for her versatility and accents. Nominated for a record 21 Academy Awards, she has won three.[3] Among other accolades, she has received a record 32 Golden Globe nominations, and has won eight.[4] Streep made her stage debut in Trelawny of the Wells and received a Tony Award nomination for 27 Wagons Full of Cotton and A Memory of Two Mondays in 1976. In 1977, she made her film debut in Julia. In 1978, she won a Primetime Emmy Award for her leading role in the miniseries Holocaust, and received her first Oscar nomination for The Deer Hunter. Streep won the Academy Award for Best Supporting Actress for playing a troubled wife in Kramer vs. Kramer (1979) and went on to establish herself as a film actress in the 1980s. She won the Academy Award for Best Actress for starring as a Holocaust survivor in Sophie's Choice (1982) and had her biggest commercial success to that point in Out of Africa (1985). She continued to gain critical and awards recognition for her work in the late 1980s and 1990s, but commercial success was varied, with the comedy Death Becomes Her (1992) and the drama The Bridges of Madison County (1995) becoming her biggest earners in that period. Streep reclaimed her stardom in the late 2000s and 2010s with starring roles in The Devil Wears Prada (2006), Mamma Mia! (2008), Julie & Julia (2009), It's Complicated (2009), and Into the Woods (2014). She also won another Best Actress Oscar for portraying Margaret Thatcher in The Iron Lady (2011). Her stage roles include The Public Theater's 2001 revival of The Seagull, and her television roles include two projects for HBO, the miniseries Angels in America (2003), for which she won another Emmy Award, and the drama series Big Little Lies (2019). Streep has been the recipient of many honorary awards. She was awarded the AFI Life Achievement Award in 2004, Gala Tribute from the Film Society of Lincoln Center in 2008, and Kennedy Center Honor in 2011 for her contribution to American culture, through performing arts. President Barack Obama awarded her the 2010 National Medal of Arts, and in 2014, the Presidential Medal of Freedom.[5] In 2003, the government of France made her a Commander of the Order of Arts and Letters.[6] She was awarded the Golden Globe Cecil B. DeMille Award in 2017.[7] Contents 1 Early life 2 Career 2.1 1970s: Theater and film debut 2.2 1980s: Rise to stardom 2.3 1990s 2.4 2000s 2.5 2010s 2.6 2020s 3 Acting style and legacy 4 Other work 5 Political views 6 Personal life 7 Filmography 8 Awards and nominations 9 See also 10 Notes 11 References 12 Sources 13 Further reading 14 External links Early life [ edit] Streep as a senior in high school, 1966 Mary Louise Streep was born on June 22, 1949, in Summit, New Jersey. She is the daughter of artist Mary Wilkinson Streep and pharmaceutical executive Harry William Streep, Jr.[8] She has two younger brothers, Harry William Streep III and Dana David Streep, both actors.[9] Her father was of German and Swiss descent; his lineage traced back to Loffenau, from where Streep's great-great-grandfather, Gottfried Streeb, immigrated to the United States and where one of her ancestors served as mayor (the surname was later changed to "Streep").[10] Another line of her father's family was from Giswil. Her mother had English, German, and Irish ancestry.[10] Some of Streep's maternal ancestors lived in Pennsylvania and Rhode Island, and were descended from 17th-century English immigrants.[11][12] Her eighth great-grandfather, Lawrence Wilkinson, was one of the first Europeans to settle in Rhode Island.[13] Streep is also a second cousin seven times removed of William Penn, the founder of Pennsylvania; records show that her family is among the first purchasers of land in the state.[13] Her maternal great-great-grandparents, Manus McFadden and Grace Strain, were natives of the Horn Head district of Dunfanaghy in Ireland.[12][14][15] Streep as a cheerleader at Bernards High School, 1966 Streep's mother, whom she has compared in both appearance and manner to Dame Judi Dench,[16] strongly encouraged her daughter and instilled confidence in her from a very young age.[17] Streep said, "She was a mentor because she said to me, 'Meryl, you're capable. You're so great.' She was saying, 'You can do whatever you put your mind to. If you're lazy, you're not going to get it done. But if you put your mind to it, you can do anything.' And I believed her." Although she was naturally more introverted than her mother, when she later needed an injection of confidence in adulthood, she would at times consult her mother for advice.[17] Streep was raised as a Presbyterian[18] in Basking Ridge, New Jersey, and attended Cedar Hill Elementary School and the Oak Street School, which was a junior high school at that time. In her junior high debut, she starred as Louise Heller in the play The Family Upstairs.[19] In 1963, the family moved to Bernardsville, New Jersey, where she attended Bernards High School.[20] Author Karina Longworth described her as a "gawky kid with glasses and frizzy hair", yet noted that she liked to show off in front of the camera in family home movies from a young age.[21] At the age of 12, Streep was selected to sing at a school recital, leading to her having opera lessons from Estelle Liebling. Despite her talent, she later remarked, "I was singing something I didn't feel and understand. That was an important lesson—not to do that. To find the thing that I could feel through."[21] She quit after four years. Streep had many Catholic school friends, and regularly attended mass.[22] She was a high school cheerleader for the Bernards High School Mountaineers and was also chosen as the homecoming queen her senior year.[23] Her family lived on Old Fort Road. Although Streep appeared in numerous school plays during her high school years, she was uninterested in serious theater until acting in the play Miss Julie at Vassar College in 1969, in which she gained attention across the campus.[24] Vassar drama professor Clinton J. Atkinson noted, "I don't think anyone ever taught Meryl acting. She really taught herself."[24] Streep demonstrated an early ability to mimic accents and to quickly memorize her lines. She received her BA cum laude in 1971, before applying for an MFA from the Yale School of Drama. At Yale, she supplemented her course fees by working as a waitress and typist, and appeared in over a dozen stage productions per year; at one point, she became overworked and developed ulcers, so she contemplated quitting acting and switching to study law.[24] Streep played a variety of roles on stage,[25] from Helena in A Midsummer Night's Dream to an 80-year-old woman in a wheelchair in a comedy written by then-unknown playwrights Christopher Durang and Albert Innaurato.[26][27] She was a student of choreographer Carmen de Lavallade, whom she introduced at the 2017 Kennedy Center Honors.[28] Another one of her teachers was Robert Lewis, one of the co-founders of the Actors Studio. Streep disapproved of some of the acting exercises she was asked to do, remarking that one professor taught the emotional recall technique by delving into personal lives in a way she found "obnoxious".[29][30] She received her MFA from Yale in 1975.[31] She also enrolled as a visiting student at Dartmouth College in 1970, and received an Honorary Doctor of Arts degree from the college in 1981.[31] Career [ edit] See also: Meryl Streep on screen and stage 1970s: Theater and film debut [ edit] Streep in 1979 One of Streep's first professional jobs in 1975 was at the Eugene O'Neill Theater Center's National Playwrights Conference, during which she acted in five plays over six weeks. She moved to New York City in 1975, and was cast by Joseph Papp in a production of Trelawny of the Wells at the Public Theater, opposite Mandy Patinkin and John Lithgow.[29] She went on to appear in five more roles in her first year in New York, including in Papp's New York Shakespeare Festival productions of Henry V, The Taming of the Shrew with Raul Julia, and Measure for Measure opposite Sam Waterston and John Cazale.[32] She entered into a relationship with Cazale at this time, and resided with him until his death three years later.[29] She starred in the musical Happy End on Broadway, and won an Obie for her performance in the off-Broadway play Alice at the Palace.[33] Although Streep had not aspired to become a film actor, Robert De Niro's performance in Taxi Driver (1976) had a profound impact on her; she said to herself, 'That's the kind of actor I want to be when I grow up.'[29] Streep began auditioning for film roles, and underwent an unsuccessful audition for the lead role in Dino De Laurentiis's King Kong. Laurentiis, referring to Streep as she stood before him, said in Italian to his son: "This is so ugly. Why did you bring me this?"[21] Unknown to Laurentiis, Streep understood Italian, and she remarked, "I'm very sorry that I'm not as beautiful as I should be, but, you know - this is it. This is what you get."[24] She continued to work on Broadway, appearing in the 1976 double bill of Tennessee Williams' 27 Wagons Full of Cotton and Arthur Miller's A Memory of Two Mondays. She received a Tony Award nomination for Best Featured Actress in a Play.[34] Streep's other Broadway credits include Anton Chekhov's The Cherry Orchard and the Bertolt Brecht-Kurt Weill musical Happy End, in which she had originally appeared off-Broadway at the Chelsea Theater Center. She received Drama Desk Award nominations for both productions.[35] Streep's first feature film role came opposite Jane Fonda in the 1977 film Julia, in which she had a small role during a flashback sequence. Most of her scenes were edited out, but the brief time on screen horrified the actress: I had a bad wig and they took the words from the scene I shot with Jane and put them in my mouth in a different scene. I thought, I've made a terrible mistake, no more movies. I hate this business.[29] However, Streep cites Fonda as having a lasting influence on her as an actress, and has credited her as "open[ing] probably more doors than I probably even know about".[17] Robert De Niro, who had spotted Streep in her stage production of The Cherry Orchard, suggested that she play the role of his girlfriend in the war film The Deer Hunter (1978).[36] Cazale, who had been diagnosed with lung cancer,[37] was also cast in the film, and Streep took on the role of a "vague, stock girlfriend" to remain with Cazale for the duration of filming.[38][39][40] Longworth notes that Streep: Made a case for female empowerment by playing a woman to whom empowerment was a foreign concept–a normal lady from an average American small town, for whom subservience was the only thing she knew.[41] Pauline Kael, who would later become a strong critic of Streep, remarked that she was a "real beauty" who brought much freshness to the film with her performance.[42] The film's success exposed Streep to a wider audience and earned her a nomination for the Academy Award for Best Supporting Actress.[43] In the 1978 miniseries Holocaust, Streep played the leading role of a German woman married to a Jewish artist played by James Woods in Nazi era Germany. She found the material to be "unrelentingly noble" and professed to have taken on the role for financial gain.[44] Streep travelled to Germany and Austria for filming while Cazale remained in New York. Upon her return, Streep found that Cazale's illness had progressed, and she nursed him until his death on March 12, 1978.[45][40] With an estimated audience of 109 million, Holocaust brought a wider degree of public recognition to Streep, who found herself "on the verge of national visibility". She won the Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Lead Actress in a Miniseries or a Movie for her performance.[46] Despite the awards success, Streep was still not enthusiastic towards her film career and preferred acting on stage.[47] Hoping to divert herself from the grief of Cazale's death, Streep accepted a role in The Seduction of Joe Tynan (1979) as the chirpy love interest of Alan Alda, later commenting that she played it on "automatic pilot". She performed the role of Katherine in The Taming of the Shrew for Shakespeare in the Park, and also played a supporting role in Manhattan (1979) for Woody Allen. Streep later said that Allen did not provide her with a complete script, giving her only the six pages of her own scenes,[48] and did not permit her to improvise a word of her dialogue.[49] In the drama Kramer vs. Kramer, Streep was cast opposite Dustin Hoffman as an unhappily married woman who abandons her husband and child. Streep thought that the script portrayed the female character as "too evil" and insisted that it was not representative of real women who faced marriage breakdown and child custody battles. The makers agreed with her, and the script was revised.[50] In preparing for the part, Streep spoke to her own mother about her life as a wife with a career,[51] and frequented the Upper East Side neighborhood in which the film was set, watching the interactions between parents and children.[50] The director Robert Benton allowed Streep to write her own dialogue in two key scenes, despite some objection from Hoffman, who "hated her guts" at first.[52][a] Hoffman and producer Stanley R. Jaffe later spoke of Streep's tirelessness, with Hoffman commenting: "She's extraordinarily hard-working, to the extent that she's obsessive. I think that she thinks about nothing else, but what she's doing."[53] The film was controversial among feminists, but it was a role which film critic Stephen Farber believed displayed Streep's "own emotional intensity", writing that she was one of the "rare performers who can imbue the most routine moments with a hint of mystery".[54] For Kramer vs. Kramer, Streep won both the Golden Globe Award and the Academy Award for Best Supporting Actress, which she famously left in the ladies' room after giving her speech.[55][56] She was also awarded the Los Angeles Film Critics Association Award for Best Supporting Actress,[57] National Board of Review Award for Best Supporting Actress and National Society of Film Critics Award for Best Supporting Actress for her collective work in her three film releases of 1979.[58][59] Both The Deer Hunter and Kramer vs. Kramer were major commercial successes and were consecutive winners of the Academy Award for Best Picture.[60][61] 1980s: Rise to stardom [ edit] In 1979, Streep began workshopping Alice in Concert, a musical version of Alice's Adventures in Wonderland, with writer and composer Elizabeth Swados and director Joseph Papp; the show was put on at New York's Public Theater from December 1980. Frank Rich of The New York Times referred to Streep as the production's "one wonder", but questioned why she devoted so much energy to it.[47] By 1980, Streep had progressed to leading roles in films. She was featured on the cover of Newsweek magazine with the headline "A Star for the 80s"; Jack Kroll commented, There's a sense of mystery in her acting; she doesn't simply imitate (although she's a great mimic in private). She transmits a sense of danger, a primal unease lying just below the surface of normal behavior.[62] Streep denounced her fervent media coverage at the time as "excessive hype".[62] The story within a story drama The French Lieutenant's Woman (1981) was Streep's first leading role. The film paired Streep with Jeremy Irons as contemporary actors, telling their modern story, as well as the Victorian era drama they were performing. Streep perfected an English accent for the part, but considered herself a misfit for the role: " I couldn't help wishing that I was more beautiful".[63][62][b] A New York magazine article commented that, while many female stars of the past had cultivated a singular identity in their films, Streep was a "chameleon", willing to play any type of role.[65] Streep was awarded a BAFTA Award for Best Actress in a Leading Role for her work.[66] The following year, she re-united with Robert Benton for the psychological thriller, Still of the Night (1982), co-starring Roy Scheider and Jessica Tandy. Vincent Canby, writing for The New York Times, noted that the film was an homage to the works of Alfred Hitchcock, but that one of its main weaknesses was a lack of chemistry between Streep and Scheider, concluding that Streep "is stunning, but she's not on screen anywhere near long enough".[67] Greater success came later in the year when Streep starred in the drama Sophie's Choice (also 1982), portraying a Polish survivor of Auschwitz caught in a love triangle between a young naïve writer (Peter MacNicol) and a Jewish intellectual (Kevin Kline). Streep's emotional dramatic performance and her apparent mastery of a Polish accent drew praise.[68] William Styron wrote the novel with Ursula Andress in mind for the role of Sophie, but Streep was determined to get the role.[69] Streep filmed the "choice" scene in one take and refused to do it again, finding it extremely painful and emotionally exhausting.[70] That scene, in which Streep is ordered by an SS guard at Auschwitz to choose which of her two children would be gassed and which would proceed to the labor camp, is her most famous scene, according to Emma Brockes of The Guardian who wrote in 2006: "It's classic Streep, the kind of scene that makes your scalp tighten, but defter in a way is her handling of smaller, harder-to-grasp emotions".[16] Among several acting awards, Streep won the Academy Award for Best Actress for her performance,[71] and her characterization was voted the third greatest movie performance of all time by Premiere magazine.[72] Roger Ebert said of her delivery: Streep plays the Brooklyn scenes with an enchanting Polish-American accent (she has the first accent I've ever wanted to hug), and she plays the flashbacks in subtitled German and Polish. There is hardly an emotion that Streep doesn't touch in this movie, and yet we're never aware of her straining. This is one of the most astonishing and yet one of the most unaffected and natural performances I can imagine.[73] Pauline Kael, on the contrary, called the film an "infuriatingly bad movie", and thought that Streep "decorporealizes" herself, which she believed explained why her movie heroines "don't seem to be full characters, and why there are no incidental joys to be had from watching her".[74] Streep in 1989 In 1983, Streep played her first non-fictional character, the nuclear whistleblower and labor union activist Karen Silkwood, who died in a suspicious car accident while investigating alleged wrongdoing at the Kerr-McGee plutonium plant, in Mike Nichols' biographical film Silkwood. Streep felt a personal connection to Silkwood,[75] and in preparation she met with people close to the woman, and in doing so realized that each person saw a different aspect of her personality.[76] She said: I didn't try to turn myself into Karen. I just tried to look at what she did. I put together every piece of information I could find about her ... What I finally did was look at the events in her life, and try to understand her from the inside.[76] Jack Kroll of Newsweek considered Streep's characterization to have been "brilliant", while Silkwood's boyfriend Drew Stephens expressed approval in that Streep had played Karen as a human being rather than a myth, despite Karen's father Bill thinking that Streep and the film had dumbed his daughter down. Pauline Kael believed that Streep had been miscast.[77] Streep next played opposite Robert De Niro in the romance Falling in Love (1984), which was poorly received, and portrayed a fighter for the French Resistance during World War II in the British drama Plenty (1985), adapted from the play by David Hare. For the latter, Roger Ebert wrote that she conveyed "great subtlety; it is hard to play an unbalanced, neurotic, self-destructive woman, and do it with such gentleness and charm ... Streep creates a whole character around a woman who could have simply been a catalogue of symptoms."[78] In 2008, Molly Haskell praised Streep's performance in Plenty, believing it to be "one of Streep's most difficult and ambiguous" films and "most feminist" role.[79] Longworth considers Streep's next release, Out of Africa (1985), to have established her as a Hollywood superstar. In the film, Streep starred as the Danish writer Karen Blixen, opposite Robert Redford's Denys Finch Hatton. Director Sydney Pollack was initially dubious about Streep in the role, as he did not think she was sexy enough, and had considered Jane Seymour for the part. Pollack recalls that Streep impressed him in a different way: "She was so direct, so honest, so without bullshit. There was no shielding between her and me."[80] Streep and Pollack often clashed during the 101-day shoot in Kenya, particularly over Blixen's voice. Streep had spent much time listening to tapes of Blixen, and began speaking in an old-fashioned and aristocratic fashion, which Pollack thought excessive.[81] A significant commercial success, the film won a Golden Globe for Best Picture.[82] It also earned Streep another Academy Award nomination for Best Actress, and the film ultimately won Best Picture. Film critic Stanley Kauffmann praised her performance, writing "Meryl Streep is back in top form. This means her performance in Out of Africa is at the highest level of acting in film today."[83] Longworth notes that the dramatic success of Out of Africa led to a backlash of critical opinion against Streep in the years that followed, especially as she was now demanding $4 million a picture. Unlike other stars at the time, such as Sylvester Stallone and Tom Cruise, Streep "never seemed to play herself", and certain critics felt her technical finesse led people to literally see her acting.[84] Her next films did not appeal to a wide audience; she co-starred with Jack Nicholson in the dramas Heartburn (1986) and Ironweed (1987), in which she sang onscreen for the first time since the television movie Secret Service (1977). In Evil Angels[c] (1988), she played Lindy Chamberlain, an Australian woman who had been convicted of the murder of her infant daughter despite claiming that the baby had been taken by a dingo. Filmed in Australia, Streep won the Australian Film Institute Award for Best Actress in a Leading Role,[85][86][87] a Best Actress at the Cannes Film Festival, and the New York Film Critics Circle Award for Best Actress.[88] Streep has said of perfecting the Australian accent in the film: "I had to study a little bit for Australian because it's not dissimilar [to American], so it's like coming from Italian to Spanish. You get a little mixed up."[16] Vincent Canby of The New York Times referred to her performance as "another stunning performance", played with "the kind of virtuosity that seems to re-define the possibilities of screen acting".[89] In 1989, Streep lobbied to play the lead role in Oliver Stone's adaption of the play Evita, but two months before filming was due to commence, she dropped out, citing "exhaustion" initially, although it was later revealed that there was a dispute over her salary.[90] By the end of the decade, Streep actively looked to star in a comedy. She found the role in She-Devil (1989), a satire that parodied societal obsession with beauty and cosmetic surgery, in which she played a glamorous writer.[91] Though the film was not a success, Richard Corliss of Time wrote that Streep was the "one reason" to see it, and observed that it marked a departure from the dramatic roles she was known to play.[92] Reacting to her string of poorly received films, Streep said: "Audiences are shrinking; as the marketing strategy defines more and more narrowly who they want to reach males from 16 to 25 - it's become a chicken-and-egg syndrome. Which came first? First, they release all these summer movies, then do a demographic survey of who's going to see them."[90] 1990s [ edit] Meryl Streep at the 32nd Grammy Awards in 1990 Biographer Karen Hollinger described the early 1990s as a downturn in the popularity of Streep's films, attributing this partly to a critical perception that her comedies had been an attempt to convey a lighter image following several serious, but commercially unsuccessful, dramas, and, more significantly, to the lack of options available to an actress in her forties.[93] Streep commented that she had limited her options by her preference to work in Los Angeles, close to her family,[93] a situation that she had anticipated in a 1981 interview when she commented, "By the time an actress hits her mid-forties, no one's interested in her anymore. And if you want to fit a couple of babies into that schedule as well, you've got to pick your parts with great care."[65] At the Screen Actor's Guild National Women's Conference in 1990, Streep keynoted the first national event, emphasizing the decline in women's work opportunities, pay parity, and role models within the film industry.[94] She criticized the film industry for downplaying the importance of women both on screen and off.[88] After roles in the comedy-drama Postcards from the Edge (1990), and the comedy-fantasy Defending Your Life (1991), Streep starred with Goldie Hawn in the farcical black comedy, Death Becomes Her (1992), with Bruce Willis as their co-star. Streep persuaded writer David Koepp to re-write several of the scenes, particularly the one in which her character has an affair with a younger man, which she believed was "unrealistically male" in its conception. The seven-month shoot was the longest of Streep's career, during which she got into character by "thinking about being slightly pissed off all of the time".[95] Due to Streep's allergies to numerous cosmetics, special prosthetics had to be designed to age her by ten years to look 54, although Streep believed that they made her look nearer 70.[96] Longworth considers Death Becomes Her to have been "the most physical performance Streep had yet committed to screen, all broad weeping, smirking, and eye-rolling".[97] Although it was a commercial success, earning $15.1 million in just five days, Streep's contribution to comedy was generally not taken well by critics.[98] Time' s Richard Corliss wrote approvingly of Streep's "wicked-witch routine" but dismissed the film as "She-Devil with a make-over" and one which "hates women".[99][98] Streep later admitted to having disliked filming the scenes involving the heavy special effects and vowed to never work on another film with heavy special effects again.[100] Streep appeared with Jeremy Irons, Glenn Close and Winona Ryder in The House of the Spirits (1993), set in Chile during Augusto Pinochet's dictatorship. The film was not well received by critics.[101] Anthony Lane of The New Yorker wrote: "This is really quite an achievement. It brings together Jeremy Irons, Meryl Streep, Winona Ryder, Antonio Banderas, and Vanessa Redgrave and insures that, without exception, they all give their worst performances ever".[101] The following year, Streep starred in The River Wild, as the mother of children on a whitewater rafting trip who encounter two violent criminals (Kevin Bacon and John C. Reilly) in the wilderness. Though critical reaction was generally mixed, Peter Travers of Rolling Stone found her to be "strong, sassy and looser than she has ever been onscreen".[102] Streep's most successful film of the decade was the romantic drama The Bridges of Madison County (1995) directed by Clint Eastwood, who adapted the film from Robert James Waller's novel of the same name.[103] It relates the story of Robert Kincaid (Eastwood), a photographer working for National Geographic, who has a love affair with a middle-aged Italian farm wife Francesca (Streep). Though Streep disliked the novel it was based on, she found the script to be a special opportunity for an actress her age.[104] She gained weight for the part, and dressed differently from the character in the book to emulate voluptuous Italian film stars such as Sophia Loren. Both Loren and Anna Magnani were an influence in her portrayal, and Streep viewed Pier Paolo Pasolini's Mamma Roma (1962) prior to filming.[105] The film was a box office hit and grossed over $70 million in the United States.[106] The film, unlike the novel, was warmly received by critics. Janet Maslin of The New York Times wrote that Eastwood had managed to create "a moving, elegiac love story at the heart of Mr. Waller's self-congratulatory overkill", while Joe Morgenstern of The Wall Street Journal described it as "one of the most pleasurable films in recent memory".[106] Longworth believes that Streep's performance was "crucial to transforming what could have been a weak soap opera into a vibrant work of historical fiction implicitly critiquing postwar America's stifling culture of domesticity".[107] She considers it to have been the role in which Streep became "arguably the first middle-aged actress to be taken seriously by Hollywood as a romantic heroine".[108] Streep played the estranged sister of Bessie (Diane Keaton), a woman battling leukemia, in Marvin's Room (1996), an adaptation of the play by Scott McPherson. Streep recommended Keaton for the role.[109] The film also featured Leonardo DiCaprio as the rebellious son of Streep's character. Roger Ebert stated that, "Streep and Keaton, in their different styles, find ways to make Lee and Bessie into much more than the expression of their problems."[110] The film was well received, and Streep earned another Golden Globe nomination for her performance.[56] Streep's performance in ...First Do No Harm (1997) garnered her a second Emmy Award nomination for Outstanding Lead Actress – Miniseries or a Movie. In 1998, Streep first appeared opposite Michael Gambon and Catherine McCormack in Pat O'Connor's Dancing at Lughnasa, which was entered into the Venice Film Festival in its year of release. [111] Janet Maslin of The New York Times remarked that "Meryl Streep has made many a grand acting gesture in her career, but the way she simply peers out a window in Dancing at Lughnasa ranks with the best. Everything the viewer need know about Kate Mundy, the woman she plays here, is written on that prim, lonely face and its flabbergasted gaze."[112] Later that year, she played a housewife dying of cancer in One True Thing. The film met with positive reviews. Mick LaSalle in the San Francisco Chronicle declared, "After One True Thing, critics who persist in the fiction that Streep is a cold and technical actress will need to get their heads examined. She is so instinctive and natural - so thoroughly in the moment and operating on flights of inspiration - that she's able to give us a woman who's at once wildly idiosyncratic and utterly believable."[113] Los Angeles Times film critic Kenneth Turan noted that her role "is one of the least self-consciously dramatic and surface showy of her career," but she "adds a level of honesty and reality that makes [her performance] one of her most moving."[114] Streep portrayed Roberta Guaspari, a real-life New Yorker who found passion and enlightenment teaching violin to the inner-city kids of East Harlem, in the music drama Music of the Heart (1999). Streep replaced singer Madonna, who left the project before filming began due to creative differences with director Wes Craven.[115][116] Required to perform on the violin, Streep went through two months of intense training, five to six hours a day.[115] Streep received nominations for an Academy Award, a Golden Globe and a Screen Actors Guild Award for her performance. Roger Ebert wrote that "Meryl Streep is known for her mastery of accents; she may be the most versatile speaker in the movies. Here you might think she has no accent, unless you've heard her real speaking voice; then you realize that Guaspari's speaking style is no less a particular achievement than Streep's other accents. This is not Streep's voice, but someone else's - with a certain flat quality, as if later education and refinement came after a somewhat unsophisticated childhood."[117] 2000s [ edit] Main article: Meryl Streep in the 2000s Streep in Saint Petersburg, Russia, in 2004 Streep entered the 2000s with a voice cameo in Steven Spielberg's A.I. Artificial Intelligence (2001), a science fiction film about a childlike android, played by Haley Joel Osment.[118] The same year, Streep co-hosted the annual Nobel Peace Prize Concert with Liam Neeson which was held in Oslo, Norway, on December 11, 2001, in honour of the Nobel Peace Prize laureate, the United Nations and Kofi Annan.[119][120] In 2001, Streep returned to the stage for the first time in more than twenty years, playing Arkadina in The Public Theater's revival of Anton Chekhov's The Seagull, directed by Mike Nichols and co-starring Kevin Kline, Natalie Portman, John Goodman, Marcia Gay Harden, Stephen Spinella, Debra Monk, Larry Pine and Philip Seymour Hoffman.[121] Streep's son, Henry Gummer, later to be known as musician Henry Wolfe, was also featured in the play in the role of Yakov, a hired workman. The same year, Streep began work on Spike Jonze's comedy-drama Adaptation. (2002), in which she portrayed real-life journalist Susan Orlean. Lauded by critics and viewers alike,[122] the film won Streep her fourth Golden Globe in the Best Supporting Actress category.[56] A. O. Scott in The New York Times considered Streep's portrayal of Orlean to have been "played with impish composure", noting the contrast in her "wittily realized" character with love interest Chris Cooper's "lank-haired, toothless charisma" as the autodidact arrested for poaching rare orchids.[123] Streep appeared alongside Nicole Kidman and Julianne Moore in Stephen Daldry's The Hours (2002), based on the 1999 novel by Michael Cunningham. Focusing on three women of different generations whose lives are interconnected by the novel Mrs. Dalloway by Virginia Woolf, the film was generally well received and won all three leading actresses a Silver Bear for Best Actress.[124] In 2003, Streep re-united with Mike Nichols to star with Al Pacino and Emma Thompson in the HBO's adaptation of Tony Kushner's six-hour play Angels in America, the story of two couples whose relationships dissolve amidst the backdrop of Reagan era politics. Streep, who was cast in four roles in the miniseries, received her second Emmy Award and fifth Golden Globe for her performance.[56][125] She appeared in Jonathan Demme's moderately successful remake of The Manchurian Candidate in 2004,[126] co-starring Denzel Washington, playing the role of a woman who is both a U.S. senator and the manipulative, ruthless mother of a vice-presidential candidate.[127] The same year, she played the supporting role of Aunt Josephine in Lemony Snicket's A Series of Unfortunate Events alongside Jim Carrey, based on the first three novels in Snicket's book series. The black comedy received generally favorable reviews from critics,[128] and won the Academy Award for Best Makeup.[129] Streep also narrated the film Monet's Palate.[130] Streep was next cast in the comedy film Prime (2005), directed by Ben Younger. In the film, she played Lisa Metzger, the Jewish psychoanalyst of a divorced and lonesome business-woman, played by Uma Thurman, who enters a relationship with Metzger's 23-year-old son (Bryan Greenberg). A modest mainstream success, it eventually grossed US$67.9 million internationally.[131] Roger Ebert noted how Streep had "that ability to cut through the solemnity of a scene with a zinger that reveals how all human effort is, after all, comic at some level".[132] In August and September 2006, Streep starred onstage at The Public Theater's production of Mother Courage and Her Children at the Delacorte Theatre in Central Park.[133] The Public Theater production was a new translation by playwright Tony Kushner (Angels in America), with songs in the Weill/Brecht style written by composer Jeanine Tesori (Caroline, or Change); veteran director George C. Wolfe was at the helm. Streep starred alongside Kevin Kline and Austin Pendleton in this three-and-a-half-hour play.[134][35] Around the same time, Streep, along with Lily Tomlin, portrayed the last two members of what was once a popular family country music act in Robert Altman's final film A Prairie Home Companion (2006). A comedic ensemble piece featuring Lindsay Lohan, Tommy Lee Jones, Kevin Kline and Woody Harrelson, the film revolves around the behind-the-scenes activities at the long-running public radio show of the same name. The film grossed more than US$26 million, the majority of which came from domestic markets.[135] Streep (right) at the Venice premiere of The Devil Wears Prada, 2006 Commercially, Streep fared better with a role in The Devil Wears Prada (also 2006), a loose screen adaptation of Lauren Weisberger's 2003 novel of the same name. Streep portrayed the powerful and demanding Miranda Priestly, fashion magazine editor (and boss of a recent college graduate played by Anne Hathaway). Though the overall film received mixed reviews, her portrayal, of what Ebert calls the "poised and imperious Miranda",[136] drew rave reviews from critics, and earned her many award nominations, including her record-setting 14th Oscar bid, as well as another Golden Globe.[137][138] On its commercial release, the film became Streep's biggest commercial success to this point, grossing more than US$326.5 million worldwide.[139] She portrayed a wealthy university patron in Chen Shi-zheng's much-delayed feature drama Dark Matter, a film about a Chinese science graduate student who becomes violent after dealing with academic politics at a U.S. university. Inspired by the events of the 1991 University of Iowa shooting,[140] and initially scheduled for a 2007 release, producers and investors decided to shelve Dark Matter out of respect for the victims of the Virginia Tech shooting in April 2007.[141] The drama received negative to mixed reviews upon its limited 2008 release.[142] Streep played a U.S. government official who investigates an Egyptian foreign national suspected of terrorism in the political thriller Rendition (2007), directed by Gavin Hood.[143] Keen to get involved in a thriller film, Streep welcomed the opportunity to star in a film genre for which she was not usually offered scripts, and immediately signed on to the project.[144] Upon its release, Rendition was less commercially successful,[145] and received mixed reviews.[146] In this period, Streep had a short role alongside Vanessa Redgrave, Glenn Close, and her eldest daughter Mamie Gummer in Lajos Koltai's drama film Evening (2007), based on the 1998 novel of the same name by Susan Minot. Switching between the present and the past, it tells the story of a bedridden woman, who remembers her tumultuous life in the mid-1950s.[147] The film was released to a lukewarm reaction from critics, who called it "beautifully filmed, but decidedly dull [and] a colossal waste of a talented cast".[148] She had a role in Robert Redford's Lions for Lambs (also 2007), a film about the connection between a platoon of United States soldiers in Afghanistan, a U.S. senator, a reporter, and a California college professor. Like Evening, critics felt that the talent of the cast was wasted, and that it suffered from slow pacing, although one critic announced that Streep positively stood out, being "natural, unforced, quietly powerful", in comparison to Redford's forced performance.[149] Streep at the 56th San Sebastián International Film Festival in 2008 Streep found major commercial success when she starred in Phyllida Lloyd's Mamma Mia! (2008), a film adaptation of the musical of the same name, based on the songs of Swedish pop group ABBA. Co-starring Amanda Seyfried, Pierce Brosnan, Stellan Skarsgård, Colin Firth, Julie Walters, and Christine Baranski, Streep played a single mother and a former girl-group singer, whose daughter (Seyfried), a bride-to-be who never met her father, invites three likely paternal candidates to her wedding on the idyllic Greek island of Skopelos.[150] An instant box office success, Mamma Mia! became Streep's highest-grossing film to date, with box office receipts of US$602.6 million,[151] also ranking it first among the highest-grossing musical films.[152] Nominated for another Golden Globe, Streep's performance was generally well received by critics, with Wesley Morris of The Boston Globe commenting: "The greatest actor in American movies has finally become a movie star."[153] Doubt (also 2008) features Streep with Philip Seymour Hoffman, Amy Adams, and Viola Davis. A drama revolving around the stern principal nun (Streep) of a Bronx Catholic school in 1964 who brings accusations of pedophilia against a popular priest (Hoffman), the film became a moderate box office success,[154] and was hailed by many critics as one of the best films of 2008. The film received five Academy Awards nominations, for its four lead actors and for Shanley's script.[155] Ebert, who awarded the film the full four stars, highlighted Streep's caricature of a nun, who "hates all inroads of the modern world",[156] while Kelly Vance of The East Bay Express remarked: "It's thrilling to see a pro like Streep step into an already wildly exaggerated role, and then ramp it up a few notches just for the sheer hell of it. Grim, red-eyed, deathly pale Sister Aloysius may be the scariest nun of all time."[157] In 2009, Streep played chef Julia Child in Nora Ephron's Julie & Julia, co-starring with Stanley Tucci, and again with Amy Adams. (Tucci and Streep had worked together earlier in Devil Wears Prada.) The first major motion picture based on a blog, Julie and Julia contrasts the life of Child in the early years of her culinary career with the life of young New Yorker Julie Powell (Adams), who aspires to cook all 524 recipes in Child's cookbook Mastering the Art of French Cooking.[158] Longworth believes her caricature of Julia Child was "quite possibly the biggest performance of her career, while also drawing on her own experience to bring lived-in truth to the story of a late bloomer".[107] In Nancy Meyers' romantic comedy It's Complicated (also 2009), Streep starred with Alec Baldwin and Steve Martin. She received nominations for the Golden Globe Award for Best Actress - Motion Picture Musical or Comedy for both Julie & Julia and It's Complicated; she won the award for Julie & Julia, and later received her 16th Oscar nomination for it.[159] She also lent her voice to Mrs. Felicity Fox in Wes Anderson's stop-motion film Fantastic Mr. Fox.[160] 2010s [ edit] Streep re-teamed with Mamma Mia director Phyllida Lloyd on The Iron Lady (2011), a British biographical film about Margaret Thatcher, which takes a look at the Prime Minister during the Falklands War and her years in retirement.[161] Streep, who attended a session of the House of Commons to see British MPs in action in preparation for her role as Thatcher,[162] called her casting "a daunting and exciting challenge".[163] While the film had a mixed reception, Streep's performance gained rave reviews, earning her Best Actress awards at the Golden Globes and the BAFTAs, as well as her third win at the 84th Academy Awards.[164] Former advisers, friends, and family of Thatcher criticized Streep's portrayal of her as "inaccurate" and "biased".[165] The following year, after Thatcher's death, Streep issued a formal statement describing Thatcher's "hard-nosed fiscal measures" and "hands-off approach to financial regulation", while praising her "personal strength and grit".[166] Streep at the 20th Screen Actors Guild Awards in January 2014 Streep re-united with Prada director David Frankel on the set of the romantic comedy-drama film Hope Springs (2012), co-starring Tommy Lee Jones and Steve Carell. Streep and Jones play a middle-aged couple, who attend a week of intensive marriage counseling to try to bring back the intimacy missing in their relationship. Reviews for the film were mostly positive, with critics praising the "mesmerizing performances ... which offer filmgoers some grown-up laughs - and a thoughtful look at mature relationships".[167] In 2013, Streep starred alongside Julia Roberts and Ewan McGregor in the black comedy drama August: Osage County (2013) about a dysfunctional family that re-unites into the familial house when their patriarch suddenly disappears. Based on Tracy Letts's Pulitzer Prize-winning eponymous play, Streep received positive reviews for her portrayal of the family's strong-willed and contentious matriarch, who is suffering from oral cancer and an addiction to narcotics. She was subsequently nominated for another Golden Globe, SAG, and Academy Award.[168] In 2014's The Giver, a motion picture adaptation of the young adult novel, Streep played a community leader.[169] Set in 2048, the social science fiction film recounts the story of a post-apocalyptic community without war, pain, suffering, differences or choice, where a young boy is chosen to learn the real world. Streep was aware of the book before being offered the role by co-star and producer Jeff Bridges.[170] Upon its release, The Giver was met with generally mixed to negative reviews from critics.[171] Streep also had a small role in the period drama film The Homesman (2014). Set in the 1850s midwest, the film stars Hilary Swank and Tommy Lee Jones as an unusual pair who help three women driven to madness by the frontier to get back East. Streep does not appear until near the end of the film, playing a preacher's wife, who takes the women into care.[172] The Homesman premiered at the 2014 Cannes Film Festival where it garnered largely positive reviews from critics.[173] Directed by Rob Marshall, Into the Woods (also 2014) is a Disney film adaptation of the Broadway musical with music and lyrics by Stephen Sondheim in which Streep plays a witch.[174] A fantasy genre crossover inspired by the Grimm Brothers' fairy tales, it centers on a childless couple who set out to end a curse placed on them by Streep's vengeful witch.[175][176] Though the film was dismissed by some critics such as Mark Kermode as "irritating naffness",[177] Streep's performance earned her Academy Award, Golden Globe, SAG, and Critic's Choice Award nominations for Best Supporting Actress.[178] In July 2014, it was announced that Streep would portray Maria Callas in Master Class, but the project was pulled after director Mike Nichols's death in November of the same year.[179] In 2015, Streep starred in Jonathan Demme's Ricki and the Flash, playing a grocery store checkout worker by day who is a rock musician at night, and who has one last chance to reconnect with her estranged family.[180] Streep learned to play the guitar for the semi-autobiographical drama-comedy film,[181] which again featured Streep with her eldest daughter Mamie Gummer.[181] Reviews of the film were generally mixed.[182] Streep's other film of this time was director Sarah Gavron's period drama Suffragette (also 2015), co-starring Carey Mulligan and Helena Bonham Carter. In the film, she played the small, but pivotal, role of Emmeline Pankhurst, a British political activist and leader of the British suffragette movement who helped women win the right to vote.[183] The film received mostly positive reviews, particularly for the performances of the cast, though its distributor earned criticism that Streep's prominent position within the marketing was misleading.[184] Streep at the Embassy of the United States, Berlin, in 2016 Following the duties of the president at the 66th Berlin International Film Festival in 2016,[185] Streep starred in the Stephen Frears-directed comedy Florence Foster Jenkins (2016), an eponymous biopic about a blithely unaware tone-deaf opera singer who insists upon public performance.[186] Other cast members were Hugh Grant and Simon Helberg.[187] Robbie Collin considered it to be one of her most "human performance" and felt that it was "full of warmth that gives way to heart-pinching pathos".[188] She won the Critics' Choice Movie Award for Best Actress in a Comedy,[189] and received Academy Award, Golden Globe, SAG, and BAFTA nominations.[190] Streep next starred as the first American female newspaper publisher, Katharine Graham, to Tom Hanks' Ben Bradlee, in Steven Spielberg's political drama The Post (2017), which centers on The Washington Post' s publication of the 1971 Pentagon Papers.[191] The film received positive reviews with praise directed to the performances of the two leads.[192] Manohla Dargis wrote that "Streep creates an acutely moving portrait of a woman who in liberating herself helps instigate a revolution".[193] It earned over $177 million against a budget of $50 million.[194] Streep received her 31st Golden Globe nomination and 21st Academy Award nomination for Best Actress.[195][196] In 2018, Streep briefly reprised her role in the musical sequel Mamma Mia! Here We Go Again.[197] She also played a supporting part in Rob Marshall's Mary Poppins Returns, a musical sequel to the 1964 film Mary Poppins starring Emily Blunt in the title role.[198] Streep next featured in her first main role in a television series by starring in the second season of the HBO drama series Big Little Lies in 2019. She took on the part of Mary Louise Wright, the mother-in-law of Nicole Kidman's character.[199] Liane Moriarty, author of the novel of the same name, on which the first season is based, wrote a 200-page novella that served as the basis for the second season. Moriarty decided to name the new character Mary Louise, after Streep's legal name. Streep subsequently agreed to the part without reading a script for the first time in her career.[200] Writing for the BBC, Caryn James labeled her performance "delicious and wily" and found her to be the "embodiment of a passive-aggressive granny".[201] Streep then starred in the Steven Soderbergh-directed biographical comedy The Laundromat, about the Panama Papers. It was the first movie distributed by Netflix in which Streep starred.[202] She also played Aunt March in Greta Gerwig's Little Women.[203] 2020s [ edit] As of March 2020, Streep is confirmed to headline three films, all of which are set to be released by different streaming services. Streep will star in another film distributed by Netflix, Ryan Murphy's The Prom, a film adaptation of the Broadway musical of the same name for which she will reunite with Kidman.[204] She will also reunite with Soderbergh in the HBO Max comedy film Let Them All Talk.[205] Furthermore, Streep will have a voice role in the Apple TV+ animated short film Here We Are: Notes for Living on Planet Earth.[206] Acting style and legacy [ edit] Women are better at acting than men. Why? Because we have to be. If successfully convincing somebody bigger than you of something he doesn't know is a survival skill, this is how women have survived through the millennia. Pretending is not just play. Pretending is imagined possibility. Pretending or acting is a very valuable life skill, and we all do it. All the time. –Streep on acting[21] In 2004, Streep was awarded the AFI Life Achievement Award by the board of directors of the American Film Institute.[207] In 2011, she received a Kennedy Center Honors, introduced by Tracey Ullman, and speeches by 2009 Kennedy Center Honoree Robert De Niro and 2003 Kennedy Center Honoree Mike Nichols. Those also to honor Streep included, Kevin Kline, Emily Blunt, Stanley Tucci, and Anne Hathaway. The tribute ended with the whole cast who sang "She's My Pal," a play on "He's My Pal" from Ironweed.[208] In November 2014, President Barack Obama bestowed upon Streep the Presidential Medal of Freedom, the nation's highest civilian honor.[209] The citation reads as follows, "Meryl Streep is one of the most widely known and acclaimed actors in history. Ms. Streep has captured our imaginations with her unparalleled ability to portray a wide range of roles and attract an audience that has only grown over time, portraying characters who embody the full range of the human experience."[210] In January 2017, Viola Davis presented Streep with the Cecil B. DeMille at the Golden Globes. Davis stated to Streep "You make me proud to be an artist".[211] In her acceptance speech, Streep quoted the recently departed Carrie Fisher, saying, "Take your broken heart and make it into art."[212] Vanity Fair commented that "it's hard to imagine that there was a time before Meryl Streep was the greatest-living actress".[17] Emma Brockes of The Guardian notes that despite Streep's being "one of the most famous actresses in the world", it is "strangely hard to pin an image on Streep", in a career where she has "laboured to establish herself as an actor whose roots lie in ordinary life".[16] Despite her success, Streep has always been modest about her own acting and achievements in cinema. She has stated that she has no particular method when it comes to acting, learning from the days of her early studies that she cannot articulate her practice. She said in 1987, "I have a smattering of things I've learned from different teachers, but nothing I can put into a valise and open it up and say, 'Now, which one would you like?' Nothing I can count on, and that makes it more dangerous. But then, the danger makes it more exciting." She has stated that her ideal director is one who gives her complete artistic control, and allowing her a degree of improvisation and to learn from her own mistakes.[213] Karina Longworth notes how "external" Streep's performances are, "chameleonic" in her impersonation of characters, "subsuming herself into them, rather than personifying them". In her early roles such as Manhattan and Kramer vs. Kramer, she was compared to both Diane Keaton and Jill Clayburgh, in that her characters were unsympathetic, which Streep has attributed to the tendency to be drawn to playing women who are difficult to like and lack empathy.[213] Streep has stated that many consider her to be a technical actor, but she professed that it comes down to her love of reading the initial script, adding, "I come ready and I don't want to screw around and waste the first 10 takes on adjusting lighting and everybody else getting comfortable".[107] Streep's star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame Mike Nichols, who directed Streep in Silkwood, Heartburn, Postcards from the Edge, and Angels in America, praised Streep's ability to transform herself into her characters, remarking that, "In every role, she becomes a totally new human being. As she becomes the person she is portraying, the other performers begin to react to her as if she were that person."[214] He said that directing her is "so much like falling in love that it has the characteristics of a time which you remember as magical, but which is shrouded in mystery".[215] He also noted that Streep's acting ability had a profound impact on her co-stars, and that "one could improve by 1000% purely by watching her".[214] Longworth believes that in nearly every film, Streep has "sly infused" a feminist point of view in her portrayals.[216] However, film critic Molly Haskell has stated, "None of her heroines are feminist, strictly speaking. Yet, they uncannily embody various crosscurrents of experience in the last twenty years, as women have re-defined themselves against the background of the women's movement".[107] Streep is well known for her ability to imitate a wide range of accents[217] - from Danish in Out of Africa (1985) to British received pronunciation in The French Lieutenant's Woman (1981), Plenty (1985), and The Iron Lady (2011); Italian in The Bridges of Madison County (1995); a southern American accent in The Seduction of Joe Tynan (1979); a Minnesota accent in A Prairie Home Companion (2006); Upstate New York in Ironweed (1987); and a heavy Bronx accent in Doubt (2008). Streep has stated that she grew up listening to artists such as Barbra Streisand, the Beatles, and Bob Dylan, and she learned a lot about how to use her voice, her "instrument", by listening to Barbra Streisand's albums.[218] In the film Evil Angels (1988, released in the U.S. as A Cry in the Dark), in which she portrays a New Zealand transplant to Australia, Streep perfected a hybrid of Australian and New Zealand English. Her performance received the Australian Film Institute Award for Best Actress in a Leading Role,[85][86] as well as Best Actress at the Cannes Film Festival, and the New York Film Critics Circle Award for Best Actress.[88] For her role in the film Sophie's Choice (1982), Streep spoke both English and German with a Polish accent, as well as Polish itself.[219] In The Iron Lady, she reproduced the vocal style of Margaret Thatcher from the time before Thatcher became Britain's Prime Minister, and after she had taken elocution lessons to change her pitch, pronunciation, and delivery.[220][219] Streep has commented that using accents as part of her acting is a technique she views as an obvious requirement in her portrayal of a character.[221] When questioned in Belfast as to how she reproduces different accents, Streep replied in a perfect Belfast accent: "I listen."[222][221] Other work [ edit] Streep with Alec Baldwin and Josh Wood at the 15th Annual Screen Actors Guild Awards, 2009 After Streep appeared in Mamma Mia!, her rendition of the song "Mamma Mia" rose to popularity in the Portuguese music charts, where it peaked at No. 8 in October 2008.[223] At the 35th People's Choice Awards, her version of "Mamma Mia" won an award for "Favorite Song From A Soundtrack".[224] In 2008, Streep was nominated for a Grammy Award (her fifth nomination) for her work on the Mamma Mia! soundtrack.[225] Streep has narrated numerous audio books, including three by children's book author William Steig: Brae Irene, Spinky Sulks, and The One and Only Shrek!.[226] Streep is the spokesperson for the National Women's History Museum, to which she has made significant donations (including her fee for The Iron Lady, which was $1 million), and hosted numerous events.[227] On October 4, 2012, Streep donated $1 million to The Public Theater in honor of both its late founder, Joseph Papp, and her friend, the author Nora Ephron.[228] She also supports Gucci's "Chime for Change" campaign that aims to spread female empowerment.[229] Streep at Harvard University in 2010 In 2014, Streep established two scholarships for students at the University of Massachusetts Lowell - the Meryl Streep Endowed Scholarship for English majors, and the Joan Hertzberg Endowed Scholarship (named for Streep's former classmate at Vassar College) for math majors.[230] In April 2015, it was announced that Streep had funded a screenwriters lab for female screenwriters over forty years old, called the Writers Lab, to be run by New York Women in Film & Television and the collective IRIS.[231][232] The Lab was the only one of its kind in the world for female screenwriters over forty years old.[232] In 2015, Streep signed an open letter for which One Campaign had been collecting signatures; the letter was addressed to Angela Merkel and Nkosazana Dlamini-Zuma, urging them to focus on women as they served as heads of the G7 in Germany and the AU in South Africa, respectively, in setting development funding priorities.[233] Also in 2015, Streep sent each member of the U.S. Congress a letter supporting the Equal Rights Amendment.[234] Each of her letters was sent with a copy of the book Equal Means Equal: Why the Time for the ERA is Now by Jessica Neuwirth, president of the ERA Coalition.[235] Streep, when asked in a 2015 interview by Time Out magazine if she was a feminist, answered, "I am a humanist; I am for nice easy balance."[236] In March 2016, Streep, among others, signed a letter asking for gender equality throughout the world, in observance of International Women's Day; this was also organized by One Campaign.[237] In 2018, she collaborated with 300 women in Hollywood to set up the Time's Up initiative to protect women from harassment and discrimination.[238] Streep, on April 25, 2017, publicly backed the campaign to free Oleg Sentsov, a Ukrainian filmmaker from Crimea who was subjected to a sham trial by Russia and jailed in Siberia for 20 years in August 2015. She was pictured alongside Ukrainian lawmaker Mustafa Nayyem with a "Free Sentsov" sign in a photograph taken during the PEN America Annual Literary Gala on April 25, at which Sentsov was honoured with a 2017 PEN/Barbey Freedom to Write award.[239] Political views [ edit] Streep with Barack Obama, 2014 Politically, Streep has described herself as part of the American Left.[240] She gave a speech at the 2016 Democratic National Convention in support of presidential nominee Hillary Clinton.[241] On January 8, 2017, Streep received the Cecil B. DeMille Award for Lifetime Achievement at the 74th Golden Globe Awards, during which she delivered a highly political speech that implicitly criticized then-President-elect Donald Trump. She said that Trump had a very strong platform and used it inappropriately to mock a disabled reporter, Serge F. Kovaleski, whom, in her words, Trump "outranked in privilege, power, and the capacity to fight back". She added, "When the powerful use their position to bully, we all lose". She also implicitly criticized Trump's hardline stance on immigration, saying "Hollywood is crawling with outsiders and foreigners, and if you kick us all out, you'll have nothing to watch except for football and mixed martial arts, which are not arts."[242] Trump responded on Twitter by calling Streep "one of the most over-rated actresses in Hollywood", and "a Hillary flunky who lost big".[243] While promoting the film Suffragette in 2015, Streep accused the review-aggregation site Rotten Tomatoes of disproportionately representing the opinions of male film critics, resulting in a skewed ratio that adversely affected the commercial performances of female-driven movies. "I submit to you that men and women are not the same, they like different things", she said. "Sometimes they like the same thing, but sometimes their tastes diverge. If the Tomatometer is slighted so completely to one set of tastes that drives box office in the United States, absolutely."[244] Personal life [ edit] Author Karina Longworth notes that despite her stardom, for decades Streep has managed to maintain a relatively normal personal life.[21] Streep lived with actor John Cazale for three years until his death from lung cancer in March 1978.[245] Streep said of his death: I didn't get over it. I don't want to get over it. No matter what you do, the pain is always there in some recess of your mind, and it affects everything that happens afterwards. I think you can assimilate the pain and go on without making an obsession of it.[54] Streep married sculptor Don Gummer six months after Cazale's death.[246] They have four children: one son and three daughters, son Henry Wolfe Gummer (born 1979), a musician; daughters Mary Willa "Mamie" Gummer (born 1983), an actress; Grace Jane Gummer (born 1986), an actress; and Louisa Jacobson Gummer (born 1991), a model.[8][247] In February 2019, Streep became a grandmother for the first time, through her eldest daughter Mamie.[248] In August 1985, the family moved into a $1.8-million private estate in Connecticut, with an extensive art studio to facilitate Streep's husband's work, and lived there until they bought a $3-million mansion in Brentwood, Los Angeles, in 1990.[249] They eventually moved back to Connecticut.[250][251] Streep is the godmother of Billie Lourd, daughter of fellow actress and close friend Carrie Fisher.[252] When asked if religion plays a part in her life in 2009, Streep replied: "I follow no doctrine. I don't belong to a church or a temple or a synagogue or an ashram."[253] In an interview in December 2008, she also alluded to her lack of religious belief when she said: "So, I've always been really, deeply interested, because I think I can understand the solace that's available in the whole construct of religion. But I really don't believe in the power of prayer, or things would have been avoided that have happened, that are awful. So, it's a horrible position as an intelligent, emotional, yearning human being to sit outside of the available comfort there. But I just can't go there."[254] When asked from where she draws consolation in the face of aging and death, Streep responded: "Consolation? I'm not sure I have it. I have a belief, I guess, in the power of the aggregate human attempt - the best of ourselves. In love and hope and optimism - you know, the magic things that seem inexplicable. Why we are the way we are. I do have a sense of trying to make things better. Where does that come from?"[254] Filmography [ edit] Main article: Meryl Streep on screen and stage Awards and nominations [ edit] Main article: List of awards and nominations received by Meryl Streep See also [ edit] List of Academy Award records List of actors with Academy Award nominations List of actors with two or more Academy Awards in acting categories List of actors with two or more Academy Award nominations in acting categories List of oldest and youngest Academy Award winners and nominees List of stars on the Hollywood Walk of Fame List of actors with Hollywood Walk of Fame motion picture stars List of wax figures displayed at Madame Tussauds museums List of Yale University people Notes [ edit] ^ Streep's initial impression of Hoffman had been a negative one, thinking him to have been an "obnoxious pig" when she had first met him on stage several years earlier, and Hoffman had admitted that he initially "hated her guts", but respected her as an actress.[50] ^ Despite Streep's own negative self-body-image, President Obama, while presenting the Kennedy Center Honors, remarked, "Anyone who saw The French Lieutenant's Woman had a crush on her ..."[64] ^ The film was released outside Australia and New Zealand as A Cry in the Dark. 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Archived from the original on May 7, 2016. and her husband, sculptor Don Gummer, found a house in Brentwood (they would eventually move back to Connecticut). ... ^ Muller, Marissa G. (May 12, 2016). "Billie Lourd Is The Best Friend We Wish We Had". magazine. Archived from the original on January 4, 2017. Retrieved January 4, 2017 . ^ "Movies, Marriage, and Turning Sixty'. The Independent. January 24, 2009. ^ a b Brown, Mick (December 4, 2008). "Meryl Streep: mother superior". The Week. London. Archived from the original on December 10, 2008. Retrieved December 4, 2008 . Sources [ edit] Abramowitz, Rachel (2002). Is That a Gun in Your Pocket?: The Truth about Female Power in Hollywood. Random House. p. 414. ISBN 978-0-375-75869-0. Streep ultimately moved back to Connecticut. CS1 maint: ref=harv (link) Allison, Scott T.; Goethals, George R. (July 4, 2013). True Heroes: An Influence Taxonomy of 100 Exceptional Individuals. Routledge. p. 414. ISBN 978-1-136-23273-2. CS1 maint: ref=harv (link) Allon, Yoram; Cullen, Del; Patterson, Hannah (2001). Contemporary British and Irish film directors: a wallflower critical guide. Wallflower. p. 255. CS1 maint: ref=harv (link) Caparrós Lera, José María (2001). El cine de fin de milenio (1999-2000) (in Spanish). Ediciones Rialp. ISBN 978-84-321-3344-2. CS1 maint: ref=harv (link) Devine, Jeremy M. (1999). Vietnam at 24 Frames a Second: A Critical and Thematic Analysis of Over 400 Films about the Vietnam War. University of Texas Press. ISBN 978-0-292-71601-8. CS1 maint: ref=harv (link) Diller, Vivian (February 15, 2010). Face It: What Women Really Feel as Their Looks Change. Hay House, Inc. ISBN 978-1-4019-2781-3. CS1 maint: ref=harv (link) Ebert, Roger; Bordwell, David (2008). Awake in the Dark: The Best of Roger Ebert. University of Chicago Press. ISBN 978-0-226-18200-1. CS1 maint: ref=harv (link) Ebert, Roger (October 2010). Awake in the Dark: The Best of Roger Ebert - Forty Years of Reviews, Essays, and Interviews. ReadHowYouWant.com. ISBN 978-1-4596-0597-8. CS1 maint: ref=harv (link) Eberwein, Robert (May 17, 2010). Acting for America: Movie Stars of the 1980s. Rutgers University Press. ISBN 978-0-8135-5113-5. CS1 maint: ref=harv (link) Elliott, Peter; Manning, Ned; Saltau, Margaret; Surbey, Elizabeth (December 19, 2011). Drama Reloaded. Cambridge University Press. ISBN 978-0-521-18312-3. CS1 maint: ref=harv (link) Fisher, James (June 1, 2011). Historical Dictionary of Contemporary American Theater: 1930-2010. Scarecrow Press. ISBN 978-0-8108-7950-8. CS1 maint: ref=harv (link) Gussow, Mel (1998). Theatre on the Edge: New Visions, New Voices. Applause. ISBN 978-1-55783-311-2. CS1 maint: ref=harv (link) Haskell, Molly (May–June 2008). "Finding Herself: The Prime of Meryl Streep". Film Comment. Archived from the original on March 9, 2009. Hollinger, Karen (2006). "Chapter 4: 'Magic Meryl': Meryl Streep". The Actress: Hollywood Acting and the Female Star. New York: Routledge. ISBN 978-0-415-97792-0. OCLC 62281405. CS1 maint: ref=harv (link) Kidder, David S.; Oppenheim, Noah D. (October 14, 2008). The Intellectual Devotional Modern Culture: Revive Your Mind, Complete Your Education, and Converse Confidently with the Culturati. Rodale. ISBN 978-1-60529-793-4. CS1 maint: ref=harv (link) Lenburg, Jeff (May 1, 2001). Dustin Hoffman: Hollywood's Antihero. iUniverse. ISBN 978-0-595-18270-1. CS1 maint: ref=harv (link) Lloyd, Ann; Robinson, David (October 28, 1988). Seventy years at the movies. Crescent Books. p. 452. ISBN 978-0-517-66213-7. CS1 maint: ref=harv (link) Longworth, Karina (2013). Meryl Streep: Anatomy of an Actor. Phaidon Press. ISBN 978-0-7148-6669-7. CS1 maint: ref=harv (link) Louis Gates Jr., Henry (July 6, 2010). Faces of America: How 12 Extraordinary People Discovered their Pasts. NYU Press. ISBN 978-0-8147-3265-6. CS1 maint: ref=harv (link) Magill, Frank Northen (1995). Great lives from history: American women series. Salem Press. ISBN 978-0-89356-897-9. CS1 maint: ref=harv (link) McGilligan, Patrick (1999). Clint: The Life and Legend. London: Harper Collins. ISBN 978-0-00-638354-3. CS1 maint: ref=harv (link) Mitchell, Deborah C. (July 26, 2001). Diane Keaton: Artist and Icon. McFarland. ISBN 978-0-7864-1082-8. CS1 maint: ref=harv (link) Morency, Philip (2012). On the Aisle, Volume 2: Film Reviews by Philip Morency. Dorrance Publishing. ISBN 978-1-4349-7709-0. CS1 maint: ref=harv (link) Napoleon, Davi (1991). Chelsea on the Edge: The Adventures of an American Theater. Ames, Iowa: Iowa State University Press. ISBN 978-0-8138-1713-2. OCLC 23211514. Includes discussion of Streep's performance in Robert Kalfin's production of Happy End at the Chelsea Theater and on Broadway Palmer, R. Barton; Bray, William Robert (December 5, 2013). Modern British Drama on Screen. Cambridge University Press. ISBN 978-1-107-00101-5. CS1 maint: ref=harv (link) Potts, Kimberly (September 1, 2011). George Clooney: The Last Great Movie Star Revised and Updated Edition. Applause Theatre & Cinema Books. ISBN 978-1-55783-915-2. CS1 maint: ref=harv (link) Pfaff, Eugene E.; Emerson, Mark (December 1, 1987). Meryl Streep: a critical biography. McFarland & Co. ISBN 978-0-89950-287-8. CS1 maint: ref=harv (link) Probst, Ernst (2012). Meryl Streep - Der Star auf der Bühne, der Leinwand und dem Bildschirm. GRIN Verlag. ISBN 978-3-656-19423-1. CS1 maint: ref=harv (link) Sterling, Mary E. (June 1, 1997). The 20th Century. Teacher Created Resources. ISBN 978-1-57690-100-7. CS1 maint: ref=harv (link) Waldo, Theo (July 2006). Celebrities and Their Culinary Creations: Autographed Photos, Biographies, Trivia, and Recipes. iUniverse. ISBN 978-0-595-39753-2. CS1 maint: ref=harv (link) Speed, F. Maurice; Wilson, James Cameron (1989). Film Review. W. H. Allen. CS1 maint: ref=harv (link) Further reading [ edit] Ebert, Roger (December 6, 2011). Roger Ebert's Movie Yearbook 2012. Andrews McMeel Publishing. ISBN 978-1-4494-2150-2. Santas, Constantine (2002). Responding to Film. Rowman & Littlefield. ISBN 978-0-8304-1580-9. External links [ edit] Meryl Streepat Wikipedia's sister projects Media from Wikimedia Commons Quotations from Wikiquote Data from Wikidata Official website Meryl Streep at the Encyclopædia Britannica Meryl Streep on IMDb Meryl Streep at the Internet Broadway Database Meryl Streep at the Internet Off-Broadway Database Meryl Streep at BAFTA Meryl Streep at Emmys Meryl Streep at Golden Globes Meryl Streep at AllMovie Meryl Streep at AllMusic Meryl Streep at Playbill Meryl Streep at the TCM Movie Database Awards for Meryl Streep vteAcademy Award for Best Actress1928–1950 Janet Gaynor (1928) Mary Pickford (1929) Norma Shearer (1930) Marie Dressler (1931) Helen Hayes (1932) Katharine Hepburn (1933) Claudette Colbert (1934) Bette Davis (1935) Luise Rainer (1936) Luise Rainer (1937) Bette Davis (1938) Vivien Leigh (1939) Ginger Rogers (1940) Joan Fontaine (1941) Greer Garson (1942) Jennifer Jones (1943) Ingrid Bergman (1944) Joan Crawford (1945) Olivia de Havilland (1946) Loretta Young (1947) 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(1993) Jessica Lange (1994) Susan Sarandon (1995) Frances McDormand (1996) Helen Hunt (1997) Gwyneth Paltrow (1998) Hilary Swank (1999) Julia Roberts (2000) 2001–present Halle Berry (2001) Nicole Kidman (2002) Charlize Theron (2003) Hilary Swank (2004) Reese Witherspoon (2005) Helen Mirren (2006) Marion Cotillard (2007) Kate Winslet (2008) Sandra Bullock (2009) Natalie Portman (2010) Meryl Streep (2011) Jennifer Lawrence (2012) Cate Blanchett (2013) Julianne Moore (2014) Brie Larson (2015) Emma Stone (2016) Frances McDormand (2017) Olivia Colman (2018) Renée Zellweger (2019) vteAcademy Award for Best Supporting Actress1936–1950 Gale Sondergaard (1936) Alice Brady (1937) Fay Bainter (1938) Hattie McDaniel (1939) Jane Darwell (1940) Mary Astor (1941) Teresa Wright (1942) Katina Paxinou (1943) Ethel Barrymore (1944) Anne Revere (1945) Anne Baxter (1946) Celeste Holm (1947) Claire Trevor (1948) Mercedes McCambridge (1949) Josephine Hull (1950) 1951–1975 Kim Hunter (1951) Gloria Grahame (1952) Donna Reed (1953) Eva Marie Saint (1954) Jo Van Fleet (1955) Dorothy Malone (1956) Miyoshi Umeki (1957) Wendy Hiller (1958) Shelley Winters (1959) Shirley Jones (1960) Rita Moreno (1961) Patty Duke (1962) Margaret Rutherford (1963) Lila Kedrova (1964) Shelley Winters (1965) Sandy Dennis (1966) Estelle Parsons (1967) Ruth Gordon (1968) Goldie Hawn (1969) Helen Hayes (1970) Cloris Leachman (1971) Eileen Heckart (1972) Tatum O'Neal (1973) Ingrid Bergman (1974) Lee Grant (1975) 1976–2000 Beatrice Straight (1976) Vanessa Redgrave (1977) Maggie Smith (1978) Meryl Streep (1979) Mary Steenburgen (1980) Maureen Stapleton (1981) Jessica Lange (1982) Linda Hunt (1983) Peggy Ashcroft (1984) Anjelica Huston (1985) Dianne Wiest (1986) Olympia Dukakis (1987) Geena Davis (1988) Brenda Fricker (1989) Whoopi Goldberg (1990) Mercedes Ruehl (1991) Marisa Tomei (1992) Anna Paquin (1993) Dianne Wiest (1994) Mira Sorvino (1995) Juliette Binoche (1996) Kim Basinger (1997) Judi Dench (1998) Angelina Jolie (1999) Marcia Gay Harden (2000) 2001–present Jennifer Connelly (2001) Catherine Zeta-Jones (2002) Renée Zellweger (2003) Cate Blanchett (2004) Rachel Weisz (2005) Jennifer Hudson (2006) Tilda Swinton (2007) Penélope Cruz (2008) Mo'Nique (2009) Melissa Leo (2010) Octavia Spencer (2011) Anne Hathaway (2012) Lupita Nyong'o (2013) Patricia Arquette (2014) Alicia Vikander (2015) Viola Davis (2016) Allison Janney (2017) Regina King (2018) Laura Dern (2019) vteAFI Life Achievement Award John Ford (1973) James Cagney (1974) Orson Welles (1975) William Wyler (1976) Bette Davis (1977) Henry Fonda (1978) Alfred Hitchcock (1979) James Stewart (1980) Fred Astaire (1981) Frank Capra (1982) John Huston (1983) Lillian Gish (1984) Gene Kelly (1985) Billy Wilder (1986) Barbara Stanwyck (1987) Jack Lemmon (1988) Gregory Peck (1989) David Lean (1990) Kirk Douglas (1991) Sidney Poitier (1992) Elizabeth Taylor (1993) Jack Nicholson (1994) Steven Spielberg (1995) Clint Eastwood (1996) Martin Scorsese (1997) Robert Wise (1998) Dustin Hoffman (1999) Harrison Ford (2000) Barbra Streisand (2001) Tom Hanks (2002) Robert De Niro (2003) Meryl Streep (2004) George Lucas (2005) Sean Connery (2006) Al Pacino (2007) Warren Beatty (2008) Michael Douglas (2009) Mike Nichols (2010) Morgan Freeman (2011) Shirley MacLaine (2012) Mel Brooks (2013) Jane Fonda (2014) Steve Martin (2015) John Williams (2016) Diane Keaton (2017) George Clooney (2018) Denzel Washington (2019) Julie Andrews (2020) vteAACTA Award for Best Actress in a Leading Role Monica Maughan (1971) Jacki Weaver (1972) Judy Morris (1973) Julie Dawson (1974) Helen Morse (1976) Pat Bishop (1977) Angela Punch McGregor (1978) Michele Fawdon (1979) Tracy Mann (1980) Judy Davis (1981) Noni Hazlehurst (1982) Wendy Hughes (1983) Angela Punch McGregor (1984) Noni Hazlehurst (1985) Judy Davis (1986) Judy Davis (1987) Nadine Garner (1988) Meryl Streep (1989) Catherine McClements (1990) Sheila Florance (1991) Lisa Harrow (1992) Holly Hunter (1993) Toni Collette (1994) Jacqueline McKenzie (1995) Judy Davis (1996) Pamela Rabe (1997) Deborah Mailman (1998) Sacha Horler (1999) Pia Miranda (2000) Kerry Armstrong (2001) Maria Theodorakis (2002) Toni Collette (2003) Abbie Cornish (2004) Cate Blanchett (2005) Emily Barclay (2006) Joan Chen (2007) Monic Hendrickx (2008) Frances O'Connor (2009) Jacki Weaver (2010) Judy Davis (2011) Deborah Mailman (2012) Rose Byrne (2013) Sarah Snook (2014) Kate Winslet (2015) Odessa Young (2016) Emma Booth (2017) Angourie Rice (2018) Aisling Franciosi (2019) vteAACTA International Award for Best Actress Meryl Streep (2011) Jennifer Lawrence (2012) Cate Blanchett (2013) Julianne Moore (2014) Cate Blanchett (2015) Emma Stone (2016) Margot Robbie (2017) Olivia Colman (2018) Saoirse Ronan (2019) vteBAFTA Award for Best Actress in a Leading Role1952–1967British Vivien Leigh (1952) Audrey Hepburn (1953) Yvonne Mitchell (1954) Katie Johnson (1955) Virginia McKenna (1956) Heather Sears (1957) Irene Worth (1958) Audrey Hepburn (1959) Rachel Roberts (1960) Dora Bryan (1961) Leslie Caron (1962) Rachel Roberts (1963) Audrey Hepburn (1964) Julie Christie (1965) Elizabeth Taylor (1966) Edith Evans (1967) Foreign Simone Signoret (1952) Leslie Caron (1953) Cornell Borchers (1954) Betsy Blair (1955) Anna Magnani (1956) Simone Signoret (1957) Simone Signoret (1958) Shirley MacLaine (1959) Shirley MacLaine (1960) Sophia Loren (1961) Anne Bancroft (1962) Patricia Neal (1963) Anne Bancroft (1964) Patricia Neal (1965) Jeanne Moreau (1966) Anouk Aimée (1967) 1968–present Katharine Hepburn (1968) Maggie Smith (1969) Katharine Ross (1970) Glenda Jackson (1971) Liza Minnelli (1972) Stéphane Audran (1973) Joanne Woodward (1974) Ellen Burstyn (1975) Louise Fletcher (1976) Diane Keaton (1977) Jane Fonda (1978) Jane Fonda (1979) Judy Davis (1980) Meryl Streep (1981) Katharine Hepburn (1982) Julie Walters (1983) Maggie Smith (1984) Peggy Ashcroft (1985) Maggie Smith (1986) Anne Bancroft (1987) Maggie Smith (1988) Pauline Collins (1989) Jessica Tandy (1990) Jodie Foster (1991) Emma Thompson (1992) Holly Hunter (1993) Susan Sarandon (1994) Emma Thompson (1995) Brenda Blethyn (1996) Judi Dench (1997) Cate Blanchett (1998) Annette Bening (1999) Julia Roberts (2000) Judi Dench (2001) Nicole Kidman (2002) Scarlett Johansson (2003) Imelda Staunton (2004) Reese Witherspoon (2005) Helen Mirren (2006) Marion Cotillard (2007) Kate Winslet (2008) Carey Mulligan (2009) Natalie Portman (2010) Meryl Streep (2011) Emmanuelle Riva (2012) Cate Blanchett (2013) Julianne Moore (2014) Brie Larson (2015) Emma Stone (2016) Frances McDormand (2017) Olivia Colman (2018) Renée Zellweger (2019) vteBritannia AwardsExcellence in Film Albert R. Broccoli (1989) Michael Caine (1990) Peter Ustinov (1992) Martin Scorsese (1993) Anthony Hopkins (1995) Bob Weinstein and Harvey Weinstein (1996) Dustin Hoffman (1997) John Travolta (1998) Stanley Kubrick (1999) Steven Spielberg (2000) George Lucas (2002) Hugh Grant (2003) Tom Hanks (2004) Tom Cruise (2005) Clint Eastwood (2006) Denzel Washington (2007) Sean Penn (2008) Robert De Niro (2009) Jeff Bridges (2010) Warren Beatty (2011) Daniel Day-Lewis (2012) George Clooney (2013) Robert Downey Jr. (2014) Meryl Streep (2015) Jodie Foster (2016) Matt Damon (2017) Cate Blanchett (2018) Jane Fonda (2019) Excellence in Directing Peter Weir (2003) Jim Sheridan (2004) Mike Newell (2005) Anthony Minghella (2006) Martin Campbell (2007) Stephen Frears (2008) Danny Boyle (2009) Christopher Nolan (2010) David Yates (2011) Quentin Tarantino (2012) Kathryn Bigelow (2013) Mike Leigh (2014) Sam Mendes (2015) Ang Lee (2016) Ava DuVernay (2017) Steve McQueen (2018) Jordan Peele (2019) Worldwide Contribution to Entertainment Howard Stringer (2003) Kirk Douglas (2009) Ridley Scott & Tony Scott (2010) John Lasseter (2011) Will Wright (2012) Ben Kingsley (2013) Judi Dench (2014) Harrison Ford (2015) Samuel L. Jackson (2016) Kenneth Branagh (2017) Kevin Feige (2018) Jackie Chan (2019) British Artist of the Year Rachel Weisz (2006) Kate Winslet (2007) Tilda Swinton (2008) Emily Blunt (2009) Michael Sheen (2010) Helena Bonham Carter (2011) Daniel Craig (2012) Benedict Cumberbatch (2013) Emma Watson (2014) James Corden (2015) Felicity Jones (2016) Claire Foy (2017) Emilia Clarke (2018) Phoebe Waller-Bridge (2019) Excellence in Comedy Betty White (2010) Ben Stiller (2011) Trey Parker and Matt Stone (2012) Sacha Baron Cohen (2013) Julia Louis-Dreyfus (2014) Amy Schumer (2015) Ricky Gervais (2016) Aziz Ansari (2017) Jim Carrey (2018) Steve Coogan (2019) Excellence in Television Aaron Spelling (1999) HBO Original Programming (2002) Dick Van Dyke (2017) Damian Lewis (2018) Norman Lear (2019) Humanitarian Award Richard Curtis (2007) Don Cheadle (2008) Colin Firth (2009) Idris Elba (2013) Mark Ruffalo (2014) Orlando Bloom (2015) Ewan McGregor (2016) Retired Awards BBC (1999) Tarsem Singh (1999) Angela Lansbury (2003) Helen Mirren (2004) Elizabeth Taylor (2005) Ronald Neame (2005) Sidney Poitier (2006) Bob Shaye and Michael Lynne (2007) vteBoston Society of Film Critics Award for Best Actress Gena Rowlands (1980) Marília Pêra (1981) Meryl Streep (1982) Rosanna Arquette (1983) Judy Davis (1984) Geraldine Page (1985) Chloe Webb (1986) Holly Hunter (1987) Melanie Griffith (1988) Jessica Tandy (1989) Anjelica Huston (1990) Geena Davis (1991) Emma Thompson (1992) Holly Hunter (1993) Julianne Moore (1994) Nicole Kidman (1995) Brenda Blethyn (1996) Helena Bonham Carter (1997) Samantha Morton (1998) Hilary Swank (1999) Ellen Burstyn (2000) Tilda Swinton (2001) Maggie Gyllenhaal (2002) Scarlett Johansson (2003) Hilary Swank (2004) Reese Witherspoon (2005) Helen Mirren (2006) Marion Cotillard (2007) Sally Hawkins (2008) Meryl Streep (2009) Natalie Portman (2010) Michelle Williams (2011) Emmanuelle Riva (2012) Cate Blanchett (2013) Marion Cotillard (2014) Charlotte Rampling (2015) Isabelle Huppert (2016) Sally Hawkins (2017) Melissa McCarthy (2018) Saoirse Ronan (2019) vteCannes Film Festival Award for Best Actress1946–1975 Michèle Morgan (1946) Isa Miranda (1949) Bette Davis (1951) Lee Grant (1952) Elena Dobronravova / Vera Kuznetsova / Larisa Kronberg / Ekaterina Savinova / Klara Luchko / Iya Arepina (1955) Susan Hayward (1956) Giulietta Masina (1957) Bibi Andersson / Eva Dahlbeck / Barbro Hiort af Ornäs / Ingrid Thulin (1958) Simone Signoret (1959) Melina Mercouri / Jeanne Moreau (1960) Sophia Loren (1961) Katharine Hepburn / Rita Tushingham (1962) Marina Vlady (1963) Anne Bancroft / Barbara Barrie (1964) Samantha Eggar (1965) Vanessa Redgrave (1966) Pia Degermark (1967) Vanessa Redgrave (1969) Ottavia Piccolo (1970) Kitty Winn (1971) Susannah York (1972) Joanne Woodward (1973) Marie-José Nat (1974) Valerie Perrine (1975) 1976–2000 Dominique Sanda / Mari Törőcsik (1976) Shelley Duvall / Monique Mercure (1977) Jill Clayburgh / Isabelle Huppert (1978) Sally Field / Eva Mattes (1979) Anouk Aimée / Milena Dravić / Carla Gravina (1980) Isabelle Adjani / Elena Solovey (1981) Jadwiga Jankowska-Cieślak (1982) Hanna Schygulla (1983) Helen Mirren (1984) Norma Aleandro / Cher (1985) Barbara Sukowa / Fernanda Torres (1986) Barbara Hershey (1987) Barbara Hershey / Jodhi May / Linda Mvusi (1988) Meryl Streep (1989) Krystyna Janda (1990) Irène Jacob (1991) Pernilla August (1992) Holly Hunter (1993) Virna Lisi (1994) Helen Mirren (1995) Brenda Blethyn (1996) Kathy Burke (1997) Élodie Bouchez / Natacha Régnier (1998) Séverine Caneele / Émilie Dequenne (1999) Björk (2000) 2001–present Isabelle Huppert (2001) Kati Outinen (2002) Marie-Josée Croze (2003) Maggie Cheung (2004) Hana Laszlo (2005) Penélope Cruz / Carmen Maura / Lola Dueñas / Chus Lampreave / Blanca Portillo / Yohana Cobo (2006) Jeon Do-yeon (2007) Sandra Corveloni (2008) Charlotte Gainsbourg (2009) Juliette Binoche (2010) Kirsten Dunst (2011) Cristina Flutur / Cosmina Stratan (2012) Bérénice Bejo (2013) Julianne Moore (2014) Rooney Mara / Emmanuelle Bercot (2015) Jaclyn Jose (2016) Diane Kruger (2017) Samal Yeslyamova (2018) Emily Beecham (2019) vteCecil 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) vteCritics' Choice Movie Award for Best Actress Nicole Kidman (1995) Frances McDormand (1996) Helena Bonham Carter (1997) Cate Blanchett (1998) Hilary Swank (1999) Julia Roberts (2000) Sissy Spacek (2001) Julianne Moore (2002) Charlize Theron (2003) Hilary Swank (2004) Reese Witherspoon (2005) Helen Mirren (2006) Julie Christie (2007) Anne Hathaway / Meryl Streep (2008) Sandra Bullock / Meryl Streep (2009) Natalie Portman (2010) Viola Davis (2011) Jessica Chastain (2012) Cate Blanchett (2013) Julianne Moore (2014) Brie Larson (2015) Natalie Portman (2016) Frances McDormand (2017) Glenn Close / Lady Gaga (2018) Renée Zellweger (2019) vteCritics' Choice Movie Award for Best Actress in a Comedy Jennifer Lawrence (2012) Amy Adams (2013) Jenny Slate (2014) Amy Schumer (2015) Meryl Streep (2016) Margot Robbie (2017) Olivia Colman (2018) vteDavid di Donatello Award for Best Foreign Actress Ingrid Bergman (1957) Deborah Kerr (1959) Audrey Hepburn (1960) Brigitte Bardot (1961) Audrey Hepburn (1962) Geraldine Page (1963) Shirley MacLaine (1964) Audrey Hepburn (1965) Julie Andrews (1966) Julie Christie / Elizabeth Taylor (1967) Faye Dunaway / Katharine Hepburn (1968) Mia Farrow / Barbra Streisand (1969) Liza Minnelli (1970) Ali MacGraw (1971) Elizabeth Taylor (1972) Liza Minnelli (1973) Barbra Streisand / Tatum O'Neal (1974) Liv Ullmann (1975) Isabelle Adjani / Glenda Jackson (1976) Faye Dunaway / Annie Girardot (1977) Jane Fonda / Simone Signoret (1978) Ingrid Bergman / Liv Ullmann (1979) Isabelle Huppert (1980) Catherine Deneuve (1981) Diane Keaton (1982) Julie Andrews (1983) Shirley MacLaine (1984) Meryl Streep (1985) Meryl Streep (1986) Norma Aleandro (1987) Cher (1988) Jodie Foster (1989) Jessica Tandy (1990) Anne Parillaud (1991) Geena Davis / Susan Sarandon (1992) Emmanuelle Béart / Tilda Swinton / Emma Thompson (1993) Emma Thompson (1994) Jodie Foster (1995) Susan Sarandon (1996) vtePrimetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Lead Actress in a Limited Series or Movie Judith Anderson (1954) Mary Martin (1955) Claire Trevor (1956) Polly Bergen (1957) Julie Harris (1959) Ingrid Bergman (1960) Judith Anderson (1961) Julie Harris (1962) Kim Stanley (1963) Shelley Winters (1964) Lynn Fontanne (1965) Simone Signoret (1966) Geraldine Page (1967) Maureen Stapleton (1968) Geraldine Page (1969) Patty Duke (1970) Lee Grant (1971) Glenda Jackson (1972) Susan Hampshire / Cloris Leachman (1973) Mildred Natwick / Cicely Tyson (1974) Katharine Hepburn / Jessica Walter (1975) Susan Clark / Rosemary Harris (1976) Patty Duke / Sally Field (1977) Meryl Streep / Joanne Woodward (1978) Bette Davis (1979) Patty Duke (1980) Vanessa Redgrave (1981) Ingrid Bergman (1982) Barbara Stanwyck (1983) Jane Fonda (1984) Joanne Woodward (1985) Marlo Thomas (1986) Gena Rowlands (1987) Jessica Tandy (1988) Holly Hunter (1989) Barbara Hershey (1990) Lynn Whitfield (1991) Gena Rowlands (1992) Holly Hunter (1993) Kirstie Alley (1994) Glenn Close (1995) Helen Mirren (1996) Alfre Woodard (1997) Ellen Barkin (1998) Helen Mirren (1999) Halle Berry (2000) Judy Davis (2001) Laura Linney (2002) Maggie Smith (2003) Meryl Streep (2004) S. Epatha Merkerson (2005) Helen Mirren (2006) Helen Mirren (2007) Laura Linney (2008) Jessica Lange (2009) Claire Danes (2010) Kate Winslet (2011) Julianne Moore (2012) Laura Linney (2013) Jessica Lange (2014) Frances McDormand (2015) Sarah Paulson (2016) Nicole Kidman (2017) Regina King (2018) Michelle Williams (2019) vtePrimetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Narrator Jeremy Irons (2014) Peter Coyote (2015) Keith David (2016) Meryl Streep (2017) David Attenborough (2018) David Attenborough (2019) vte 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) vteGolden Globe Award for Best Actress in a Motion Picture – Drama Jennifer Jones (1943) Ingrid Bergman (1944) Ingrid Bergman (1945) Rosalind Russell (1946) Rosalind Russell (1947) Jane Wyman (1948) Olivia de Havilland (1949) Gloria Swanson (1950) Jane Wyman (1951) Shirley Booth (1952) Audrey Hepburn (1953) Grace Kelly (1954) Anna Magnani (1955) Ingrid Bergman (1956) Joanne Woodward (1957) Susan Hayward (1958) Elizabeth Taylor (1959) Greer Garson (1960) Geraldine Page (1961) Geraldine Page (1962) Leslie Caron (1963) Anne Bancroft (1964) Samantha Eggar (1965) Anouk Aimée (1966) Edith Evans (1967) Joanne Woodward (1968) Geneviève Bujold (1969) Ali MacGraw (1970) Jane Fonda (1971) Liv Ullmann (1972) Marsha Mason (1973) Gena Rowlands (1974) Louise Fletcher (1975) Faye Dunaway (1976) Jane Fonda (1977) Jane Fonda (1978) Sally Field (1979) Mary Tyler Moore (1980) Meryl Streep (1981) Meryl Streep (1982) Shirley MacLaine (1983) Sally Field (1984) Whoopi Goldberg (1985) Marlee Matlin (1986) Sally Kirkland (1987) Jodie Foster / Shirley MacLaine / Sigourney Weaver (1988) Michelle Pfeiffer (1989) Kathy Bates (1990) Jodie Foster (1991) Emma Thompson (1992) Holly Hunter (1993) Jessica Lange (1994) Sharon Stone (1995) Brenda Blethyn (1996) Judi Dench (1997) Cate Blanchett (1998) Hilary Swank (1999) Julia Roberts (2000) Sissy Spacek (2001) Nicole Kidman (2002) Charlize Theron (2003) Hilary Swank (2004) Felicity Huffman (2005) Helen Mirren (2006) Julie Christie (2007) Kate Winslet (2008) Sandra Bullock (2009) Natalie Portman (2010) Meryl Streep (2011) Jessica Chastain (2012) Cate Blanchett (2013) Julianne Moore (2014) Brie Larson (2015) Isabelle Huppert (2016) Frances McDormand (2017) Glenn Close (2018) Renée Zellweger (2019) vteGolden Globe Award for Best Actress – Motion Picture Comedy or Musical Judy Holliday (1950) June Allyson (1951) Susan Hayward (1952) Ethel Merman (1953) Judy Garland (1954) Jean Simmons (1955) Deborah Kerr (1956) Kay Kendall / Taina Elg (1957) Rosalind Russell (1958) Marilyn Monroe (1959) Shirley MacLaine (1960) Rosalind Russell (1961) Rosalind Russell (1962) Shirley MacLaine (1963) Julie Andrews (1964) Julie Andrews (1965) Lynn Redgrave (1966) Anne Bancroft (1967) Barbra Streisand (1968) Patty Duke (1969) Carrie Snodgress (1970) Twiggy (1971) Liza Minnelli (1972) Glenda Jackson (1973) Raquel Welch (1974) Ann-Margret (1975) Barbra Streisand (1976) Diane Keaton / Marsha Mason (1977) Ellen Burstyn / Maggie Smith (1978) Bette Midler (1979) Sissy Spacek (1980) Bernadette Peters (1981) Julie Andrews (1982) Julie Walters (1983) Kathleen Turner (1984) Kathleen Turner (1985) Sissy Spacek (1986) Cher (1987) Melanie Griffith (1988) Jessica Tandy (1989) Julia Roberts (1990) Bette Midler (1991) Miranda Richardson (1992) Angela Bassett (1993) Jamie Lee Curtis (1994) Nicole Kidman (1995) Madonna (1996) Helen Hunt (1997) Gwyneth Paltrow (1998) Janet McTeer (1999) Renée Zellweger (2000) Nicole Kidman (2001) Renée Zellweger (2002) Diane Keaton (2003) Annette Bening (2004) Reese Witherspoon (2005) Meryl Streep (2006) Marion Cotillard (2007) Sally Hawkins (2008) Meryl Streep (2009) Annette Bening (2010) Michelle Williams (2011) Jennifer Lawrence (2012) Amy Adams (2013) Amy Adams (2014) Jennifer Lawrence (2015) Emma Stone (2016) Saoirse Ronan (2017) Olivia Colman (2018) Awkwafina (2019) vteGolden Globe Award for Best Supporting Actress – Motion Picture Katina Paxinou (1943) Agnes Moorehead (1944) Angela Lansbury (1945) Anne Baxter (1946) Celeste Holm (1947) Ellen Corby (1948) Mercedes McCambridge (1949) Josephine Hull (1950) Kim Hunter (1951) Katy Jurado (1952) Grace Kelly (1953) Jan Sterling (1954) Marisa Pavan (1955) Eileen Heckart (1956) Elsa Lanchester (1957) Hermione Gingold (1958) Susan Kohner (1959) Janet Leigh (1960) Rita Moreno (1961) Angela Lansbury (1962) Margaret Rutherford (1963) Agnes Moorehead (1964) Ruth Gordon (1965) Jocelyne LaGarde (1966) Carol Channing (1967) Ruth Gordon (1968) Goldie Hawn (1969) Karen Black/Maureen Stapleton (1970) Ann-Margret (1971) Shelley Winters (1972) Linda Blair (1973) Karen Black (1974) Brenda Vaccaro (1975) Katharine Ross (1976) Vanessa Redgrave (1977) Dyan Cannon (1978) Meryl Streep (1979) Mary Steenburgen (1980) Joan Hackett (1981) Jessica Lange (1982) Cher (1983) Peggy Ashcroft (1984) Meg Tilly (1985) Maggie Smith (1986) Olympia Dukakis (1987) Sigourney Weaver (1988) Julia Roberts (1989) Whoopi Goldberg (1990) Mercedes Ruehl (1991) Joan Plowright (1992) Winona Ryder (1993) Dianne Wiest (1994) Mira Sorvino (1995) Lauren Bacall (1996) Kim Basinger (1997) Lynn Redgrave (1998) Angelina Jolie (1999) Kate Hudson (2000) Jennifer Connelly (2001) Meryl Streep (2002) Renée Zellweger (2003) Natalie Portman (2004) Rachel Weisz (2005) Jennifer Hudson (2006) Cate Blanchett (2007) Kate Winslet (2008) Mo'Nique (2009) Melissa Leo (2010) Octavia Spencer (2011) Anne Hathaway (2012) Jennifer Lawrence (2013) Patricia Arquette (2014) Kate Winslet (2015) Viola Davis (2016) Allison Janney (2017) Regina King (2018) Laura Dern (2019) vteGolden Globe Award for Best Actress – Limited Series or Television Film Jane Seymour (1981) Ingrid Bergman (1982) Ann-Margret (1983) Ann-Margret (1984) Liza Minnelli (1985) Loretta Young (1986) Gena Rowlands (1987) Ann Jillian (1988) Christine Lahti (1989) Barbara Hershey (1990) Judy Davis (1991) Laura Dern (1992) Bette Midler (1993) Joanne Woodward (1994) Jessica Lange (1995) Helen Mirren (1996) Alfre Woodard (1997) Angelina Jolie (1998) Halle Berry (1999) Judi Dench (2000) Judy Davis (2001) Uma Thurman (2002) Meryl Streep (2003) Glenn Close (2004) S. Epatha Merkerson (2005) Helen Mirren (2006) Queen Latifah (2007) Laura Linney (2008) Drew Barrymore (2009) Claire Danes (2010) Kate Winslet (2011) Julianne Moore (2012) Elisabeth Moss (2013) Maggie Gyllenhaal (2014) Lady Gaga (2015) Sarah Paulson (2016) Nicole Kidman (2017) Patricia Arquette (2018) Michelle Williams (2019) vteHasty Pudding Woman of the Year1951–1975 Gertrude Lawrence (1951) Barbara Bel Geddes (1952) Mamie Eisenhower (1953) Shirley Booth (1954) Debbie Reynolds (1955) Peggy Ann Garner (1956) Carroll Baker (1957) Katharine Hepburn (1958) Joanne Woodward (1959) Carol Lawrence (1960) Jane Fonda (1961) Piper Laurie (1962) Shirley MacLaine (1963) Rosalind Russell (1964) Lee Remick (1965) Ethel Merman (1966) Lauren Bacall (1967) Angela Lansbury (1968) Carol Burnett (1969) Dionne Warwick (1970) Carol Channing (1971) Ruby Keeler (1972) Liza Minnelli (1973) Faye Dunaway (1974) Valerie Harper (1975) 1976–2000 Bette Midler (1976) Elizabeth Taylor (1977) Beverly Sills (1978) Candice Bergen (1979) Meryl Streep (1980) Mary Tyler Moore (1981) Ella Fitzgerald (1982) Julie Andrews (1983) Joan Rivers (1984) Cher (1985) Sally Field (1986) Bernadette Peters (1987) Lucille Ball (1988) Kathleen Turner (1989) Glenn Close (1990) Diane Keaton (1991) Jodie Foster (1992) Whoopi Goldberg (1993) Meg Ryan (1994) Michelle Pfeiffer (1995) Susan Sarandon (1996) Julia Roberts (1997) Sigourney Weaver (1998) Goldie Hawn (1999) Jamie Lee Curtis (2000) 2001–present Drew Barrymore (2001) Sarah Jessica Parker (2002) Anjelica Huston (2003) Sandra Bullock (2004) Catherine Zeta-Jones (2005) Halle Berry (2006) Scarlett Johansson (2007) Charlize Theron (2008) Renée Zellweger (2009) Anne Hathaway (2010) Julianne Moore (2011) Claire Danes (2012) Marion Cotillard (2013) Helen Mirren (2014) Amy Poehler (2015) Kerry Washington (2016) Octavia Spencer (2017) Mila Kunis (2018) Bryce Dallas Howard (2019) Elizabeth Banks (2020) vteHonorary César1976–2000 Ingrid Bergman (1976) Diana Ross (1976) Henri Langlois (1977) Jacques Tati (1977) Robert Dorfmann (1978) René Goscinny (1978) Marcel Carné (1979) Charles Vanel (1979) Walt Disney (1979) Pierre Braunberger (1980) Louis de Funès (1980) Kirk Douglas (1980) Marcel Pagnol (1981) Alain Resnais (1981) Georges Dancigers (1982) Alexandre Mnouchkine (1982) Jean Nény (1982) Andrzej Wajda (1982) Raimu (1983) René Clément (1984) Georges de Beauregard (1984) Edwige Feuillère (1984) Christian-Jaque (1985) Danielle Darrieux (1985) Christine Gouze-Rénal (1985) Alain Poiré (1985) Maurice Jarre (1986) Bette Davis (1986) Jean Delannoy (1986) René Ferracci (1986) Claude Lanzmann (1986) Jean-Luc Godard (1987) Serge Silberman (1988) Bernard Blier (1989) Paul Grimault (1989) Gérard Philipe (1990) Jean-Pierre Aumont (1991) Sophia Loren (1991) Michèle Morgan (1992) Sylvester Stallone (1992) Jean Marais (1993) Marcello Mastroianni (1993) Gérard Oury (1993) Jean Carmet (1994) Jeanne Moreau (1995) Gregory Peck (1995) Steven Spielberg (1995) Lauren Bacall (1996) Henri Verneuil (1996) Charles Aznavour (1997) Andie MacDowell (1997) Michael Douglas (1998) Clint Eastwood (1998) Jean-Luc Godard (1998) Pedro Almodóvar (1999) Johnny Depp (1999) Jean Rochefort (1999) Josiane Balasko (2000) Georges Cravenne (2000) Jean-Pierre Léaud (2000) Martin Scorsese (2000) 2001–present Darry Cowl (2001) Charlotte Rampling (2001) Agnès Varda (2001) Anouk Aimée (2002) Jeremy Irons (2002) Claude Rich (2002) Bernadette Lafont (2003) Spike Lee (2003) Meryl Streep (2003) Micheline Presle (2004) Jacques Dutronc (2005) Will Smith (2005) Hugh Grant (2006) Pierre Richard (2006) Marlène Jobert (2007) Jude Law (2007) Jeanne Moreau (2008) Roberto Benigni (2008) Dustin Hoffman (2009) Harrison Ford (2010) Quentin Tarantino (2011) Kate Winslet (2012) Kevin Costner (2013) Scarlett Johansson (2014) Sean Penn (2015) Michael Douglas (2016) George Clooney (2017) Penélope Cruz (2018) Robert Redford (2019) vteHonorary Golden Bear James Stewart (1982) Alec Guinness (1988) Dustin Hoffman (1989) Oliver Stone (1990) Billy Wilder / Gregory Peck (1993) Sophia Loren (1994) Alain Delon (1995) Jack Lemmon / Elia Kazan (1996) Kim Novak (1997) Catherine Deneuve (1998) Shirley MacLaine (1999) Jeanne Moreau (2000) Kirk Douglas (2001) Claudia Cardinale / Robert Altman (2002) Anouk Aimée (2003) Fernando Solanas (2004) Im Kwon-taek / Fernando Fernán Gómez (2005) Andrzej Wajda / Ian McKellen (2006) Arthur Penn (2007) Francesco Rosi (2008) Maurice Jarre (2009) Hanna Schygulla / Wolfgang Kohlhaase (2010) Armin Mueller-Stahl (2011) Meryl Streep (2012) Claude Lanzmann (2013) Ken Loach (2014) Wim Wenders (2015) Michael Ballhaus (2016) Milena Canonero (2017) Willem Dafoe (2018) Charlotte Rampling (2019) Helen Mirren (2020) vteKennedy 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 vteLondon Film Critics' Circle Award for Actress of the Year Susan Sarandon (1991) Judy Davis (1992) Holly Hunter (1993) Linda Fiorentino (1994) Nicole Kidman (1995) Frances McDormand (1996) Claire Danes (1997) Cate Blanchett (1998) Annette Bening (1999) Julia Roberts (2000) Nicole Kidman (2001) Stockard Channing (2002) Julianne Moore (2003) Imelda Staunton (2004) Naomi Watts (2005) Meryl Streep (2006) Marion Cotillard (2007) Kate Winslet (2008) Mo'Nique (2009) Annette Bening (2010) Anna Paquin / Meryl Streep (2011) Emmanuelle Riva (2012) Cate Blanchett (2013) Julianne Moore (2014) Charlotte Rampling (2015) Isabelle Huppert (2016) Frances McDormand (2017) Olivia Colman (2018) Renée Zellweger (2019) vteLos Angeles Film Critics Association Award for Best Actress Florinda Bolkan (1975) Liv Ullmann (1976) Shelley Duvall (1977) Jane Fonda (1978) Sally Field (1979) Sissy Spacek (1980) Meryl Streep (1981) Meryl Streep (1982) Shirley MacLaine (1983) Kathleen Turner (1984) Meryl Streep (1985) Sandrine Bonnaire (1986) Holly Hunter / Sally Kirkland (1987) Christine Lahti (1988) Andie MacDowell / Michelle Pfeiffer (1989) Anjelica Huston (1990) Mercedes Ruehl (1991) Emma Thompson (1992) Holly Hunter (1993) Jessica Lange (1994) Elisabeth Shue (1995) Brenda Blethyn (1996) Helena Bonham Carter (1997) Fernanda Montenegro / Ally Sheedy (1998) Hilary Swank (1999) Julia Roberts (2000) Sissy Spacek (2001) Julianne Moore (2002) Naomi Watts (2003) Imelda Staunton (2004) Vera Farmiga (2005) Helen Mirren (2006) Marion Cotillard (2007) Sally Hawkins (2008) Yolande Moreau (2009) Kim Hye-ja (2010) Yoon Jeong-hee (2011) Jennifer Lawrence / Emmanuelle Riva (2012) Cate Blanchett / Adèle Exarchopoulos (2013) Patricia Arquette (2014) Charlotte Rampling (2015) Isabelle Huppert (2016) Sally Hawkins (2017) Olivia Colman (2018) Mary Kay Place (2019) vteLos Angeles Film Critics Association Award for Best Supporting Actress Vanessa Redgrave (1977) Maureen Stapleton / Mona Washbourne (1978) Meryl Streep (1979) Mary Steenburgen (1980) Maureen Stapleton (1981) Glenn Close (1982) Linda Hunt (1983) Peggy Ashcroft (1984) Anjelica Huston (1985) Cathy Tyson / Dianne Wiest (1986) Olympia Dukakis (1987) Geneviève Bujold (1988) Brenda Fricker (1989) Lorraine Bracco (1990) Jane Horrocks (1991) Judy Davis (1992) Anna Paquin / Rosie Perez (1993) Dianne Wiest (1994) Joan Allen (1995) Barbara Hershey (1996) Julianne Moore (1997) Joan Allen (1998) Chloë Sevigny (1999) Frances McDormand (2000) Kate Winslet (2001) Edie Falco (2002) Shohreh Aghdashloo (2003) Virginia Madsen (2004) Catherine Keener (2005) Luminița Gheorghiu (2006) Amy Ryan (2007) Penélope Cruz (2008) Mo'Nique (2009) Jacki Weaver (2010) Jessica Chastain (2011) Amy Adams (2012) Lupita Nyong'o (2013) Agata Kulesza (2014) Alicia Vikander (2015) Lily Gladstone (2016) Laurie Metcalf (2017) Regina King (2018) Jennifer Lopez (2019) vteMTV Movie Award for Best Villain Rebecca De Mornay (1992) Jennifer Jason Leigh (1993) Alicia Silverstone (1994) Dennis Hopper (1995) Kevin Spacey (1996) Jim Carrey (1997) Mike Myers (1998) Matt Dillon / Stephen Dorff (1999)† Mike Myers (2000) Jim Carrey (2001) Denzel Washington (2002) Daveigh Chase (2003) Lucy Liu (2004) Ben Stiller (2005) Hayden Christensen (2006) Jack Nicholson (2007) Johnny Depp (2008) Heath Ledger (2009) Tom Felton (2010) Tom Felton (2011) Jennifer Aniston (2012)‡ Tom Hiddleston (2013) Mila Kunis (2014) Meryl Streep (2015) Adam Driver (2016) Jeffrey Dean Morgan (2017) Michael B. Jordan (2018) Josh Brolin (2019) † Tie; ‡ The Award was re-named Best On-Screen Dirtbag vteNational Board of Review Award for Best Actress Joan Crawford (1945) Anna Magnani (1946) Celia Johnson (1947) Olivia de Havilland (1948) Gloria Swanson (1950) Jan Sterling (1951) Shirley Booth (1952) Jean Simmons (1953) Grace Kelly (1954) Anna Magnani (1955) Dorothy McGuire (1956) Joanne Woodward (1957) Ingrid Bergman (1958) Simone Signoret (1959) Greer Garson (1960) Geraldine Page (1961) Anne Bancroft (1962) Patricia Neal (1963) Kim Stanley (1964) Julie Christie (1965) Elizabeth Taylor (1966) Edith Evans (1967) Liv Ullmann (1968) Geraldine Page (1969) Glenda Jackson (1970) Irene Papas (1971) Cicely Tyson (1972) Liv Ullmann (1973) Gena Rowlands (1974) Isabelle Adjani (1975) Liv Ullmann (1976) Anne Bancroft (1977) Ingrid Bergman (1978) Sally Field (1979) Sissy Spacek (1980) Glenda Jackson (1981) Meryl Streep (1982) Shirley MacLaine (1983) Peggy Ashcroft (1984) Whoopi Goldberg (1985) Kathleen Turner (1986) Lillian Gish / Holly Hunter (1987) Jodie Foster (1988) Michelle Pfeiffer (1989) Mia Farrow (1990) Geena Davis / Susan Sarandon (1991) Emma Thompson (1992) Holly Hunter (1993) Miranda Richardson (1994) Emma Thompson (1995) Frances McDormand (1996) Helena Bonham Carter (1997) Fernanda Montenegro (1998) Janet McTeer (1999) Julia Roberts (2000) Halle Berry (2001) Julianne Moore (2002) Diane Keaton (2003) Annette Bening (2004) Felicity Huffman (2005) Helen Mirren (2006) Julie Christie (2007) Anne Hathaway (2008) Carey Mulligan (2009) Lesley Manville (2010) Tilda Swinton (2011) Jessica Chastain (2012) Emma Thompson (2013) Julianne Moore (2014) Brie Larson (2015) Amy Adams (2016) Meryl Streep (2017) Lady Gaga (2018) Renée Zellweger (2019) vteNational Board of Review Award for Best Supporting Actress Nina Foch (1954) Marjorie Rambeau (1955) Debbie Reynolds (1956) Sybil Thorndike (1957) Kay Walsh (1958) Edith Evans (1959) Shirley Jones (1960) Ruby Dee (1961) Angela Lansbury (1962) Margaret Rutherford (1963) Edith Evans (1964) Joan Blondell (1965) Vivien Merchant (1966) Marjorie Rhodes (1967) Virginia Maskell (1968) Pamela Franklin (1969) Karen Black (1970) Cloris Leachman (1971) Marisa Berenson (1972) Sylvia Sidney (1973) Valerie Perrine (1974) Ronee Blakley (1975) Talia Shire (1976) Diane Keaton (1977) Angela Lansbury (1978) Meryl Streep (1979) Eva Le Gallienne (1980) Mona Washbourne (1981) Glenn Close (1982) Linda Hunt (1983) Sabine Azéma (1984) Anjelica Huston (1985) Dianne Wiest (1986) Olympia Dukakis (1987) Frances McDormand (1988) Mary Stuart Masterson (1989) Winona Ryder (1990) Kate Nelligan (1991) Judy Davis (1992) Winona Ryder (1993) Rosemary Harris (1994) Mira Sorvino (1995) Juliette Binoche / Kristin Scott Thomas (1996) Anne Heche (1997) Christina Ricci (1998) Julianne Moore (1999) Lupe Ontiveros (2000) Cate Blanchett (2001) Kathy Bates (2002) Patricia Clarkson (2003) Laura Linney (2004) Gong Li (2005) Catherine O'Hara (2006) Amy Ryan (2007) Penélope Cruz (2008) Anna Kendrick (2009) Jacki Weaver (2010) Shailene Woodley (2011) Ann Dowd (2012) Octavia Spencer (2013) Jessica Chastain (2014) Jennifer Jason Leigh (2015) Naomie Harris (2016) Laurie Metcalf (2017) Regina King (2018) Kathy Bates (2019) vteNational 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) André Watts 2012 Herb Alpert Lin Arison Joan Myers Brown Renée 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 Míriam Colón 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 Jiménez 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 vteNational Society of Film Critics Award for Best Actress Sylvie (1966) Bibi Andersson (1967) Liv Ullmann (1968) Vanessa Redgrave (1969) Glenda Jackson (1970) Jane Fonda (1971) Cicely Tyson (1972) Liv Ullmann (1973) Liv Ullmann (1974) Isabelle Adjani (1975) Sissy Spacek (1976) Diane Keaton (1977) Ingrid Bergman (1978) Sally Field (1979) Sissy Spacek (1980) Marília Pêra (1981) Meryl Streep (1982) Debra Winger (1983) Vanessa Redgrave (1984) Vanessa Redgrave (1985) Chloe Webb (1986) Emily Lloyd (1987) Judy Davis (1988) Michelle Pfeiffer (1989) Anjelica Huston (1990) Alison Steadman (1991) Emma Thompson (1992) Holly Hunter (1993) Jennifer Jason Leigh (1994) Elisabeth Shue (1995) Emily Watson (1996) Julie Christie (1997) Ally Sheedy (1998) Reese Witherspoon (1999) Laura Linney (2000) Naomi Watts (2001) Diane Lane (2002) Charlize Theron (2003) Imelda Staunton / Hilary Swank (2004) Reese Witherspoon (2005) Helen Mirren (2006) Julie Christie (2007) Sally Hawkins (2008) Yolande Moreau (2009) Giovanna Mezzogiorno (2010) Kirsten Dunst (2011) Emmanuelle Riva (2012) Cate Blanchett (2013) Marion Cotillard (2014) Charlotte Rampling (2015) Isabelle Huppert (2016) Sally Hawkins (2017) Olivia Colman (2018) Mary Kay Place (2019) vteNational Society of Film Critics Award for Best Supporting Actress Marjorie Rhodes (1967) Billie Whitelaw (1968) Siân Phillips / Delphine Seyrig (1969) Lois Smith (1970) Ellen Burstyn (1971) Jeannie Berlin (1972) Valentina Cortese (1973) Bibi Andersson (1974) Lily Tomlin (1975) Jodie Foster (1976) Ann Wedgeworth (1977) Meryl Streep (1978) Meryl Streep (1979) Mary Steenburgen (1980) Maureen Stapleton (1981) Jessica Lange (1982) Sandra Bernhard (1983) Melanie Griffith (1984) Anjelica Huston (1985) Dianne Wiest (1986) Kathy Baker (1987) Mercedes Ruehl (1988) Anjelica Huston (1989) Annette Bening (1990) Jane Horrocks (1991) Judy Davis (1992) Madeleine Stowe (1993) Dianne Wiest (1994) Joan Allen (1995) Barbara Hershey (1996) Julianne Moore (1997) Judi Dench (1998) Chloë Sevigny (1999) Elaine May (2000) Helen Mirren (2001) Patricia Clarkson (2002) Patricia Clarkson (2003) Virginia Madsen (2004) Amy Adams (2005) Meryl Streep (2006) Cate Blanchett (2007) Hanna Schygulla (2008) Mo'Nique (2009) Olivia Williams (2010) Jessica Chastain (2011) Amy Adams (2012) Jennifer Lawrence (2013) Patricia Arquette (2014) Kristen Stewart (2015) Michelle Williams (2016) Laurie Metcalf (2017) Regina King (2018) Laura Dern (2019) vteNew York Film Critics Circle Award for Best Actress Greta Garbo (1935) Luise Rainer (1936) Greta Garbo (1937) Margaret Sullavan (1938) Vivien Leigh (1939) Katharine Hepburn (1940) Joan Fontaine (1941) Agnes Moorehead (1942) Ida Lupino (1943) Tallulah Bankhead (1944) Ingrid Bergman (1945) Celia Johnson (1946) Deborah Kerr (1947) Olivia de Havilland (1948) Olivia de Havilland (1949) Bette Davis (1950) Vivien Leigh (1951) Shirley Booth (1952) Audrey Hepburn (1953) Grace Kelly (1954) Anna Magnani (1955) Ingrid Bergman (1956) Deborah Kerr (1957) Susan Hayward (1958) Audrey Hepburn (1959) Deborah Kerr (1960) Sophia Loren (1961) No Award (1962) Patricia Neal (1963) Kim Stanley (1964) Julie Christie (1965) Elizabeth Taylor/Lynn Redgrave (1966) Edith Evans (1967) Joanne Woodward (1968) Jane Fonda (1969) Glenda Jackson (1970) Jane Fonda (1971) Liv Ullmann (1972) Joanne Woodward (1973) Liv Ullmann (1974) Isabelle Adjani (1975) Liv Ullmann (1976) Diane Keaton (1977) Ingrid Bergman (1978) Sally Field (1979) Sissy Spacek (1980) Glenda Jackson (1981) Meryl Streep (1982) Shirley MacLaine (1983) Peggy Ashcroft (1984) Norma Aleandro (1985) Sissy Spacek (1986) Holly Hunter (1987) Meryl Streep (1988) Michelle Pfeiffer (1989) Joanne Woodward (1990) Jodie Foster (1991) Emma Thompson (1992) Holly Hunter (1993) Linda Fiorentino (1994) Jennifer Jason Leigh (1995) Emily Watson (1996) Julie Christie (1997) Cameron Diaz (1998) Hilary Swank (1999) Laura Linney (2000) Sissy Spacek (2001) Diane Lane (2002) Hope Davis (2003) Imelda Staunton (2004) Reese Witherspoon (2005) Helen Mirren (2006) Julie Christie (2007) Sally Hawkins (2008) Meryl Streep (2009) Annette Bening (2010) Meryl Streep (2011) Rachel Weisz (2012) Cate Blanchett (2013) Marion Cotillard (2014) Saoirse Ronan (2015) Isabelle Huppert (2016) Saoirse Ronan (2017) Regina Hall (2018) Lupita Nyong'o (2019) vteNew York Film Critics Circle Award for Best Supporting Actress Dyan Cannon (1969) Karen Black (1970) Ellen Burstyn (1971) Jeannie Berlin (1972) Valentina Cortese (1973) Valerie Perrine (1974) Lily Tomlin (1975) Talia Shire (1976) Sissy Spacek (1977) Maureen Stapleton (1978) Meryl Streep (1979) Mary Steenburgen (1980) Mona Washbourne (1981) Jessica Lange (1982) Linda Hunt (1983) Christine Lahti (1984) Anjelica Huston (1985) Dianne Wiest (1986) Vanessa Redgrave (1987) Diane Venora (1988) Lena Olin (1989) Jennifer Jason Leigh (1990) Judy Davis (1991) Miranda Richardson (1992) Gong Li (1993) Dianne Wiest (1994) Mira Sorvino (1995) Courtney Love (1996) Joan Cusack (1997) Lisa Kudrow (1998) Catherine Keener (1999) Marcia Gay Harden (2000) Helen Mirren (2001) Patricia Clarkson (2002) Shohreh Aghdashloo (2003) Virginia Madsen (2004) Maria Bello (2005) Jennifer Hudson (2006) Amy Ryan (2007) Penélope Cruz (2008) Mo'Nique (2009) Melissa Leo (2010) Jessica Chastain (2011) Sally Field (2012) Jennifer Lawrence (2013) Patricia Arquette (2014) Kristen Stewart (2015) Michelle Williams (2016) Tiffany Haddish (2017) Regina King (2018) Laura Dern (2019) vteSatellite Award for Best Actress – Motion PictureDrama (1996–2010, 2018–present) Frances McDormand (1996) Judi Dench (1997) Cate Blanchett (1998) Hilary Swank (1999) Ellen Burstyn (2000) Sissy Spacek (2001) Diane Lane (2002) Charlize Theron (2003) Hilary Swank (2004) Felicity Huffman (2005) Helen Mirren (2006) Marion Cotillard (2007) Angelina Jolie (2008) Shohreh Aghdashloo (2009) Noomi Rapace (2010) Glenn Close (2018) Scarlett Johansson (2019) Musical or Comedy (1996–2010, 2018–present) Gwyneth Paltrow (1996) Helen Hunt (1997) Christina Ricci (1998) Janet McTeer (1999) Renée Zellweger (2000) Nicole Kidman (2001) Jennifer Westfeldt (2002) Diane Keaton (2003) Annette Bening (2004) Reese Witherspoon (2005) Meryl Streep (2006) Ellen Page (2007) Sally Hawkins (2008) Meryl Streep (2009) Anne Hathaway (2010) Olivia Colman (2018) Awkwafina (2019) Motion Picture (2011–2017) Viola Davis (2011) Jennifer Lawrence (2012) Cate Blanchett (2013) Julianne Moore (2014) Saoirse Ronan (2015) Isabelle Huppert‎ / Ruth Negga (2016) Sally Hawkins / Diane Kruger (2017) vteSatellite Award for Best Actress – Miniseries or Television Film Helen Mirren (1996) Jennifer Beals (1997) Angelina Jolie (1998) Linda Hamilton (1999) Jill Hennessy (2000) Judy Davis (2001) Vanessa Williams (2002) Meryl Streep (2003) Dianne Wiest (2004) Kristen Bell (2005) Judy Davis (2006) Samantha Morton (2007) Judi Dench (2008) Drew Barrymore (2009) Claire Danes (2010) Kate Winslet (2011) Julianne Moore (2012) Elisabeth Moss (2013) Frances McDormand (2014) Sarah Hay (2015) Sarah Paulson (2016) Nicole Kidman (2017) Amy Adams (2018) Michelle Williams (2019) vteScreen Actors Guild Award for Outstanding Performance by a Female Actor in a Leading Role Jodie Foster (1994) Susan Sarandon (1995) Frances McDormand (1996) Helen Hunt (1997) Gwyneth Paltrow (1998) Annette Bening (1999) Julia Roberts (2000) Halle Berry (2001) Renée Zellweger (2002) Charlize Theron (2003) Hilary Swank (2004) Reese Witherspoon (2005) Helen Mirren (2006) Julie Christie (2007) Meryl Streep (2008) Sandra Bullock (2009) Natalie Portman (2010) Viola Davis (2011) Jennifer Lawrence (2012) Cate Blanchett (2013) Julianne Moore (2014) Brie Larson (2015) Emma Stone (2016) Frances McDormand (2017) Glenn Close (2018) Renée Zellweger (2019) vteScreen Actors Guild Award for Outstanding Performance by a Female Actor in a Miniseries or Television Movie Joanne Woodward (1994) Alfre Woodard (1995) Kathy Bates (1996) Alfre Woodard (1997) Angelina Jolie (1998) Halle Berry (1999) Vanessa Redgrave (2000) Judy Davis (2001) Stockard Channing (2002) Meryl Streep (2003) Glenn Close (2004) S. Epatha Merkerson (2005) Helen Mirren (2006) Queen Latifah (2007) Laura Linney (2008) Drew Barrymore (2009) Claire Danes (2010) Kate Winslet (2011) Julianne Moore (2012) Helen Mirren (2013) Frances McDormand (2014) Queen Latifah (2015) Sarah Paulson (2016) Nicole Kidman (2017) Patricia Arquette (2018) Michelle Williams (2019) vteSilver Bear for Best Actress Elsa Martinelli (1956) Yvonne Mitchell (1957) Anna Magnani (1958) Shirley MacLaine (1959) Juliette Mayniel (1960) Anna Karina (1961) Rita Gam / Viveca Lindfors (1962) Bibi Andersson (1963) Sachiko Hidari (1964) Madhur Jaffrey (1965) Lola Albright (1966) Edith Evans (1967) Stéphane Audran (1968) Simone Signoret / Shirley MacLaine (1971) Elizabeth Taylor (1972) Kinuyo Tanaka (1975) Jadwiga Barańska (1976) Lily Tomlin (1977) Gena Rowlands (1978) Hanna Schygulla (1979) Renate Krößner (1980) Barbara Grabowska (1981) Katrin Saß (1982) Yevgeniya Glushenko (1983) Inna Churikova (1984) Jo Kennedy (1985) Charlotte Valandrey / Marcélia Cartaxo (1986) Ana Beatriz Nogueira (1987) Holly Hunter (1988) Isabelle Adjani (1989) Victoria Abril (1991) Maggie Cheung (1992) Michelle Pfeiffer (1993) Crissy Rock (1994) Josephine Siao (1995) Anouk Grinberg (1996) Juliette Binoche (1997) Fernanda Montenegro (1998) Maria Schrader / Juliane Köhler (1999) Nadja Uhl / Bibiana Beglau (2000) Kerry Fox (2001) Halle Berry (2002) Meryl Streep / Nicole Kidman / Julianne Moore (2003) Catalina Sandino Moreno / Charlize Theron (2004) Julia Jentsch (2005) Sandra Hüller (2006) Nina Hoss (2007) Sally Hawkins (2008) Birgit Minichmayr (2009) Shinobu Terajima (2010) Sareh Bayat / Sarina Farhadi / Leila Hatami / Kimia Hosseini / Shirin Yazdanbakhsh (2011) Rachel Mwanza (2012) Paulina García (2013) Haru Kuroki (2014) Charlotte Rampling (2015) Trine Dyrholm (2016) Kim Min-hee (2017) Ana Brun (2018) Yong Mei (2019) Paula Beer (2020) Biography portal New Jersey portal Theatre portal Film portal Television portal Authority control BIBSYS: 90854367 BNE: XX1266593 BNF: cb12048104v (data) CANTIC: a10887489 CiNii: DA10353404 GND: 118823655 ISNI: 0000 0001 2281 1152 LCCN: n81019162 MusicBrainz: eb8b0a8a-dc7d-480c-b83a-70a069150d05 NKC: jn20000701728 NLA: 36235455 NLI: 000434691 NTA: 070922438 SELIBR: 397609 SNAC: w6c836b3 SUDOC: 028698266 Trove: 1234441 VIAF: 66485464 WorldCat Identities: lccn-n81019162 Retrieved from "https://en.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=Meryl_Streep&oldid=971614176" Categories: Meryl Streep1949 birthsLiving people20th-century American actresses21st-century American actressesActresses from New JerseyActresses of British descentActresses of German descentActresses of Irish descentAmerican film actressesAmerican television actressesAmerican musical theatre actressesAmerican Shakespearean actressesAmerican stage actressesAmerican voice actressesAudiobook narratorsBroadway actorsAmerican people of English descentAmerican people of German descentAmerican people of Irish descentAmerican people of Swiss-German descentFormer PresbyteriansMusicians from Summit, New JerseyPeople from Bernardsville, New JerseyPeople from Brentwood, Los AngelesAFI Life Achievement Award recipientsBAFTA winners (people)Best Actress AACTA Award winnersBest Actress AACTA International Award winnersBest Actress Academy Award winnersBest Supporting Actress Academy Award winnersBest Actress BAFTA Award winnersBest Drama Actress Golden Globe (film) winnersBest Miniseries or Television Movie Actress Golden Globe winnersBest Musical or Comedy Actress Golden Globe (film) winnersBest Supporting Actress Golden Globe (film) winnersCannes Film Festival Award for Best Actress winnersCecil B. 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