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biography

Born in Pasadena, California, on November 5, 1905, famed western actor Joel McCrea began pursuing an acting career while still a child. By the time he was a teenager, McCrea was working as a stunt double and extra in silent films, a vocation he continued while he attended college at Pomona. After college, McCrea gained acting experience onstage and continued appearing in silent films, usually in bit parts. His breakthrough role came in the 1929 release The Jazz Age, a starring vehicle for Douglas Fairbanks Jr; this was followed by a meatier role in Cecil B. DeMille's Dynamite (1929). In 1930, he was put under contract by RKO Radio Pictures, and the studio cast him in a string of big-budget films. Later in his career, McCrea was under contract to Paramount and Universal-International.
McCrea met fellow RKO contract player Frances Dee when they appeared in The Silver Cord (1933), and the couple married not long after filming was completed. McCrea and Dee had three children, including actor Jody McCrea, who appeared in a number of films in the 1950s and 1960s, including Bikini Beach, Muscle Beach Party, and Pajama Party.
Although Joel McCrea is now best known for his many western pictures, early in his career he was usually cast as a leading man in comedies and dramas. In fact, he didn't star in a western until he left RKO and signed with Paramount; this studio released his first western, Wells Fargo (1937; with Frances Dee and Johnny Mack Brown).

the films of joel mccrea

The Common Law (1931)

Joel McCrea and Constance Bennett

With Constance Bennett in The Common Law

Bird of Paradise (1932)

Dolores del Rio and Joel McCreaDolores del Rio and Joel McCrea

With Dolores del Rio in Bird of Paradise. This film was remade in 1951 with Debra Paget

The Most Dangerous Game (1932)

Fay Wray and Joel McCrea

With Fay Wray in RKO's thriller The Most Dangerous Game

Banjo on My Knee (1936)

Katherine DeMille and Joel McCreaTony Martin, Barbara Stanwyck, and Joel McCrea

LEFT: With Katherine DeMille in Banjo on My Knee. RIGHT: With Tony Martin and frequent co-star Barbara Stanwyck

Foreign Correspondent (1940)

Sullivan's Travels (1942)

Veronica Lake, Joel McCrea, and Franklin PangbornVeronica Lake and Joel McCreaVeronica Lake and Joel McCrea

From Sullivan's Travels. LEFT: With Veronica Lake and Franklin Pangborn. CENTER and RIGHT: With Veronica Lake

Buffalo Bill (1944)

Joel McCrea

As William 'Buffalo Bill' Cody in Buffalo Bill

The Great Moment (1944)

William Demarest and Joel McCrea

In the period comedy The Great Moment, William Demarest tries to help dentist Joel McCrea in his quest convince the medical community to use ether as an anesthetic

Colorado Territory (1949)

James Mitchell, John Archer, and Joel McCreaJames Mitchell, John Archer, Joel McCrea, and Virginia Mayo

LEFT: With James Mitchell and John Archer in the Warner Bros. western Colorado Territory. RIGHT: With James Mitchell, John Archer, and Virginia Mayo

South of St. Louis (1949)

Joel McCrea and Zachary Scott

With Zachary Scott in the Warner Bros. western South of St. Louis

Cattle Drive (1951)

Dean Stockwell and Joel McCrea

With Dean Stockwell in the Universal-International release Cattle Drive

Lone Hand (1953)

Joel McCrea, Alex Nicol, and James ArnessJoel McCrea and Barbara HaleJoel McCrea and Barbara Hale

Images from Lone Hand. LEFT: With Alex Nicol and James Arness. CENTER and RIGHT: With Barbara Hale

Black Horse Canyon (1954)

Joel McCreaMari Blanchard and Joel McCreaMari Blanchard and Joel McCrea

Images from the Universal-International western Black Horse Canyon. LEFT: Promotional still. CENTER and RIGHT: With Mari Blanchard

Border River (1954)

Joel McCrea

From Border River

Wichita (1955)

Fort Massacre (1958)

later years

McCrea proved to be a good businessman with his investments and real estate holdings, which made him wealthy. He continued acting in films through the early 1960s, when he went into retirement. In 1959, McCrea and his son Jody McCrea starred in the half-hour NBC TV series Wichita Town, but the series got lost in the glut of westerns airing during the season and was canceled in 1960.
While Joel McCrea remained married to Frances Dee until his death, he filed for a divorce in April 1966, but the couple later reconciled. After Wichita Town left the air, McCrea made just a few more film appearances; his last film was Mustang Country in 1976. He passed away on October 20, 1990, at the age of 84. He was survived by his wife and three sons.

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filmography

FILM
Mustang Country (1976) with Patrick Wayne and Robert Fuller
Sioux Nation (1970)
Cry Blood, Apache (1970) with Jody McCrea and Don Henley
Ride the High Country (1962) with Randolph Scott and Mariette Hartley
The Gunfight at Dodge City (1959) with Julie Adams and Richard Anderson
Fort Massacre (1958) with Susan Cabot, John Russell, and Forrest Tucker
Cattle Empire (1958) with Gloria Talbott and Phyllis Coates
Gunsight Ridge (1957) with Mark Stevens, Jody McCrea, and Carolyn Craig
Trooper Hook (1957) with Barbara Stanwyck, Susan Kohner, and Earl Holliman
The Tall Stranger (1957) with Virginia Mayo, Michael Ansara, and Whit Bissell
The Oklahoman (1957) with Gloria Talbott and Barbara Hale
The First Texan (1956) with Jeff Morrow, Jody McCrea, and William Hopper
Wichita (1955) with Vera Miles, Peter Graves, Keith Larsen, and Lloyd Bridges
Stranger on Horseback (1955) with Kevin McCarthy and John Carradine
Black Horse Canyon (1954) with Mari Blanchard
Border River (1954) with Yvonne De Carlo
Rough Shoot (1953) with Laurence Naismith and Evelyn Keyes
Lone Hand (1953) with Alex Nicol, Barbara Hale, and James Arness
The San Francisco Story (1952) with Yvonne De Carlo
Cattle Drive (1951) with Dean Stockwell and Chill Wills
Hollywood Story (1951) with Julie Adams, Richard Egan, Jim Backus, Richard Conte, and Francis X. Bushman
Frenchie (1950) with Shelley Winters, Marie Windsor, John Russell, Paul Kelly, and Elsa Lanchester
The Outriders (1950) with Arlene Dahl, Ramon Novarro, and Barry Sullivan
Saddle Tramp (1950) with John Russell and Wanda Hendrix
Stars in My Crown (1950) with Ellen Drew, Amanda Blake, and Dean Stockwell
South of St. Louis (1949) with Zachary Scott, Alexis Smith, and Dorothy Malone
Colorado Territory (1949) with Virginia Mayo, John Archer, James Mitchell, and Dorothy Malone
Four Faces West (1948) with Frances Dee, William Conrad, and Charles Bickford
Ramrod (1947) with Veronica Lake, Don DeFore, and Lloyd Bridges
The Virginian (1946) with Brian Donlevy, Fay Bainter, Sonny Tufts, and Barbara Britton
The Unseen (1945) with Gail Russell
Buffalo Bill (1944) with Maureen O'Hara, Linda Darnell, and Anthony Quinn
The Great Moment (1944) with Betty Field
The More the Merrier (1943) with Jean Arthur and Bruce Bennett
The Great Man's Lady (1942) with Barbara Stanwyck and Brian Donlevy
The Palm Beach Story (1942) with Claudette Colbert, Mary Astor, and Rudy Vallee
Sullivan's Travels (1941) with Veronica Lake
Reaching for the Sun (1941) with Ellen Drew, Albert Dekker, and Eddie Bracken
Foreign Correspondent (1940) with Laraine Day and George Sanders
The Primrose Path (1940) with Ginger Rogers
He Married His Wife (1940) with Roland Young, Nancy Kelly, Cesar Romero, and Elisha Cook Jr.
Espionage Agent (1939) with Brenda Marshall
They Shall Have Music (1939) with Walter Brennan, Marjorie Main, and Andrea Leeds
Union Pacific (1939) with Barbara Stanwyck, Brian Donlevy, Robert Preston, Anthony Quinn, and Evelyn Keyes
Youth Takes a Fling (1938) with Virginia Grey and Andrea Leeds
Three Blind Mice (1938) with Loretta Young, David Niven, and Jane Darwell
Wells Fargo (1937) with Frances Dee, Robert Cummings, Johnny Mack Brown, and Lloyd Nolan
Internes Can't Take Money (1937) with Barbara Stanwyck and Lloyd Nolan
Dead End (1937) with Humphrey Bogart, Sylvia Sidney, Marjorie Main, Huntz Hall, and Leo Gorcey
Woman Chases Man (1937) with Miriam Hopkins
Banjo on My Knee (1936) with Barbara Stanwyck, Buddy Ebsen, and Walter Brennan
Come and Get It (1936) with Frances Farmer, Walter Brennan, and Andrea Leeds
Adventure in Manhattan (1936) with Jean Arthur
Two in a Crowd (1936) with Joan Bennett and Nat Pendleton
These Three (1936) with Miriam Hopkins, Merle Oberon, and Bonita Granville
Splendor (1935) with Miriam Hopkins, David Niven, and Billie Burke
Barbary Coast (1935) with Miriam Hopkins, Edward G. Robinson, Brian Donlevy, and Walter Brennan
Woman Wanted (1935) with Maureen O'Sullivan
Our Little Girl (1935) with Shirley Temple and Lyle Talbot
Private Worlds (1935) with Claudette Colbert, Joan Bennett, and Charles Boyer
The Richest Girl in the World (1934) with Miriam Hopkins and Fay Wray
Half a Sinner (1934) with Sally Blane and Mickey Rooney
Gambling Lady (1934) with Barbara Stanwyck
Chance at Heaven (1933) with Ginger Rogers
One Man's Journey (1933) with Lionel Barrymore and Frances Dee
Bed of Roses(1933) with Constance Bennett
The Silver Cord (1933) with Irene Dunne and Frances Dee
Rockabye (1932) with Constance Bennett
The Sport Parade (1932) with Marian Marsh
The Most Dangerous Game (1932) with Fay Wray and Robert Armstrong
Bird of Paradise (1932) with Dolores del Rio and Lon Chaney Jr.
Business and Pleasure (1932) with Will Rogers and Boris Karloff
The Lost Squadron (1932) with Mary Astor, Richard Dix, Robert Armstrong, and Erich von Stroheim
Girls About Town (1931) with Kay Francis
The Common Law (1931) with Constance Bennett and Hedda Hopper
Born to Love (1931) with Constance Bennett
Kept Husbands (1931)
Once a Sinner (1931)
Lightnin' (1930) with Will Rogers
The Silver Horde (1930) with Evelyn Brent and Jean Arthur
Dynamite (1929) with Conrad Nagel and Charles Bickford
The Jazz Age (1929) with Douglas Fairbanks Jr.
The Five O'Clock Girl (1928) with Marion Davies
Freedom of the Press (1928)
Dead Man's Curve (1928) with Douglas Fairbanks Jr. and Sally Blane
TELEVISION SERIES
Wichita Town, 1959-1960 TV series. McCrea portrayed Marshal Mike Dunbar. Also starring in this series was Jody McCrea

joel mccrea film now showing

Watch Joel McCrea's 1962 western Ride the High Country
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This page premiered February 4, 2003.
Copyright and Disclaimer Information

Valeria Golino (born 22 October 1965)[1][2] is an Italian actress and director. She is best known to English-language audiences for her roles in Rain Man, Big Top Pee-wee, and the two Hot Shots! movies. In addition to the awards David di Donatello, Silver Ribbon, Golden Ciak, and Italian Golden Globe, she is one of three actresses to have won the Best Actress award at the Venice Film Festival twice.

Contents

Early life[edit]

Golino was born in Naples, Italy, the daughter of an Italian father who was a Germanist scholar, and a Greek mother, Lalla,[3] who was a painter. One of her grandmothers was Egyptian-French.[4][5] She grew up in an "artistic household"[6] and, after her parents split up, was raised alternating between Athens and Sorrento (near Naples).[7] Golino is the niece of the journalist Enzo Golino at L'Espresso, and her brother is a musician. When she was a girl, her mother frequently took her to the cinema houses, and she quickly became interested in films. But in spite of this, she never thought about pursuing a film career until she made her first movie. Instead, she wanted to be a cardiologist.[8] Valeria was diagnosed with scoliosis at age 11, and she had to have a steel rod implanted in her back for five years.[9] She remained in the care of a surgeon in Chicago for six months, where she learned to speak English.[10] At age 14 she started to work as a model in Athens,[11]Milan, London, and Los Angeles. She was in TV commercials for beer, perfume, and cosmetics, and she modeled swimsuits and blue jeans.[12] Being an unfocused student, she dropped out of high school after acting in her first movie.

1983–1987[edit]

Golino never formally studied acting.[13] Her career started by chance when her uncle Enzo received a phone call from director Lina Wertmüller, who was searching for a young girl for her movie, and encouraged Golino to go to Wertmuller's house and meet her.[6]

The two met and Valeria was eventually cast in her film debut A Joke of Destiny (1983), alongside Ugo Tognazzi after an audition where she performed Shakespeare.[14] Despite her parents' reservations and Wertmuller's demanding on-set behavior, she liked the experience so much that she decided to pursue an acting career. She quit modeling, a profession that she never found fulfilling or interesting, and started to study diction and elocution. Among her early auditions were Una spina nel cuore (an audition that she called "distasteful") and The Name of the Rose[15] but was passed over for both films. She was offered roles in Giochi d'estate (1984) and other similarly themed romantic films about teenagers, but she turned them down[15] to focus on smaller and more challenging projects.

She followed up her debut with a string of independent films, including roles in My Dearest Son and Little Flames (both 1985), her first leading role, both of which won her a Golden Globe award for Best Breakthrough Actress. Later that year she was involved in a car accident[16] which displaced the metal bar[citation needed] in her back and had to have surgery in order to fix it: she was bedridden for five months.[3]

Her star-making role came the following year, when she played the life-loving cleaning lady who romances two different men in A Tale of Love by Francesco Maselli. Her performance received rave reviews and garnered her two prizes at the 1986 Venice Film Festival: the official Best Actress award (now called Volpi Cup) and the Golden Ciak award. The same film also won her the oldest and most prestigious critics prize of the Italian cinema: the Silver Ribbon award for Best Actress.[citation needed]

Her following projects were once again independent, auteur-driven films: The Gold Rimmed Glasses and Three Sisters. She was supposed to reunite with Maselli for his following film L'uomo della casa di fronte, co-starring Marcello Mastroianni, but the project never got off the ground.[17] The same director then moved on to another film, Codice privato, and Golino turned down the role that was eventually played by Ornella Muti.[18]

1988–present[edit]

She moved to Los Angeles and began to work in Hollywood, with the movie Big Top Pee-Wee (1988). She was cast in Rain Man (also 1988), as the girlfriend of Tom Cruise’s character, and the comedy films Hot Shots! (1991) and Hot Shots! Part Deux (1993), as the girlfriend of the hero. ("Hot Shots" was a direct spoof of "Top Gun".) Her character's nationality in Rain Man was changed from American to Italian-American to accommodate her accent.[18] Even though she was known as a dramatic actress in Italy, most of the offers she received in Hollywood were for comedies.[19]

Golino auditioned for lead roles in Pretty Woman and Flatliners, but both times she lost the part to Julia Roberts during the final audition.[20] She was first runner-up for both roles and, in the case of Pretty Woman, she revealed many years later: "I was in the running until the final audition: it came to down to Julia Roberts and me. The director asked us to walk in the same corridor, wearing the same clothes and makeup. As soon as I saw her [Roberts], I knew that she would have been chosen. And since she knew that, she told me: 'Go and get them, big mama!' I wouldn't have dared to say that to my rival. I would have been good in that film but she was perfect".[11] She also turned down the leading role in the Ken Loach film Hidden Agenda, which she called "an offer that I still regret having declined."[21]

In 1993, she was heavily involved in producing and starring in an independent feature film Cat in the Box, which was never made, and because of that project, she was forced to turn down a role in a movie directed by Carlo Verdone.[22]

During the following year, she was offered the leading role in True Lies, but she had to turn that down because of conflicts in scheduling with I Sfagi tou kokora (1996), an independent film made in Cyprus. She had joined this film project in 1992, while it was still in preproduction, and she fervently wanted to be a part of it.[23] Later on that year, she was supposed to act with Gian Maria Volonté in the film Treni sull'acqua. This project would have marked her third collaboration with the director Peter Del Monte, but it was canceled after the death of Volonté.[24]

In early 1996 she was supposed to play a journalist in the film Bravo Randy, directed by Alessandro D'Alatri and also starring Jovanotti in the titular role of a tramp who falls into a coma after an accident, and Scacchi would have played a doctor.[25]

However, the project fell apart just a few months before shooting was slated to begin: fearing a lack of influence, the Italian production company blocked the funds as the film would have been shot in California.[26]

In January 2001 she was supposed to star with Claudio Amendola in a TV mini-series called Cuore di ghiaccio, directed by Luciano Casciani, produced by Mediaset and set in Cefalù, but the project never took off the ground.[27]

She had a supporting role in the successful French thriller 36, Quai des Orfèvres (2004) and a leading role in Cash (2008), although the producers of the film had wanted Kristin Scott Thomas instead.[23] Her role as Irene in Sacred Heart (2004) had been written specifically for her by director Ferzan Ozpetek, but she was forced to abandon the project for personal reasons.[28] She was replaced by Barbora Bobuľová.

In 2005, she was offered the leading role in Fine pena mai (2008) but she turned it down, considering herself to be too old for the part. The role was eventually played by Valentina Cervi.[29]

In 2006 Theodoros Angelopoulos cast her in The Dust of Time (2008) after being impressed by Golino's work in Respiro. However the many delays in the shooting forced her to drop out of the project in late 2007 for scheduling conflicts.[30] She was replaced by Irène Jacob.

In 2009 she was the subject of the monograph Valeria Golino: Respiro d'attrice by Massimo Causo.[31]

The following year she was offered the chance to direct a short film by the company Pasta Garofalo, Armandino e il Madre, for which she also wrote the script. Her first feature film as director, Honey (2013), was screened in the Un Certain Regard section at the 2013 Cannes Film Festival and won a commendation from the Ecumenical Jury.[32]

She played Armida Miserere, high security warden in Like the Wind (2013) directed by Marco Simon Puccioni a difficult leading role praised by the critics and awarded in festival.[citation needed]

Despite her self-deprecating reluctance, she also sang in several films, most notably her English-language films Hot Shots! and Big Top Pee-Wee. She recorded two LPs in 1987,[33] the song "Maybe Once More" for L'inverno and 'Piangi Roma' for Giulia Doesn't Date at Night (featuring Baustelle), the latter of which won her a Silver Ribbon award for Best Song.[34]

She is a member of AMPAS thanks to the invitation of Jack Lemmon and Walter Matthau.[35][36]

In 2016 she was a member of the main competition jury of the 2016 Cannes Film Festival.[37]

Filmography[edit]

Acting[edit]

Directing[edit]

Music videos[edit]

She also appeared in several music videos:

Awards and nominations[edit]

Event Year Film Award Category Result
Annecy Italian Film Festival, France 2012 Kryptonite! Best Actress Award Won[38]
Athens Panorama of European Cinema, Greece 2009 Giulia Doesn't Date at Night Special Award for Acting Won[39]
Barcelona Italian Film Festival, Spain 2013 Honorary CSCI Award Won[40]
Bari International Film Festival, Italy 2014 Come il vento Italian Competition Award Best Actress Won[41]
Brussels European Film Festival, Belgium 2013 Honey Euromillions Audience Award Won[42]
Studio L'Équipe Award Won[42]
Busto Arsizio Film Festival, Italy 2003 Respiro Best Actress Award Won[43]
Cannes Film Festival, France 2013 Honey Special Mention of the Ecumenical Jury Won[32]
Golden Camera Award Nominated[44]
Un Certain Regard Award Nominated[44]
Capri Hollywood, Italy 2013 Come il vento Capri European Actress Award Won[45]
Castle of Precicchie Prize, Italy 2014 Castle of Precicchie Prize Won[46]
Cervia Spettacoli e Dintorni Festival, Italy 1986 Best Newcomer Award Won[47]
Cinema Italian Style, USA 2006 Innovator Award Won[48]
David di Donatello Awards, Italy 2015 The Invisible Boy David di Donatello Best Supporting Actress Nominated
2014 Human Capital David di Donatello Best Supporting Actress Won[49]
Honey David di Donatello Best New Director Nominated[50]
Best Screenplay Nominated[50]
2012 Kryptonite! David di Donatello Best Actress Nominated[51]
2009 Giulia Doesn't Date at Night David di Donatello Best Actress Nominated[52]
2008 Quiet Chaos David di Donatello Best Supporting Actress Nominated[53]
2006 Mario's War David di Donatello Best Actress Won[54]
2003 Respiro David di Donatello Best Actress Nominated[55]
1998 Le acrobate David di Donatello Best Actress Nominated[56]
1988 The Gold Rimmed Glasses David di Donatello Best Actress Nominated[57]
1987 A Tale of Love David di Donatello Best Actress Nominated[58]
Eolie Film Festival, Italy 1987 Plate of the City of Lipari Won[59]
European Film Awards 2013 Honey European Film Award Discovery of the Year Nominated[60]
2003 Respiro Audience Award Best Actress Nominated[61]
Federazione Italiana Cinema d'Essai, Italy 2011 Kryptonite! FICE Award Best Actress Won[62]
2006 Our Country FICE Award Best Actress Won[63]
2005 Mario's War FICE Award Best Actress Won[64]
Festival delle Cerase, Italy 2007 Mario's War Winter Award Won[65]
Flaiano International Awards, Italy 2013 Honey Golden Pegasus Best Director Won[66]
2006 Mario's War Golden Pegasus Best Actress Won[67]
Gallio Film Festival, Italy 2013 Honey Best Screenplay Award Won[68]
Gavoi Film Festival, Italy 2005 Honorary Silver Tumbarinu Won[69]
Giffoni Film Festival, Italy 2011 Giffoni Award Won[70]
2002 Respiro Bronze Gryphon Best Actress Won[71]
Golden Ciak Awards, Italy 2015 The Invisible Boy Golden Ciak Best Supporting Actress Nominated[72]
2014 Honey Golden Ciak Best First Feature Won[73]
Best Screenplay Nominated[74]
2012 Kryptonite! Golden Ciak Best Actress Won[75]
2011 L'amore buio Golden Ciak Best Supporting Actress Nominated[76]
2008 Quiet Chaos Golden Ciak Best Supporting Actress Nominated[77]
1987 A Tale of Love Golden Ciak Best Actress Won[78]
Golden Globe Awards, Italy 2013 Honey Golden Globe Best Debut Feature Film Won[79]
2012 Kryptonite! Golden Globe Best Actress Nominated[80]
2006 Mario's War Golden Globe Best Actress Won[81]
2004 Take Me Away Golden Globe Best Actress Nominated[82]
2002 L'inverno Golden Globe Best Actress Nominated[83]
1986 Little Flames Golden Globe Best Breakthrough Actress Won[81]
My Dearest Son
Golden Goblet Awards, Italy 1997 Le acrobate Golden Goblet Best Actress Won[84]
Golden Graal Awards, Italy 2009 Quiet Chaos Golden Graal Best Dramatic Actress Nominated[85]
2008 The Girl by the Lake Golden Graal Best Dramatic Actress Won[86]
2007 Mario's War Golden Graal Best Dramatic Actress Nominated[87]
2006 Texas Golden Graal Best Dramatic Actress Nominated[88]
2005 36 Quai des Orfèvres Golden Graal Best International Performer Won[89]
Golden Sacher Awards, Italy 1997 Le acrobate Golden Sacher Best Actress Won[90]
Haifa International Film Festival, Israel 2013 Honey Special Mention of the Jury Won[91]
Ischia Global Film and Music Festival, Italy 2013 Honey Breakout Italian Director of the Year Award Won[92]
Kinéo Awards, Italy 2013 Honey Kinéo Award Won[93]
2012 Kryptonite! Kinéo Award Best Actress Nominated[94]
2009 Giulia Doesn't Date at Night Kinéo Award Best Actress Nominated[95]
2008 The Girl by the Lake Kinéo Award Best Supporting Actress Nominated[96]
Quiet Chaos Kinéo Award Best Supporting Actress Nominated[96]
2003 Respiro Kinéo Award Best Actress Won[97]
Lecce European Film Festival, Italy 2007 Honorary Award Won[98]
Ljubljana International Film Festival, Slovenia 2013 Honey Kingfisher Award Won[99]
Los Angeles Italia, USA 2014 Excellence Award Won[100]
Lux Prize 2013 Honey Lux Prize 2nd place[101]
Magna Graecia Film Festival, Italy 2013 Honey Best First Feature Award Won[102]
Mantova Film Festival, Italy 2013 Honey Golden Laurel Won[103]
Maremetraggio International Festival, Italy 2012 Kryptonite! Ippocampo Competition Award Best Actress Won[104]
Marzamemi Border Film Festival, Italy 2007 WindJet Award Won[105]
Mons International Love Film Festival, Belgium 2003 Respiro Best Actress Award Won[106]
New Italian Cinema Events Festival, Italy 2012 Kryptonite! Susan Batson Award Best Acting Performance Won[107]
Nice Italian Film Festival, France 1985 My Dearest Son Best Newcomer Award Won[108]
Primavera del Cinema Italiano Festival, Italy 2009 Giulia Doesn't Date at Night Federico II Award Best Actress Won[109]
Rome Film Festival, Italy 2013 Come il vento L.A.R.A. Award Won[110]
Sergio Amidei Prize 2013 Honey Sergio Amidei Prize Won[111]
Silver Ribbon Awards, Italy 2014 Come il vento Silver Ribbon Best Actress Nominated[112]
2013 Honey Silver Ribbon Best Debut Feature Film Won[113]
2012 Kryptonite! Silver Ribbon Best Actress Nominated[114]
2011 Armandino e il Madre Silver Ribbon Best Debut Short Film Won[115]
Best Short Film Nominated[116]
2010 The Cézanne Affair Silver Ribbon Best Actress Nominated[117]
2009 Giulia Doesn't Date at Night Silver Ribbon Best Original Song Won[34]
Best Actress Nominated[118]
2007 Mario's War Silver Ribbon Best Actress Nominated[119]
2006 Texas Silver Ribbon Best Actress Nominated[120]
2004 Take Me Away Silver Ribbon Best Actress Nominated[121]
2002 Respiro Silver Ribbon Best Actress Won[122]
1999 Shooting the Moon Silver Ribbon Best Actress Nominated[123]
1989 Rain Man Silver Ribbon Best Supporting Actress Nominated[124]
1988 Three Sisters Silver Ribbon Best Actress Nominated[125]
1987 A Tale of Love Silver Ribbon Best Actress Won[126]
1986 Little Flames Silver Ribbon Best Actress Nominated[127]
Sulmona Film Festival, Italy 2002 Respiro Best Actress Award Won[128]
Taormina Film Festival, Italy 2006 Mario's War Best Actress Award Won[129]
Taormina Arte Award for Cinematic Excellence Won[130]
Terra di Siena Film Festival, Italy 2009 Honorary Award Won[131]
Tétouan International Mediterranean Festival, Morocco 2014 Honey Best First Work Award Won[132]
Thessaloniki International Film Festival, Greece 2006 Honorary Golden Alexander Won[133]
1996 I sfagi tou kokora Greek Competition Award Best Actress Won[134]
Trani Film Festival, Italy 2002 Stupor Mundi Award Won[135]
Valenciennes Festival 2 Cinéma, France 2014 Come il vento Best Actress Award Won[136]
Vasto Film Festival, Italy 2012 Honorary Award Won[137]
Venice Film Festival, Italy 2015 For Your Love Volpi Cup Best Actress Won[138]
Pasinetti Award Best Actress Won[139]
1986 A Tale of Love Best Actress Award Won[140]
Golden Ciak Best Actress Won[141]
Viareggio EuropaCinema Festival, Italy 2003 Take Me Away EuropaCinema Award Best Actress Won[142]
Vittorio De Sica Awards, Italy 2013 Honey Vittorio De Sica Award Won[143]
1986 Vittorio De Sica Award Won[144]

References[edit]

  1. ^ Especially now that I have turned forty, I am worried about showing my body. "Valeria Golino: "A quarant'anni mi vergogno a recitare nuda"". ilgiornale.it. 23 June 2006. Retrieved 5 September 2013.
  2. ^ So is she, Valeria Golino, a forty-year-old. Not quite: she doesn't take advantage of the Internet's inaccuracy which says she is a year younger – Lord knows how many women would have – and instead specifies having turned forty-one on October 22nd. "Valeria Golino". ricerca.repubblica.it. 5 November 2006. Retrieved 5 September 2013.
  3. ^ a b "Valeria Golino: "Voglio fare la Magnani"" (PDF). archiviostorico.unita.it. 4 September 1986. Archived from the original on 4 March 2016. Retrieved 21 July 2013.CS1 maint: BOT: original-url status unknown (link)
  4. ^ Marin, Rick (6 June 1993). "UP AND COMING: Valeria Golino; She Made Her Name Popping an Olive". The New York Times.
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