Imdb natalie portman

Imdb natalie portman DEFAULT

Natalie Portman: Her 5 Best (& 5 Worst) Films, According To IMDB

Natalie Portman got her first big break as an actor at the age of just 12, landing an impressive starring role in Léon: The Professional before moving towards more theatre work and, from the 2000's onwards, a combination of big-budget blockbusters and character-driven independent films.

RELATED: Natalie Portman’s 10 Most Badass Characters, Ranked

While her name is often tarnished due to her connection to the polarizing Star Wars prequels, she is one of the finest actors currently active and has some brilliant work to her name. Obviously, it isn’t all great. As such, here are what IMDb users consider to be her five best films to her five worst.

10 BEST: Star Wars: Episode III – Revenge Of The Sith (2005) - 7.5

Against all odds, the third installment of the Star Wars prequel trilogy was actually quite well-received. After the shambles of the first two films, this one managed to add a powerful, dramatic and (somewhat) unexpected ending to the prequel saga.

Despite this landing in fifth place on the list of Natalie Portman’s best films, her portrayal of Padme is certainly not her best work.

9 WORST: Knight Of Cups (2015) - 5.7

While Portman is known for a few major franchises, she does like to throw some major moments of weirdness into her career.

Terrence Malick's Knight Of Cups is an experimental film in which she stars opposite Christian Bale in a story that, at its heart, follows Tarot Card meanings. It received very mixed reviews, which is somewhat expected of a Malick feature.

8 BEST: Black Swan (2010) - 8.0

While Padme is probably going to remain the character that Natalie Portman is most well-known for, Black Swan might be considered her finest role ever. The psychological horror film from Darren Aronofsky follows Portman, portraying a ballerina, as she tries to land herself the joint role of the Black Swan and the White Swan.

It’s surrealist, bizarre and full of deep symbolism and meaning, and the end result is a rather spectacular work of art that allowed Portman to remind everyone how brilliant she was after Star Wars.

7 WORST: Your Highness (2011) - 5.5

A raunchy and irreverent parody of fantasy films,Your Highness is one of many ‘stoner comedies’ that just doesn’t hit the spot. Portman doesn’t often go for comedic roles, but this one is about as dumb as it gets.

RELATED: Natalie Portman: Her 5 Most Iconic Roles (& 5 Movies That Wasted Her Talents)

Danny McBride and James Franco star opposite Portman in a film that tries to combine fantasy with stoner comedy in all the worst ways possible. It made about half of its budget back at the box office.

6 BEST: V For Vendetta (2005) - 8.2

The cinematic adaptation of Alan Moore's V For Vendetta is a poignant look at the rise of fascism in the United Kingdom, something which seems to be looming on a very real horizon in real-life right now. Adding to the irony is the fact that the film is actually set in 2020.

It places Portman in the main role of Evey as she ends up in the middle of V’s (Hugo Weaving) mission to fight back against the oppressive government. It is both a powerful anti-political statement and an exciting thriller in which Portman is given the room to develop her character hugely in just two hours.

5 WORST: Lucy In The Sky (2019) - 4.7

One of Portman’s most recent films is another of her lower-budget, stranger works. She stars as Lucy in a story based loosely on the real-life astronaut Lisa Nowak, directed by Noah Hawley.

RELATED: Natalie Portman's 10 Best Performances, Ranked

The film didn’t even make two percent of its budget back at the box office and to make matters worse, it received universally negative reviews.

4 BEST: Avengers: Endgame (2019) - 8.4

Just like every single actor in the history of planet Earth, Natalie Portman eventually landed herself a character in the MCU. She first appeared as Jane Foster in Thor and its sequel before reprising her role in the grand finale of Marvel's first four phases, Avengers: Endgame.

Jane Foster had humble beginnings in the Thor films and only got a wordless cameo in the latest Avengers movie. However, the upcoming Thor: Love And Thunder will see her become the Mighty Thor and continue to prove her own power and worth.

3 WORST: The Summoning (2016) - 4.6

The Summoning really sounds like it’s going to be a gritty horror film in which Portman can shine with a sense of likable craziness that was present in Black Swan. Instead, it’s a horrendously boring drama that puts Portman opposite Johnny Depp’s daughter, Lily-Rose.

Reviews were negative and seemed to agree on the fact that there was potential for something great lurking deep within that never came very close to finding its way out of monotony.

2 BEST: Léon: The Professional (1994) - 8.5

For the first film for any actor to make to be considered their best is a seriously impressive move. To pull off that difficult feat aged just twelve is even more impressive.

In this action-thriller, Portman’s character is trained as a brutal hitman protégée, leading to a performance praised universally. Portman is also a rare example of a child actor who has managed to lead an even more successful career in adulthood.

1 WORST: The Heyday Of Insensitive Bastards (2015) - 4.4

Completing Natalie Portman’s list of her five worst films is The Heyday Of Insensitive Bastards. It’s incredibly difficult to have an anthology film reach the same level of appreciation as a ‘normal’ films amongst the general public, and this movie is proof of that.

Portman stars in the Lacunae section, a short film almost completely lacking in story or anything that could convince someone to watch.

NEXT: Natalie Portman's 10 Best Movies, According To IMDb

ShareTweetEmail

Next10 Disney Deleted Scenes We're Glad They Cut

Sours: https://screenrant.com/natalie-portman-imdb-best-worst-movies-ranked/

Natalie Portman

Israeli-American actress

Natalie Portman (born Natalie Hershlag,[disputed – discuss][4]Hebrew: נטע-לי הרשלג‎,[a][5][7](1981-06-09)June 9, 1981) is an Israeli-born American actress. With an extensive career in film since her teenage years, she has starred in various blockbusters and independent films, for which she has received multiple accolades, including an Academy Award, a British Academy Film Award, and two Golden Globe Awards.

Portman began her acting career at age twelve, when she starred as the young protégée of a hitman in the action drama film Léon: The Professional (1994). While in high school, she made her Broadway debut in a 1998 production of The Diary of a Young Girl and gained international recognition for starring as Padmé Amidala in Star Wars: Episode I – The Phantom Menace (1999). From 1999 to 2003, Portman attended Harvard University for a bachelor's degree in psychology, while continuing to act in the Star Wars prequel trilogy (2002, 2005) and in The Public Theater's 2001 revival of Anton Chekhov's play The Seagull. In 2004, Portman was nominated for an Academy Award for Best Supporting Actress and won a Golden Globe Award for playing a mysterious stripper in the romantic drama Closer.

Portman's career progressed with her starring roles as Evey Hammond in V for Vendetta (2005), Anne Boleyn in The Other Boleyn Girl (2008), and a troubled ballerina in the psychological horror film Black Swan (2010), for which she won the Academy Award for Best Actress. She went on to star in the romantic comedy No Strings Attached (2011) and featured as Jane Foster in the Marvel Cinematic Universe superhero films Thor (2011), and Thor: The Dark World (2013), which established her among the world's highest-paid actresses. She has since portrayed Jacqueline Kennedy in the biopic Jackie (2016), earning her third Academy Award nomination, and a biologist in the science fiction film Annihilation (2018).

Portman's directorial ventures include the short film Eve (2008) and the biographical drama A Tale of Love and Darkness (2015). She is vocal about the politics of America and Israel, and is an advocate for animal rights and environmental causes. She is married to dancer and choreographer Benjamin Millepied, with whom she has two children.

Early life and education

Natalie Herschlag[5] was born on June 9, 1981, in Jerusalem, to parents of Ashkenazi Jewish descent.[1][8][9][10] She is the only child of Shelley (née Stevens),[11] an American homemaker who works as Portman's agent, and Avner Hershlag, an Israeli-born gynecologist.[12] Her maternal grandparents were American Jews, whereas her paternal grandparents were Jewish immigrants to Israel.[13][14][15]

Portman and her family first lived in Washington, D.C., but relocated to Connecticut in 1988 and then moved to Long Island[16] in 1990.[17][18] While living in Washington, Portman attended Charles E. Smith Jewish Day School in Rockville, Maryland.[14] Her native language is Hebrew.[19] While living on Long Island, she attended a Jewish elementary school, the Solomon Schechter Day School of Nassau County.[16][20] She studied ballet and modern dance at the American Theater Dance Workshop, and regularly attended the Usdan Center for the Creative and Performing Arts.[16] Describing her early life, Portman has said that she was "different from the other kids. I was more ambitious. I knew what I liked and what I wanted, and I worked very hard. I was a very serious kid."[21]

When Portman was ten years old, a Revlon agent spotted her at a pizza restaurant and asked her to become a child model.[22] She turned down the offer but used the opportunity to get an acting agent.[23][24] She auditioned for the 1992 off-BroadwayRuthless!, a musical about a girl who is prepared to commit murder to get the lead in a school play. Portman and Britney Spears were chosen as the understudies for star Laura Bell Bundy.[3]

Career

1994–1998: Early work and acting background

Six months after Ruthless! ended, Portman auditioned for and secured a leading role in Luc Besson's action drama Léon: The Professional (1994).[24] To protect her privacy, she adopted her paternal grandmother's maiden name, Portman, as her stage name.[26][27] She played Mathilda, an orphan child who befriends a middle-aged hitman (played by Jean Reno). Her parents were reluctant to let her do the part due to the explicit sexual and violent nature of the script, but agreed after Besson took out the nudity and killings committed by Portman's character. Portman herself said that after those scenes were removed, she found nothing objectionable about the content.[29] Even so, her mother was displeased with some of the "sexual twists and turns" in the finished film, which were not part of the script.[22]Hal Hinson of The Washington Post commended Portman for bringing a "genuine sense of tragedy" to her part, but Peter Rainer of Los Angeles Times believed that she "isn't enough of an actress to unfold Mathilda's pain" and criticized Besson's sexualization of her character.[30][31]

"[T]here's a surprising preponderance of that kind of role for young girls. Sort of being fantasy objects for men, and especially this idealised purity combined with the fertility of youth, and all this in one. ... It was definitely interesting to think about – why men write the female characters they do. Just like the way they write the male character. How much is wish-fulfilment fantasy, and why."

—Portman on playing sexualized youngsters as a child, 2007[32]

After filming The Professional, Portman went back to school and during the summer break of 1994, she filmed a part in Marya Cohn's short film Developing. In it she played a young girl coping with her mother's (played by Frances Conroy) cancer. She also enrolled at the Stagedoor Manor performing arts camp, where she played Anne Shirley in a staging of Anne of Green Gables.Michael Mann offered her the small part of the suicidal stepdaughter of Al Pacino's character in the action film Heat (1995) for her ability to portray dysfunction without hysteria.[36] Impressed by her performance in The Professional, the director Ted Demme cast her as a precocious teenager who flirts with her much-older neighbor (played by Timothy Hutton) in the ensemble comedy-drama Beautiful Girls (1996).[29]Janet Maslin of The New York Times wrote, "Portman, a budding knockout, is scene-stealingly good even in an overly showy role."[37] She subsequently went back to Stagedoor Manor to appear in a production of the musical Cabaret. Also in 1996, Portman had brief roles in Woody Allen's musical Everyone Says I Love You and Tim Burton's comic science fiction film Mars Attacks!.

Portman was cast opposite Leonardo DiCaprio in Baz Luhrmann's Romeo + Juliet (1996), but she dropped out during rehearsals when studio executives found her too young for the role.[22] She was also offered Adrian Lyne's Lolita, based on the novel of the same name, but she turned down the part due to its excessive sexual content.[22][29] She later bemoaned that her parts in The Professional and Beautiful Girls prompted a series of offers to play a sexualized youngster, adding that it "dictated a lot of my choices afterwards 'cos it scared me ... it made me reluctant to do sexy stuff".[32] Portman instead signed on to star as Anne Frank in a Broadway adaptation of The Diary of Anne Frank, which was staged at the Music Box Theatre from December 1997 to May 1998. In preparation, she twice visited the Anne Frank House in Amsterdam and interacted with Miep Gies, who had preserved Anne's diary after the family was captured; she found a connection with Frank's story, given her own family's history with the Holocaust.[41] Reviewing the production for Variety, Greg Evans disliked her portrayal, which he thought had "little of the charm, budding genius or even brittle intelligence that the diary itself reveals".[42] Conversely, Ben Brantley found an "ineffable grace in her awkwardness".[43] The experience of performing the play was emotionally draining for her, as she attended high school during the day and performed at night; she wrote personal essays in Time and Seventeen magazines about her experience.

1999–2006: Star Wars, education, and transition to adult roles

Portman began filming the part of Padmé Amidala in the Star Wars prequel trilogy in 1997, which marked her first big-budget production. The first film of the series, Episode I – The Phantom Menace was released in 1999, when she was in her final year of high school. Portman was unfamiliar with the franchise when she was cast, and watched the original Star Wars trilogy before filming began.[46] She worked closely with the director George Lucas on her character's accent and mannerisms, and watched the films of Lauren Bacall, Audrey Hepburn, and Katharine Hepburn to draw inspiration from their voice and stature.[47] Filming in arduous locations in Algeria proved challenging for Portman, who struggled with the process of making a film involving special effects.[24][48] She did not attend the film's premiere so she could study for her high school final exams.[49] Critics disliked the film but with earnings of $924 million worldwide it was the second highest-grossing film of all time to that point, and it established Portman as a global star.[50][51]

Portman graduated from Syosset High School in 1999.[52][53] Her high school paper, "A Simple Method to Demonstrate the Enzymatic Production of Hydrogen from Sugar", co-authored with scientists Ian Hurley and Jonathan Woodward, was entered in the Intel Science Talent Search.[54] Following production on The Phantom Menace, Portman initially turned down a lead role in the coming-of-age film Anywhere but Here (1999) after learning it would involve a sex scene, but the director Wayne Wang and actress Susan Sarandon (who played Portman's mother in the film) demanded a rewrite of the script. She was shown a new draft, and decided to accept the part.[17][55]Mary Elizabeth Williams of Salon called Portman's performance "astonishing" and stated that "unlike any number of actresses her age, she's neither too maudlin nor too plucky".[56] She received a Golden Globe Award for Best Supporting Actress nomination for it.[57]

Portman's sole screen appearance in 2000 was in Where the Heart Is, a romantic drama filmed in Texas, in which she played a pregnant teenager. After finishing work on the film, she began attending Harvard University to pursue her bachelor's degree in psychology, and significantly reduced her acting roles over the next few years.[17] She studied advanced Hebrew literature, neurobiology,[59] and she served as Alan Dershowitz's research assistant.[23][60] In the summer of 2001, she returned to Broadway (at the Delacorte Theater) to perform Chekhov's drama The Seagull, which was directed by Mike Nichols and co-starred Meryl Streep and Philip Seymour Hoffman.[61] Linda Winer of Newsday wrote that the "major surprises come from Portman, whose Nina transforms with astonishing lyricism from the girl with ambition to Chekhov's most difficult symbol of destruction".[62] Also in 2001, Portman was among several celebrities who made cameo appearances in the comedy Zoolander.[63] The following year, she reprised her role of Amidala in Star Wars: Episode II – Attack of the Clones, which she had filmed in Sydney and London during her summer break of 2000. She was excited by the opportunity to play a confident young woman who did not depend on the male lead.[65] When asked about balancing her career and education, she said, "I don't care if [college] ruins my career. I'd rather be smart than a movie star."[66][67] In 2002, she contributed to a study on memory called "Frontal lobe activation during object permanence: data from near-infrared spectroscopy".[68][69] Portman graduated from Harvard in 2003 and her sole screen appearance that year was in the brief part of a young mother in the war film Cold Mountain.[17][70][71]

Portman began 2004 by featuring in the romantic comedy Garden State, written and directed by its star Zach Braff. She was the first actor to sign on to the film after finding a connection with her part of a spirited young girl suffering from epilepsy.[18][72] Her role in it is considered a prime example of the Manic Pixie Dream Girl character type.[73] Portman later said that she found it upsetting to have contributed to the trope.[74] She followed it by playing a mysterious stripper in Closer, a drama directed by Mike Nichols based on the play of the same name, and co-starring Julia Roberts, Jude Law, and Clive Owen. The actress agreed to her first sexually explicit adult role, after turning down such projects in the past, saying that it reflected her own maturity as a person.[18][2] She had also performed her first nude scenes for it, but they were deleted from the final cut when she insisted that they were inessential to the story.[2]Peter Travers of Rolling Stone called it "a blazing, breakthrough performance", writing that Portman "digs so deep into the bruised core of her character that they seem to wear the same skin."[75]Closer grossed over $115 million against a $27 million budget, and Portman won the Golden Globe for Best Supporting Actress in addition to receiving an Academy Award nomination in the same category.[76][77][78]

Star Wars: Episode III – Revenge of the Sith, the final installment of the Star Wars prequel trilogy, was Portman's first film release of 2005. It earned over $848 million to rank as the second-highest-grossing film of the year.[79] She next played a Jewish-American girl in Free Zone, a drama from the Israeli filmmaker Amos Gitai. To prepare, she studied at the Hebrew University of Jerusalem and read memoirs of Yitzhak Rabin, which she said allowed her to explore both the role and her own heritage.[2][3] Controversy arose when she filmed a kissing scene at the Western Wall, where gender segregation is enforced, and she later issued an apology.[80] Critics disliked the film for its heavy-handed approach to the conflicts in the Middle East.[81] Portman's final film role in 2005 was as Evey Hammond in the political thriller V for Vendetta, based on the comics of the same name, about an alternative future where a neo-fascist regime has subjugated the United Kingdom. She was drawn to the provocative nature of the script, and worked with a dialect coach to speak in an English accent. Owing to a scene in which her character is tortured, her head was shaved on camera; she considered it an opportunity to rid herself of vanity.[82] Ruthe Stein of the San Francisco Chronicle deemed it Portman's strongest performance to that point, and remarked that she "keeps you focused on her words and actions instead of her bald head."[83] She was awarded with the Saturn Award for Best Actress.[84]

Portman began 2006 by hosting an episode of the television sketch comedy show Saturday Night Live.[85] One of her sketches, a song named "Natalie's Rap", was released later in 2009 on Incredibad, an album by the Lonely Island.[86] In the anthology film Paris, je t'aime, consisting of eighteen short films, she had a role in the segment named "Faubourg Saint-Denis" from director Tom Tykwer.[87] Later that year, she starred in Miloš Forman's Goya's Ghosts, about the painter Francisco Goya. Forman cast her in the film after finding a resemblance between her and Goya's portrait The Milkmaid of Bordeaux.[88] She insisted on using a body-double for her nude scenes after discovering on set that she had to perform them when they were not originally in the script.[89] It received predominantly negative reviews, but Roger Ebert was appreciative of Portman for playing her dual role "with fearless conviction".[90][91]

2007–2015: Career expansion and Black Swan

Portman began 2007 by replacing Jodie Foster in Wong Kar-wai's romantic drama My Blueberry Nights, which was his first English-language film. For her role as a gambler, she trained with a poker coach.[92]Richard Corliss of Time magazine believed that "for once she's not playing a waif or a child princess but a mature, full-bodied woman" and commended her "vibrancy, grittiness and ache, all performed with a virtuosa's easy assurance".[93] Her next appearance was in Hotel Chevalier, a short film from Wes Anderson, which served as a prologue to his feature The Darjeeling Limited (in which Portman had a cameo).[94] In the short, she and Jason Schwartzman play former lovers who reunite in a Paris hotel room. For the first time, Portman performed an extended nude scene; she was later disappointed at the undue focus on it and she subsequently swore off further nude appearances.[89][95] Keen to work in different genres, Portman accepted a role in the children's film Mr. Magorium's Wonder Emporium, in which she played an employee at a magical toy store.[96] She also appeared in Paul McCartney's music video "Dance Tonight" from his album Memory Almost Full, directed by Michel Gondry.[97]

Scarlett Johansson and Portman starred as rival sisters Mary and Anne Boleyn, respectively, in the period film The Other Boleyn Girl (2008). She was excited by the opportunity to work opposite another actress her age, bemoaning that such casting was rare in film.[98] Derek Elley of Variety was critical of Portman's English accent and wrote that she "doesn't quite bring the necessary heft to make Anne a truly dominant power player".[99] The film had modest box-office earnings.[100] She served as a jury member of the 2008 Cannes Film Festival and also launched her own production company, named handsomecharlie films, after her late dog.[92][101] Portman's directorial debut, the short film Eve, opened the short-film screenings at the 65th Venice International Film Festival.[102] It is about a young woman who goes to her grandmother's romantic date, and Portman drew inspiration for the older character (played by Lauren Bacall) from her own grandmother.[103]

A poorly received adaptation of Ayelet Waldman's novel Love and Other Impossible Pursuits, entitled The Other Woman, marked Portman's first film role of 2009.[104] She appeared in a faux perfume commercial called Greed, directed by Roman Polanski, and in the anthology film New York, I Love You, she directed a segment and also starred in a different segment directed by Mira Nair.[105][106] Portman next took on a role opposite Tobey Maguire and Jake Gyllenhaal in the drama film Brothers, a remake of the 2004 Danish film of the same name. Her role was that of a war widow, for which she interacted with military wives. The film was shot during the 2007–08 Writers Guild of America strike, and Portman found it challenging to shoot certain scenes without a bound script.[107]Claudia Puig of USA Today found her to be "subdued and reactive in a part that doesn't call for her to do much else".[108]

After producing and co-starring alongside Joseph Gordon-Levitt in the black comedy Hesher (2010),[109] Portman played a ballerina overwhelmed with the prospect of performing Swan Lake in Darren Aronofsky's psychological horror film Black Swan. She was trained by the professional ballerina Mary Helen Bowers, and in preparation, she trained for five to eight hours daily for six months and lost 20 pounds (9 kg).[110][111][112] Her performance was acclaimed;[113] writing for Empire, Dan Jolin found her to be "simultaneously at her most vulnerable and her most predatory, at once frostily brittle and raunchily malleable [...] before peaking at the film's denouement with a raw, alluring showstopper of a performance."[114]Black Swan emerged as a sleeper hit, grossing over $329 million worldwide against a $13 million budget, and earned Portman several prizes including the Academy Award for Best Actress.[115][116][117] Following her Oscar win, controversy arose over who performed the bulk of the on-screen dancing in the film.[118]Sarah Lane, one of Portman's dancing doubles in the film, claimed that the actress performed only about five percent of the full-body shots, adding that she was asked by the film's producers not to speak publicly about it during awards season.[119] Aronofsky defended Portman by insisting that she had performed 80 percent of the on-screen dancing.[119]

Portman next served as an executive producer for No Strings Attached (2011), a romantic comedy starring Ashton Kutcher and her as a young couple in a casual sex relationship. She described the experience of making it as a "palate cleanser" from the intensity of her Black Swan job.[120] It received unfavorable reviews but was a commercial success.[121][122] She next agreed to the stoner filmYour Highness for the opportunity of playing an athletic and foul-mouthed character, which she believed was rare for actresses.[123] Critics were dismissive of the film's reliance on scatological humor and it proved to be a box-office bomb.[124][125] In her final film release of 2011, Portman took on the part of Jane Foster, a scientist and love-interest of the titular character (played by Chris Hemsworth) in the Marvel Cinematic Universe superhero film Thor. She liked the idea of Kenneth Branagh directing a big-budget film that emphasized character; she signed on to it before receiving a script, and helped develop her part by reading the biography of scientists such as Rosalind Franklin.[126][127][128] Richard Kuipers of Variety commended Portman's "sterling work in a thinly written role" for adding dimension to the film's romantic subplot.[129]Thor earned $449.3 million worldwide to emerge as the 15th highest-grossing film of 2011.[130]

In 2012, Portman topped Forbes' listing of the most bankable stars in Hollywood.[131] Her sole screen appearance that year was in Paul McCartney's music video "My Valentine", alongside Johnny Depp.[132] The following year, she reprised the role of Jane Foster in Thor: The Dark World, which earned over $644 million worldwide to emerge as the 10th highest-grossing film of 2013.[133]Forbes featured her in their Celebrity 100 listing of 2014, and estimated her income from the previous year to be $13 million.[134]

In 2015, Portman appeared alongside an ensemble cast, including Christian Bale, in Terrence Malick's experimental drama film Knight of Cups, which marked her first project after giving birth. She shot for it within a week; she did not receive a traditional script or dialogues and improvised most of her scenes with Bale.[135][136] She said that shooting with Malick influenced her own directorial venture, A Tale of Love and Darkness, which released in the same year.[135] Based on Israeli author Amos Oz's autobiographical novel of the same name which is set in Jerusalem during the last years of the British Mandate of Palestine, the Hebrew-language film starred Portman who also produced and co-wrote it.[137][138] She wanted to adapt the book since she first read it a decade ago, but postponed it until she was old enough to play the leading role of a mother herself. She collaborated closely with Amos, showing him drafts of her script as she adapted the book.[139][140] A. O. Scott of The New York Times found it to be a "conscientious adaptation of a difficult book" and was appreciative of Portman's potential as a filmmaker.[141] She next produced and starred in the western film Jane Got a Gun about a young mother seeking vengeance. Initially scheduled to be directed by Lynne Ramsay, the production was plagued with numerous difficulties. Ramsay did not turn up on set for the first day of filming and was eventually replaced with Gavin O'Connor. Michael Fassbender, Jude Law and Bradley Cooper were all cast as the male lead, before Ewan McGregor played the part.[142]Peter Bradshaw of The Guardian reviewed that Portman's "stately performance" was not enough to save the "laborious and solemn western", and it grossed less than $4 million against its $25 million budget.[143][144]

2016–present: Jackie and continued success

Portman portrayed Jacqueline Kennedy in the biopic Jackie (2016), about Kennedy's life immediately after the 1963 assassination of her husband. She was initially intimidated to take on the part of a well-known public figure,[145] and eventually researched Kennedy extensively by watching videos of her, reading books, and listening to audiotapes of her interviews.[146][147] She also worked with a dialect coach to adapt Kennedy's unique speaking style.[148] David Rooney of The Hollywood Reporter termed it an "incandescent performance" and added that "her Jackie is both inscrutable and naked, broken but unquestionably resilient, a mess and yet fiercely dignified".[149] She won the Critics' Choice Movie Award for Best Actress and received a nomination for the Academy Award for Best Actress.[150][151] She also served as producer for the comedy horror film Pride and Prejudice and Zombies, directed by Burr Steers, and starred in Rebecca Zlotowski's French-Belgian drama Planetarium.[152][153] The 2017 experimental romance Song to Song marked Portman's second collaboration with Terrence Malick, which like their previous film polarized critics.[154][155]

In 2018, Portman starred in the science fiction film Annihilation, based on Jeff VanderMeer's novel. She played a biologist and former soldier who studies a mysterious quarantined zone of mutating organisms.[156][157] She was pleased to headline a rare female-led science fiction film, and she moved her family near Pinewood Studios during filming. For the action sequences, she underwent movement training with the dancer Bobbi Jene Smith.[158] Benjamin Lee of The Guardian took note of Portman's "strong, fiercely compelling presence" and commended her for playing the part without unnecessary sentimentality.[159] It only received a limited theatrical release and was distributed on Netflix internationally.[160] Her next appearance was in Xavier Dolan's first English-language film, the ensemble drama The Death & Life of John F. Donovan (2018), which was termed a "shocking misfire" by Eric Kohn of IndieWire.[161] She then starred as a troubled pop singer in Vox Lux, sharing the part with Raffey Cassidy. She was drawn to the idea of showcasing the negative effects of fame, and in preparation, she watched documentaries on musicians and listened to the music of Sia, who wrote her songs in the film. For the climactic dance routines, she trained with her husband, Benjamin Millepied, who choreographed the sequence.[162] It received mixed reviews from critics, but Portman's performance earned unanimous praise.[163] Comparing it to her performances in Black Swan and Jackie, Robbie Collin of The Daily Telegraph wrote that "this role has a similar audacity and extravagance that few actresses would dare attempt, let alone be allowed to get away with".[164]

Unused footage from Thor: The Dark World and a new voice-over was used for Portman's brief appearance in the 2019 superhero film Avengers: Endgame.[165] She then portrayed a psychologically troubled astronaut (based on Lisa Nowak) in the drama Lucy in the Sky, directed by Noah Hawley.[166] She replaced the film's producer Reese Witherspoon, who backed out due to a scheduling conflict. The film was poorly received, though Portman's performance was praised.[167] The following year, she narrated the Disney+ nature documentary Dolphin Reef.[168]

Upcoming projects

Portman will next reprise her role as Jane Foster in Thor: Love and Thunder, which is scheduled for release in 2022.[169] She is also set to voice the same character in Marvel's Disney+ animated series What if...?[170] In March 2021, it was announced that Portman will produce and star alongside Lupita Nyong’o in the limited series adaptation of the Laura Lipman novel Lady in the Lake.[171]

In March 2021, Portman and her producing partner, Sophie Mas, founded the production company, MountainA, and signed a first-look television deal with Apple TV+.[172]

Activism

Portman, who is an advocate for animal rights, became a vegetarian at age eight, a decision which came after she witnessed a demonstration of laser surgery on a chicken while attending a medical conference with her father.[173] She became a vegan in 2009 after reading Jonathan Safran Foer's Eating Animals and later produced a documentary on factory farming systems in the U.S. by the same title.[174][175] In September 2017, she was recognized for her work on the film by the Environmental Media Association Awards with the Ongoing Commitment Award.[176][177] She does not wear animal products and has praised animal-friendly products designed by Stella McCartney and Target. In 2007, she launched her own brand of animal-friendly footwear with no fur, leather, or feathers.[178][179] In 2007, Portman traveled to Rwanda with Jack Hanna, to film the documentary, Gorillas on the Brink. Later, at a naming ceremony, Portman named a baby gorilla Gukina, which means "to play".[180] Portman has been an advocate of environmental causes since childhood, when she joined an environmental song and dance troupe known as World Patrol Kids.[181]

Portman has also supported anti-poverty activities. In 2004 and 2005, she traveled to Uganda, Guatemala, and Ecuador as the Ambassador of Hope for FINCA International, an organization that promotes micro-lending to help finance women-owned businesses in developing countries.[182] In an interview conducted backstage at the Live 8 concert in Philadelphia and appearing on the PBS program Foreign Exchange with Fareed Zakaria, she discussed microfinance. Host Fareed Zakaria said that he was "generally wary of celebrities with fashionable causes", but included the segment with Portman because "she really knew her stuff".[183] In the "Voices" segment of the April 29, 2007, episode of the ABC Sunday morning program This Week with George Stephanopoulos, Portman discussed her work with FINCA and how it can benefit women and children in Third World countries.[184] In fall-2007, she visited several university campuses, including Harvard, USC, UCLA, UC Berkeley, Stanford, Princeton, New York University, and Columbia, to inspire students with the power of microfinance and to encourage them to join the Village Banking Campaign to help families and communities lift themselves out of poverty.[185]

Portman is a supporter of the Democratic Party, and for the 2004 presidential election she campaigned for the Democratic nominee, Senator John Kerry. Prior to the 2008 presidential election, Portman supported Senator Hillary Clinton of New York in the Democratic primaries. She later campaigned for the eventual Democratic nominee, Senator Barack Obama of Illinois. In a 2008 interview, she also stated: "I even like John McCain. I disagree with his war stance – which is a really big deal – but I think he's a very moral person."[186] In 2010, Portman's activist work and popularity with young people earned her a nomination for VH1's Do Something Awards, which is dedicated to honoring individuals who do good.[187] In 2011, Portman and her then-fiancé Benjamin Millepied were among the signers of a petition to President Obama in support of same-sex marriage.[188] Portman supported Obama's re-election campaign.[189]

In 2009, Portman signed a petition that defended Roman Polanski who by all accounts drugged and raped a 13-year-old girl in 1977, and has been a fugitive from justice for decades.[190][191][192] In February 2018, Portman advocated believing women and listening to their voice, supported Dylan Farrow and expressed regret over signing the petition after his arrest in Switzerland in 2009.[193]

In January 2011, Portman was appointed an ambassador of WE Charity (formerly known as Free The Children), an international charity and educational partner, spearheading their Power of a Girl campaign.[194] She hosted a contest challenging girls in North America to fundraise for one of WE Charity's all-girls schools in Kenya. As incentives for the contest winner, Portman offered the designer Rodarte dress she wore to the premiere of Black Swan, along with tickets to her next premiere.[194] It was announced in May 2012 that Portman would be working with watch designer Richard Mille to develop a limited-edition timepiece with proceeds supporting WE Charity.[195] During WE Day California 2019 Portman gave a pro vegan speech in front of the student audience, linking vegan lifestyle and feminism.[196][197] In December 2019, she visited Kenya a second time with WE Charity and spoke with young girls determined to improve their lives through access to education.[198]

In 2006, Portman served as a guest lecturer at Columbia University for a course in terrorism and counterterrorism, where she spoke about her film V for Vendetta.[199] In February 2015, Portman was among other alumni of Harvard University including Robert F. Kennedy, Jr, Darren Aronofsky and Susan Faludi who wrote an open letter to the school demanding it divest its $35,900,000,000 endowment from coal, gas, and oil companies.[200] Later that year in May, she spoke at the annual Harvard Class Day to the graduating class of 2015.[201]

At Harvard, Portman wrote a letter to the Harvard Crimson in response to an essay critical of Israeli actions toward Palestinians.[202] She has also become increasingly vocal about her views on the Israeli government, specifically Prime ministerBenjamin Netanyahu. Portman was critical of Netanyahu's re-election in 2015, stating that she was "disappointed" and often found his comments racist.[203] In November 2017, Portman was announced as the Genesis Prize recipient for 2018, which includes $2,000,000 in prize money.[204][203] The following April, Portman announced that she did not plan to attend the award ceremony scheduled for June, due to "recent events in Israel" that left her feeling uncomfortable attending public events there.[205] The ceremony was canceled in consequence.[205] Portman later clarified that she was not boycotting Israel, but did not want to "appear as endorsing" Netanyahu, who was set to give a speech at the ceremony.[206] She is also a member of the One Voicemovement.[207]

In January 2018, she donated $50,000 to the Time's Up initiative.[208] During the 2018 Women's March in Los Angeles, she spoke about the "sexual terrorism" she experienced that began when she was 13 after the release of Léon: The Professional. She told the crowd; "I understood very quickly, even as a thirteen-year-old, if I were to express myself sexually, I would feel unsafe. And that men would feel entitled to discuss and objectify my body to my great discomfort."[209] She drew attention to the #MeToo movement, stating her first ever piece of fan mail was a rape fantasy between her and a male fan, and that her local radio station created a countdown until her 18th birthday (when she would be of legal age to consent to participation in sexual activity).[210]

In 2020, Portman endorsed the "defund the police" movement.[211] In 2020, Portman collaborated with JusticeLA to create a public service announcement #SuingToSaveLives about the health of people in L.A. County jails amid the COVID-19 pandemic.[212][213]

Later in 2020, Portman was announced as one of the investors in an almost all-female group that was awarded a new franchise in the National Women's Soccer League, the top level of the women's sport in the U.S. The new team, since unveiled as Angel City FC, is set to start play in 2022.[214]

Personal life and public image

Portman is married to French danseur and choreographer Benjamin Millepied, with whom she has two children, son Aleph (born 2011)[215][216] and daughter Amalia (born 2017).[217] The couple began dating in 2009, after having met while working together on the set of Black Swan,[218] and wed in a Jewish ceremony held in Big Sur, California on August 4, 2012.[219][220] The family lived in Paris for a time, after Millepied accepted the position of director of dance with the Paris Opera Ballet, and Portman expressed a desire to become a French citizen.[221][222] They currently reside in Los Angeles.[223]

In 2006, Portman commented that she felt more Jewish in Israel and that she would like to raise her children Jewish: "A priority for me is definitely that I'd like to raise my kids Jewish, but the ultimate thing is to have someone who is a good person and who is a partner."[224] In January 2014, her husband Millepied said he was in the process of converting to Judaism.[225]

In 2010, Portman signed on with Dior and appeared in several of the company's advertising campaigns.[226] In October 2012, Britain's Advertising Standards Authority banned a Dior advertisement that featured Portman wearing Dior mascara after a complaint from Dior's competitor, L'Oreal. The ASA ruled that the photographs of Portman "misleadingly exaggerated the likely effects of the product".[227]

Filmography and awards

Main articles: Natalie Portman filmography and awards and nominations

Portman's most acclaimed and highest-grossing films, according to the online portal Box Office Mojo and the review aggregate site Rotten Tomatoes, include Star Wars: Episode I – The Phantom Menace (1999), Star Wars: Episode II – Attack of the Clones (2002), Closer (2004), Star Wars: Episode III – Revenge of the Sith (2005), V for Vendetta (2005), Black Swan (2010), No Strings Attached (2011), Thor (2011), Thor: The Dark World (2013), Jackie (2016), and Annihilation (2018).[228][229]

Portman was awarded the Golden Globe Award for Best Actress in a Drama and the Academy Award for Best Actress for her performance in Black Swan, and the Golden Globe Award for Best Supporting Actress for Closer. She has received two more Academy Award nominations: Best Supporting Actress for Closer and Best Actress for Jackie; and two more Golden Globe nominations: Best Supporting Actress for Anywhere but Here (1999) and Best Actress in a Drama for Jackie.[230]

See also

Notes

  1. ^Natalie Herschlag (נטע-לי הרשלג‎) was her birth name in Hebrew, the official language of her native Israel,[4][5] After she secured a part in her first feature film in 1994, she assumed her paternal grandmother's maiden name, "Portman", as her stage name.[6]

References

  1. ^ abCrean, Ellen (July 30, 2004). "A 'Garden State' Of Mind". CBS News. Archived from the original on October 6, 2014. Retrieved October 18, 2007.
  2. ^ abcdAllardice, Lisa (January 7, 2015). "Dangerous liaisons". The Guardian. Archived from the original on August 7, 2019. Retrieved August 7, 2019.
  3. ^ abcHirschberg, Lynn (December 2, 2007). "Screen Goddess: Natalie Portman". The New York Times. Archived from the original on July 1, 2018. Retrieved July 1, 2018.
  4. ^ ab"נטלי פורטמן חייבת לבזק". ynet. June 9, 2006.
  5. ^ abcFeinberg, Scott (December 2016). "'Awards Chatter' Podcast — Natalie Portman ('Jackie')". The Hollywood Reporter. Retrieved May 12, 2021.
  6. ^Collins, Andrew (January 1, 2011). "Natalie Portman: The prodigy comes of age". The Guardian. Archived from the original on October 19, 2013. Retrieved November 5, 2012.
  7. ^Abigail A. Baird, Jerome Kagan, Thomas Gaudette, Kathryn A. Walz, Natalie Hershlag, David A. Boas. "Frontal Lobe Activation during Object Permanence: Data from Near-Infrared Spectroscopy"(PDF). Retrieved May 12, 2021.CS1 maint: multiple names: authors list (link)
  8. ^Collins, Andrew (January 2, 2011). "Natalie Portman: The prodigy comes of age". The Guardian. Archived from the original on June 12, 2018. Retrieved June 10, 2018.
  9. ^Gross, Max (July 19, 2007). "Why Jewish guys dig Natalie Portman". Jewish Telegraphic Agency. Archived from the original on June 12, 2018. Retrieved June 10, 2018.
  10. ^"Natalie Portman names son Alef". Evening Standard. July 7, 2011. Archived from the original on June 12, 2018. Retrieved June 10, 2018.
  11. ^"Bernice (Hurwitz) Stevens Obituary". The Cincinnati Enquirer. October 12, 2014. Archived from the original on May 3, 2015. Retrieved November 23, 2014 – via Legacy.com.
  12. ^Pringle, Gill (February 29, 2008). "Natalie Portman – more than a woman". The Independent. UK. Archived from the original on October 6, 2014. Retrieved March 8, 2011.
  13. ^Bloom, Nate (February 24, 2011). "Jewz in the Newz: The Oscars, Part II". The American Israelite. Archived from the original on January 1, 2013. Retrieved March 10, 2011.
  14. ^ abDr. Rafael Medoff (2011). "Natalie Portman"(PDF). Great Lives from History: Jewish Americans. Ipswich, Massachusetts: Salem Press. p. 900. ISBN . Archived from the original(PDF) on August 24, 2014. Retrieved July 4, 2015.
  15. ^Who's who in Israel and in the work for Israel abroad. Bronfman & Cohen Publications. 1978. Retrieved November 20, 2013.
  16. ^ abcPolsky, Carol; Lovece, Frank (February 26, 2011). "Portman was ever the swan growing up on LI". Newsday. New York/Long Island. Archived from the original on October 3, 2013. Retrieved March 21, 2013.
  17. ^ abcd"Natalie Portman". Inside the Actors Studio. Season 11. Episode 1101. November 21, 2004. Bravo. Archived from the original on July 21, 2011.
  18. ^ abcThernstrom, Melanie. "The Enchanting Little Princess"Archived May 28, 2015, at the Wayback Machine, The New York Times, November 7, 2004. Page 2 of online version.
  19. ^"5 facts about Natalie Portman". Something Jewish. May 15, 2002. Archived from the original on April 27, 2006. Retrieved May 9, 2006.
  20. ^"Natalie Portman's Education Background"Archived March 3, 2011, at the Wayback Machine, EDUInReview.com. Retrieved December 27, 2010.
  21. ^Levy, Ariel (November 2005). "Natalie Portman Will Change Your Life". Blender. Archived from the original on December 23, 2005.
  22. ^ abcdRyan, James (February 25, 1996). "Up and Coming: Natalie Portman; Natalie Portman (Not Her Real Name)". The New York Times. Archived from the original on June 12, 2018. Retrieved July 1, 2018.
  23. ^ abPeretz, Evgenia (April 2006). "What Natalie Knows". Vanity Fair. Retrieved August 9, 2019.(subscription required)
  24. ^ abcHeath, Chris (June 20, 2002). "The Private Life of Natalie Portman: Rolling Stone's 2002 Cover Story". Rolling Stone (898). Archived from the original on December 2, 2014. Retrieved July 4, 2015.
  25. ^Pringle, Gill. "Natalie Portman: How studying psychology helped her in her latest role"Archived July 21, 2011, at the Wayback Machine, The Independent, March 17, 2006
  26. ^Zeman, Ned (October 15, 2013). "Natalie Portman Interview – Natalie Portman November 2013 Cover Story". Marie Claire. Archived from the original on November 10, 2013. Retrieved November 20, 2013.
  27. ^ abcMcKenna, Kristine (February 11, 1996). "Movies: Young and Restless : Natalie Portman is Hollywood's favorite 14-year-old. But wouldn't med school be as much fun?". Los Angeles Times. Archived from the original on August 8, 2019. Retrieved August 8, 2019.
  28. ^Hinson, Hal (November 18, 1994). "The Professional". The Washington Post. Retrieved August 8, 2019.
  29. ^Rainer, Peter (November 18, 1994). "Movie Review : 'The Professional' Goes for Hollywood-Style Smarm". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved August 8, 2019.
  30. ^ abHattenstone, Simon. "All things to all men". The Guardian. Archived from the original on October 27, 2016. Retrieved October 26, 2016.
  31. ^Russo, Tom (January 26, 1996). "Major praise for Natalie Portman". Entertainment Weekly. Archived from the original on August 8, 2019. Retrieved August 8, 2019.
  32. ^Maslin, Janet (February 9, 1996). "Film Review; Of Beauty, in the Ideal And Only Skin Deep". The New York Times. Archived from the original on August 8, 2019. Retrieved August 8, 2019.
  33. ^Haun, Harry (June 11, 2015). "Remembering Natalie Portman's Teenage Broadway Debut in The Diary of Anne Frank". Playbill. Archived from the original on April 29, 2018. Retrieved August 8, 2019.
  34. ^Evans, Greg (December 3, 1997). "Review: 'The Diary of Anne Frank'". Variety. Archived from the original on September 4, 2015. Retrieved May 15, 2015.
  35. ^Brantley, Ben (December 5, 1997). "Theater Review; This Time, Another Anne Confronts Life in the Attic". The New York Times. Archived from the original on August 9, 2019. Retrieved August 9, 2019.
  36. ^"Natalie Portman Profile". CNN. Archived from the original on April 9, 2016. Retrieved August 8, 2019.
  37. ^Culpepper, Andy (May 18, 1999). "Natalie Portman: 'Star Wars' queen". CNN. Archived from the original on January 24, 2019. Retrieved August 8, 2019.
  38. ^Goodwin, Christopher (April 28, 2002). "America's Sweetheart". Sunday Times Magazine.
  39. ^Papamichael, Stella. "Natalie Portman interview". BBC. Archived from the original on August 28, 2005. Retrieved May 1, 2006.
  40. ^"Star Wars: Episode I – The Phantom Menace (1999)". Rotten Tomatoes. Archived from the original on May 15, 2019. Retrieved May 20, 2019.
  41. ^Mumford, Gwilym (September 13, 2018). "Natalie Portman: 'It's dangerous when you can't separate the emotion from the business'". The Guardian. Archived from the original on July 27, 2019. Retrieved August 8, 2019.
  42. ^Wood, Gaby (December 2, 2009). "Interview With Natalie Portman". Marie Claire. Archived from the original on October 26, 2010. Retrieved September 8, 2010.
  43. ^Lawrence, Jill. "School of Stars: Judd Apatow, Elaine Chao, Michael Isikoff, W.Va. First Lady?". Politics Daily. Archived from the original on July 24, 2010. Retrieved September 8, 2010.
  44. ^Hershlag, Natalie (1998). "A Simple Method To Demonstrate the Enzymatic Production of Hydrogen from Sugar". Journal of Chemical Education. 75 (10): 1270. Bibcode:1998JChEd..75.1270H. doi:10.1021/ed075p1270.
  45. ^"Anywhere but Here". Entertainment Weekly. November 16, 1999. Archived from the original on June 22, 2017. Retrieved August 8, 2019.
  46. ^Williams, Mary Elizabeth (November 12, 1999). "Anywhere But Here". Salon. Archived from the original on December 23, 2015. Retrieved December 23, 2015.
  47. ^"Golden Globe winners". BBC News Online. January 24, 2000. Archived from the original on August 13, 2011.
  48. ^Izadi, Elahe (May 28, 2015). "At Harvard, Natalie Portman acknowledges what many of us feel: Impostor syndrome". The Washington Post.
  49. ^"Professors Reflect on Natalie Portman". The Harvard Crimson. March 1, 2011. Archived from the original on August 11, 2011. Retrieved June 28, 2011.
  50. ^Jones, Kenneth (August 12, 2001). "The Seagull Opens Its Wings in Central Park Aug. 12". Playbill. Retrieved August 9, 2019.
  51. ^Winer, Linda (August 13, 2001). "Top-Flight Cast Makes 'The Seagull' Soar". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved August 9, 2019.
  52. ^Garcia, Patricia (January 15, 2016). "18 Celebrity Cameos in Zoolander You Probably Forgot About". Vogue. Archived from the original on April 25, 2018. Retrieved April 24, 2018.
  53. ^"Natalie Portman talks to Newsround". CNN. May 9, 2002. Archived from the original on September 10, 2016. Retrieved August 9, 2019.
  54. ^D'Angelo, Jennifer (May 23, 2002). "Cerebral Celebs Give Up Screen for Studies". Fox News Channel. Archived from the original on January 13, 2008. Retrieved January 24, 2008.
  55. ^Brown, R. (August 4, 2004). "Size of the Moon". Time Out, London, 51(78).
  56. ^Baird, Abigail A.; Kagan, Jerome; Gaudette, Thomas; Walz, Kathryn A.; Hershlag, Natalie; Boas, David A. (August 2002). "Frontal lobe activation during object permanence: data from near-infrared spectroscopy"(PDF). NeuroImage. 16 (4): 1120–26. doi:10.1006/nimg.2002.1170. PMID 12202098. S2CID 15630444. Archived(PDF) from the original on May 27, 2011.
  57. ^Kane, Michael (March 19, 2006). "Portman Bold … and Bald … in 'V for Vendetta'"Archived July 4, 2015, at the Wayback Machine. New York Post. Retrieved January 6, 2010. "Before graduating from Harvard with a psychology degree in June 2003, Portman was credited – under her given name, Natalie Hershlag – as a research assistant to Alan Dershowitz's 'Case for Israel' and had a study on memory called 'Frontal Lobe Activation During Object Permanence' published in a scientific journal."
  58. ^Angier, Natalie (February 28, 2011). "Natalie Portman, Oscar Winner, Was Also a Precocious Scientist". The New York Times. Archived from the original on June 28, 2011. Retrieved March 1, 2011.
  59. ^Abbey, Tristan (October 26, 2007). "Natalie Portman Pushes Microfinance"Archived March 1, 2011, at the Wayback Machine. The Stanford Review
  60. ^Baltin, Steve (August 8, 2004). "'Garden' variety of coming-of-age themes". Chicago Tribune. Archived from the original on August 7, 2019. Retrieved August 7, 2019.
  61. ^Berman, Judy (August 7, 2008). "The Natalie Portman problem". Salon. Archived from the original on October 8, 2011. Retrieved January 5, 2010.
  62. ^Chew-Bose, Durga (October 30, 2018). "Natalie Portman: Voice of Light". Vanity Fair. Retrieved August 7, 2019.
  63. ^Travers, Peter (December 3, 2004). "Closer". Rolling Stone. Archived from the original on August 7, 2019. Retrieved August 7, 2019.
  64. ^"Closer". Box Office Mojo. Archived from the original on December 12, 2018. Retrieved August 7, 2019.
  65. ^"Academy Award Database: Natalie Portman". Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences. Archived from the original on December 4, 2012. Retrieved March 1, 2008.
  66. ^"Golden Globe Award Database: Natalie Portman". Hollywood Foreign Press Association. Archived from the original on September 2, 2012. Retrieved March 1, 2008.
  67. ^"2005 Wordlwide Grosses". Box Office Mojo. Archived from the original on July 7, 2019. Retrieved May 23, 2021.
  68. ^Susman, Gary (March 1, 2005). "Natalie Portman apologizes for Wailing Wall smooch". Entertainment Weekly. Archived from the original on August 7, 2019. Retrieved August 7, 2019.
  69. ^"Free Zone". Rotten Tomatoes. Archived from the original on November 11, 2012. Retrieved July 26, 2012.
  70. ^Carnevale, Rob. "Natalie Portman : V For Vendetta". BBC. Archived from the original on May 3, 2019. Retrieved August 7, 2019.
  71. ^Stein, Ruthe (March 16, 2006). "In 'Vendetta,' disastrous U.S. and British policymaking gives rise to terrorism – what a shocker". San Francisco Chronicle. Archived from the original on May 6, 2019. Retrieved August 7, 2019.
  72. ^"'Superman' tops Saturns". Variety. May 10, 2007. Archived from the original on October 18, 2016. Retrieved August 7, 2019.
  73. ^Freydkin, Donna. "Portman's bald truth: She's no pixie"Archived
Sours: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Natalie_Portman
  1. Tek caves ark
  2. Apartments goshen in
  3. Marble shelf brackets

 2020 2020 TIFF Tribute Awards (TV Special)
Self

 2020 Variety's Power of Women: Frontline Heroes (TV Special)

 2020 Imagine (Video short)
Self - Singer

 2020 The Oscars (TV Special)
Self - Presenter

 2019 WE Day (TV Movie)
Self - Speaker

 2019 Marvel Studios' Avengers: Endgame LIVE Red Carpet World Premiere (TV Special)
Self

 2018 Telethon for America (TV Special)
Self

 2018 eTalk Presents: TIFF 2018 presented by Bell (TV Mini Series documentary)
Self

 2018 This Changes Everything (Documentary)
Self

 2018 Dolphin Reef (Documentary)
Narrator (voice)

 2018 33rd Annual Kingdom Day Parade (TV Special)
Self - Actress

 2018 75th Golden Globe Awards (TV Special)
Self - Presenter

 2017 Amy Adams: An American Cinematheque Tribute (TV Special)
Self

 2017 Eating Animals (Documentary)
Self - Narrator

 2017 From Jackie to Camelot (Video documentary short)
Self

 2017 The Oscars (TV Special)
Self - Mean Tweets Segment

 2017 Back-to-Back Chef (TV Series)
Self

 2017 The 23rd Annual Screen Actors Guild Awards (TV Special)
Self - Nominee

 2017 The 74th Annual Golden Globe Awards 2017 (TV Special)
Self - Nominee

 2016 The 22nd Annual Critics' Choice Awards (TV Special)
Self - winner

 2016 Great Performers: L.A. Noir (Video short)
Self

 2016 Hollywood Film Awards (Video)
Self

 2016 The Pulitzer at 100 (Documentary)
Self

 2016 Starring Austin Pendleton (Documentary short)
Self

 2015 Mr. Gaga: A True Story of Love and Dance (Documentary)
Self

 2014 A.M.P.A.S. Tribute Film: Jean Claude Carriere (TV Movie)
Self

 2014 A Brothers' Journey: Thor & Loki (Video documentary short)
Self / Jane Foster

 2013 Thor: The Dark World Special (TV Short documentary)
Self

 2012 Paul McCartney: My Valentine (Video short)
Self

 2012 The 84th Annual Academy Awards (TV Special)
Self - Presenter

 2012 18th Annual Screen Actors Guild Awards (TV Special)
Self

 2012 The 69th Annual Golden Globe Awards (TV Special)
Self - Presenter

 2011 Episode III: Crew and Cast Interviews (Video documentary short)
Self

 2011 Thor: Assembling the Troupe (Video short)
Self / Jane Foster

 2011 Thor: From Asgard to Earth (Video documentary short)
Self / Jane Foster

 2011 Thor: Our Fearless Leader (Video short)
Self / Jane Foster

 2011 Black Swan: Metamorphosis (Documentary)
Self

 2011 The 83rd Annual Academy Awards (TV Special)
Self - Winner

 2011 The 2011 Independent Spirit Awards (TV Special)
Self

 2011 The Orange British Academy Film Awards (TV Special)
Self

 2011 17th Annual Screen Actors Guild Awards (TV Special)
Self - Winner & Nominee

 2011 The 68th Annual Golden Globe Awards (TV Special)
Self - Winner

 2011 16th Annual Critics' Choice Movie Awards (TV Special documentary)
Self

 2011 The 37th Annual People's Choice Awards (TV Special)
Self - Presenter

 2010 In Search of Ted Demme (Documentary)

 2010 14 Actors Acting (Video short)
Self

 2010 Jim Sheridan: Film and Family (Video short)
Self

 2010 Re-Made in the USA: How Brodre Became Brothers (Video short)
Self

 2009 FINCA Mexico: Stories of Hope (Documentary short)
Self

 2009 Greed, a New Fragrance by Francesco Vezzoli (Video short)
Self

 2009 Milos Forman: What doesn't kill you... (Documentary)
Self

 2009 A Powerful Noise Live (Documentary)
Self

 2009 The 81st Annual Academy Awards (TV Special)
Self - Presenter

 2008 Natalie Portman and Rashida Jones Speak Out (Video short)
Self

 2008 On Set: Making Boleyn (Video short)
Self

 2008 To Be a Lady (Video short)
Self

 2008 Translating History to Screen (Video short)
Self

 2008 Director's Notebook: Re-imagining a Cult Classic for the 21st Century (Video documentary short)
Self

 2007 DP/30: Conversations About Movies (TV Series)
Self

 2007 Saving a Species: Gorillas on the Brink (TV Movie documentary)
Self - Host

 2007 Julia Roberts: An American Cinematheque Tribute (TV Movie)
Self

 2006 Movie Rush (TV Series documentary)
Self

 2006 Designing the Near Future (Video documentary short)
Self

 2006 Freedom! Forever!: Making 'V for Vendetta' (Video documentary short)
Self

 2006 Remember, Remember: Guy Fawkes and the Gunpowder Plot (Video documentary short)
Self

 2006 Armenian Genocide (TV Movie documentary)
Aurora Mardiganian (voice)

 2006 'V for Vendetta' Unmasked (TV Movie documentary)
Self

 2006 The 63rd Annual Golden Globe Awards 2006 (TV Special)
Self - Presenter

 2005 Live 8 (TV Special documentary)
Self

 2005 The 77th Annual Academy Awards (TV Special)
Self - Nominee & Presenter

 2005 The 62nd Annual Golden Globe Awards 2005 (TV Special)
Self - Winner

 2005 Tsunami Aid: A Concert of Hope (TV Special)
Self

 2005 10 Year Retrospective: Cast and Crew Look Back (Video documentary short)
Self / Mathilda

 2005 Natalie Portman: Starting Young (Video documentary short)
Self

 2004 The Making of 'Garden State' (Video documentary short)
Self

 2004 Hitler's Pawn: The Margaret Lambert Story (TV Movie documentary)
Narrator (voice)

 2003 A Journey to 'Cold Mountain' (TV Short documentary)
Self

 2003 Nicole Kidman: An American Cinematheque Tribute (TV Special)
Self

 2003 Cartaz Cultural (TV Series)
Self (2007)

 2002 Episode II: Behind the Scenes (Video documentary short)
Self

 2002 2002 MTV Movie Awards (TV Special)
Self - Presenter

 2001 The Beginning: Making 'Episode I' (Video documentary)
Self

 2001 R2-D2: Beneath the Dome (TV Short)
Self (uncredited)

 2001 The Concert for New York City (TV Special documentary)
Self

 2000 Film-Fest DVD: Issue 3 - Toronto (Video documentary)
Self

 2000 VH1/Vogue Fashion Awards (TV Special)
Self

 2000 The 57th Annual Golden Globe Awards 2000 (TV Special)
Self - Nominee

 1999 The Stars of 'Star Wars': Interviews from the Cast (Video documentary)
Self

 1999 1999 MTV Video Music Awards (TV Special)
Self

 1996 1996 MTV Movie Awards (TV Special)
Self - Presenter

Sours: https://www.imdb.com/name/nm0000204/

Natalie Portman filmography

Wikipedia list article

Natalie Portman is an actress and filmmaker with dual Israeli and American citizenship. She made her film debut in Luc Besson's action thriller Léon: The Professional, which starred her as the young protégée of a hitman.[1][2] She followed this by appearing in Michael Mann's crime thriller Heat (1995), Ted Demme's romantic comedy Beautiful Girls (1996), and Tim Burton's science fiction comedy Mars Attacks! (1996). Three years later, her supporting role as the precocious, responsible daughter of a narcissistic mother played by Susan Sarandon in the drama Anywhere but Here earned Portman her first Golden Globe Award nomination.[3][4] In the same year, Portman played Padmé Amidala in the first of the Star Wars prequel trilogyStar Wars: Episode I – The Phantom Menace which brought her international recognition.[5][6] She reprised the role in its sequels Star Wars: Episode II – Attack of the Clones (2002), and Star Wars: Episode III – Revenge of the Sith (2005).

For her performance as a stripper in Mike Nichols' romantic drama Closer (2004), she won the Golden Globe Award for Best Supporting Actress – Motion Picture, and received a nomination for the Academy Award for Best Supporting Actress.[7][8][9] Two years later Portman portrayed vigilante Evey Hammond in the political thriller V for Vendetta for which she won the Saturn Award for Best Actress.[10] In the same year, she hosted Saturday Night Live. In 2009, she starred as an adulteress in The Other Woman, which she also executively produced. In 2010, Portman's performance as a mentally tortured ballerina in Darren Aronofsky's psychological horror Black Swan won her the Academy Award for Best Actress, the Golden Globe Award for Best Actress in a Motion Picture – Drama, and the BAFTA Award for Best Actress in a Leading Role.[11][12][13][14]

In 2011, she appeared in the comedies No Strings Attached and Your Highness. In the same year, Portman also played Jane Foster, the titular superhero's scientist girlfriend in Thor. She reprised the role in its sequel Thor: The Dark World (2013) and again for Avengers: Endgame (2019). In 2015, she starred in Terrence Malick's romantic drama Knight of Cups, and made her feature film directorial debut with A Tale of Love and Darkness, an adaptation of Amos Oz's autobiographical novel of the same name; she also starred in the film.[15] The following year, Portman portrayed Jacqueline Kennedy in the biographical drama Jackie, for which she received nominations for Best Actress at the BAFTA Awards, Golden Globe Awards, and Academy Awards.[16][17] In 2018, Portman starred in the science fiction horror film Annihilation, and the drama Vox Lux.

Film[edit]

Films that have not yet been releasedDenotes films that have not yet been released

Television[edit]

Music videos[edit]

See also[edit]

Notes[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^Higgins, Bill (August 7, 2014). "Throwback Thursday: Natalie Portman Made Her g-Screen Debut in 'The Professional' 20 Years Ago". The Hollywood Reporter. Archived from the original on November 19, 2015. Retrieved October 3, 2015.
  2. ^Ebert, Roger (November 18, 1994). "The Professional". Roger Ebert. Archived from the original on October 5, 2015. Retrieved October 3, 2015.
  3. ^Guthmann, Edward (November 12, 1999). "It's the Real Portman in `Anywhere But Here' / Young actress nearly steals movie from Sarandon". San Francisco Chronicle. Archived from the original on October 4, 2015. Retrieved October 3, 2015.
  4. ^Allin, Olivia. "OTRC: Golden Globe Awards: Natalie Portman wins 'Best Performance by an Actress In A Motion Picture – Drama". ABC. Archived from the original on October 7, 2015. Retrieved October 3, 2015.
  5. ^"Return of the galaxy's new beauty". CNN. Archived from the original on April 9, 2016. Retrieved October 3, 2015.
  6. ^Angier, Natalie (February 28, 2011). "Natalie Portman, Oscar Winner, Was Also a Precocious Scientist". The New York Times. Archived from the original on June 28, 2011. Retrieved October 3, 2015.
  7. ^Scott, A. O. (December 3, 2004). "When Talk Is Sexier Than a Clichéd Clinch". The New York Times. Archived from the original on September 26, 2015. Retrieved October 3, 2015.
  8. ^Gans, Andrew (January 17, 2005). "Close and 'Closer' Among Golden Globe Winners". Playbill. Archived from the original on October 4, 2015. Retrieved October 3, 2015.
  9. ^"The 77th Academy Awards". Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences (AMPAS). Archived from the original on October 1, 2015. Retrieved October 3, 2015.
  10. ^Weinberg, Scott (May 14, 2007). "'Superman' Reigns at The Saturn Awards". Rotten Tomatoes. Archived from the original on October 5, 2015. Retrieved October 3, 2015.
  11. ^Allsop, Laura (January 17, 2011). "Natalie Portman: I'm a pleasure seeker, not self-punisher". CNN. Archived from the original on October 5, 2015. Retrieved October 3, 2015.
  12. ^"The 83rd Academy Awards". Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences (AMPAS). Archived from the original on October 1, 2015. Retrieved October 3, 2015.
  13. ^"2011 Golden Globe nominees & winners". Los Angeles Times. Archived from the original on July 15, 2014. Retrieved October 3, 2015.
  14. ^"Bafta Film Awards 2011: Winners". BBC News. Archived from the original on September 25, 2015. Retrieved October 3, 2015.
  15. ^"A Tale of Love and Darkness review — Natalie Portman's love letter to Israel". The Guardian. May 15, 2015. Archived from the original on October 30, 2015. Retrieved October 3, 2015.
  16. ^"Baftas 2017: full list of nominations". The Guardian. January 10, 2017. Archived from the original on January 22, 2017. Retrieved January 22, 2017.
  17. ^Leaper, Caroline (January 9, 2017). "How Natalie Portman channeled Jackie Kennedy on the Golden Globes red carpet". The Daily Telegraph. Archived from the original on January 13, 2017. Retrieved January 22, 2017.
  18. ^Maslin, Janet (November 18, 1994). "The Professional; He May Be a Killer, But He's Such a Sweetie". The New York Times. Archived from the original on July 25, 2015. Retrieved April 23, 2015.
  19. ^"Developing". Sundance Film Festival. Archived from the original on October 4, 2015. Retrieved October 2, 2015.
  20. ^Westphal, Sascha (January 2002). Natalie Portman. Bertz. p. 146. ISBN .
  21. ^Maslin, Janet (December 15, 1995). "Heat; Pacino Confronts De Niro, and the Sparks Fly". The New York Times. Archived from the original on October 11, 2015. Retrieved April 23, 2015.
  22. ^ abcdefghijk"Natalie Portman Movie Reviews & Film Summaries". Roger Ebert. Archived from the original on May 10, 2015. Retrieved April 23, 2015.
  23. ^Turan, Kenneth (December 6, 1996). "Woody's Chorus Lines". Los Angeles Times. Archived from the original on October 4, 2015. Retrieved January 9, 2015.
  24. ^Maslin, Janet (December 13, 1996). "Mars Attacks; The Moral: Be Careful of Aliens". The New York Times. Archived from the original on October 11, 2015. Retrieved April 23, 2015.
  25. ^Ebert, Roger (May 17, 1999). "Star Wars -- Episode I: The Phantom Menace". Roger Ebert. Archived from the original on April 15, 2013. Retrieved September 26, 2015.
  26. ^Roth, Madeline (March 10, 2015). "OMG, These Supermodels Appearing In 'Zoolander 2' Are Making Us Even More Excited". MTV News. Archived from the original on May 2, 2015. Retrieved April 22, 2015.
  27. ^Robey, Tim (May 16, 2002). "Star Wars Episode II: Attack of the Clones: 'a pleasant surprise'". The Daily Telegraph. Archived from the original on October 7, 2015. Retrieved September 26, 2015.
  28. ^Huston, Johnny Ray. "Cold Season". San Francisco Bay Guardian. Archived from the original on March 3, 2016. Retrieved January 9, 2015.
  29. ^Robey, Tim (May 20, 2005). "Star Wars Episode III: Revenge of the Sith review: 'Was that it?'". The Daily Telegraph. Archived from the original on October 7, 2015. Retrieved September 26, 2015.
  30. ^Elley, Derek (May 19, 2005). "Review: 'Free Zone'". Variety. Archived from the original on October 5, 2015. Retrieved October 2, 2015.
  31. ^Nesselson, Lisa (May 18, 2006). "Review: 'Paris je t'aime'". Variety. Archived from the original on October 5, 2015. Retrieved October 2, 2015.
  32. ^Foster, Simon (March 16, 2010). "Paris je t'aime Review". SBS. Archived from the original on October 4, 2015. Retrieved October 2, 2015.
  33. ^Sadhu, Sukhdev (February 22, 2008). "Film reviews: My Blueberry Nights and The Edge of Heaven". The Daily Telegraph. Archived from the original on October 7, 2015. Retrieved September 26, 2015.
  34. ^ abSimon, Alissa (September 3, 2007). "Review: 'The Darjeeling Limited'". Variety. Archived from the original on October 5, 2015. Retrieved October 2, 2015.
  35. ^Ebert, Roger (November 15, 2007). "Mr. Magorium's Wonder Emporium". Roger Ebert. Archived from the original on October 5, 2015. Retrieved September 26, 2015.
  36. ^Phillips, Michael (October 16, 2009). "'New York, I Love You' review: Movie stars Natalie Portman, Bradley Cooper, Shia LaBeouf, Julie Christie". Chicago Tribune. Archived from the original on January 2, 2014. Retrieved October 2, 2015.
  37. ^Linden, Sheri (February 4, 2011). "Movie review: 'The Other Woman'". Los Angeles Times. Archived from the original on November 18, 2015. Retrieved November 17, 2015.
  38. ^Johnston, Trevor. "Brothers". Radio Times. Archived from the original on October 4, 2015. Retrieved September 26, 2015.
  39. ^"Hesher". Sundance Film Festival. Archived from the original on October 4, 2015. Retrieved September 26, 2015.
  40. ^Holden, Stephen (May 12, 2011). "Burn This, Curse That, Wreak Your Havoc". The New York Times. Archived from the original on November 17, 2017. Retrieved September 26, 2015.
  41. ^Gritten, David (September 1, 2010). "Venice Film Festival 2010: Black Swan, review". The Daily Telegraph. Archived from the original on August 21, 2015. Retrieved April 23, 2015.
  42. ^"No Strings Attached". BBC. Archived from the original on April 5, 2015. Retrieved November 17, 2015.
  43. ^ abcd"Natalie Portman — filmography". Movies & TV Dept. The New York Times. Baseline & All Movie Guide. 2015. Archived from the original on October 11, 2015. Retrieved April 23, 2015.
  44. ^"Viennale Trailer 2013". Vienna International Film Festival. Archived from the original on November 17, 2015. Retrieved November 13, 2015.
  45. ^van Hoejj, Boyd (February 7, 2015). "'The Seventh Fire': Berlin Review". The Hollywood Reporter. Archived from the original on November 27, 2015. Retrieved November 17, 2015.
  46. ^Chang, Justin (February 8, 2015). "Berlin Film Review: 'Knight of Cups'". Variety. Archived from the original on April 22, 2015. Retrieved April 23, 2015.
  47. ^"The Heyday of the Insensitive Bastards". Rotten Tomatoes. Archived from the original on November 28, 2017. Retrieved November 7, 2019.
  48. ^Debruge, Peter (May 15, 2015). "Cannes Film Review: 'A Tale of Love and Darkness'". Variety. Archived from the original on October 5, 2015. Retrieved September 27, 2015.
  49. ^Galuppo, Mia (October 22, 2015). "Watch a Gunslinging Natalie Portman in the First 'Jane Got a Gun' Trailer". The Hollywood Reporter. Archived from the original on November 19, 2015. Retrieved November 17, 2015.
  50. ^"Natalie Portman's 'Jane Got A Gun' Finally Arrives; Oscar Shorts Hit Domestic Theaters – Specialty Preview". Deadline Hollywood. January 29, 2016. Archived from the original on January 31, 2016. Retrieved January 31, 2016.
  51. ^McFarland, K. M. (October 9, 2015). "Austen Purists Will Gasp at Pride and Prejudice and Zombies". Wired. Archived from the original on November 18, 2015. Retrieved November 17, 2015.
  52. ^Dargis, Manohla (December 1, 2016). "'Jackie': Under the Widow's Weeds, a Myth Marketer". The New York Times. Archived from the original on January 21, 2017. Retrieved January 22, 2017.
  53. ^Frosch, Jon (September 7, 2016). "'Planetarium': Venice Review". The Hollywood Reporter. Archived from the original on January 31, 2017. Retrieved January 22, 2017.
  54. ^Fischer, Russ (October 11, 2012). "Set Photos: Terrence Malick's New Film Features Bombshell Natalie Portman, Reserved Michael Fassbender, and the Lizardman". SlashFilm. Archived from the original on October 4, 2015. Retrieved October 2, 2015.
  55. ^Kroll, Justin (April 29, 2016). "'Containment' Star Joins Natalie Portman in 'Annihilation' (Exclusive)". Variety. Archived from the original on June 9, 2016. Retrieved June 12, 2016.
  56. ^Collis, Clark (September 26, 2017). "Natalie Portman dives into the mouth of an alligator in Annihilation first look". Entertainment Weekly. Archived from the original on October 22, 2017. Retrieved October 21, 2017.
  57. ^Lang, Brent (January 26, 2018). "Natalie Portman Boards 'Vox Lux' (Exclusive)". Variety. Archived from the original on February 1, 2018. Retrieved February 1, 2018.
  58. ^McNary, Dave (February 9, 2016). "Natalie Portman, Nicholas Hoult Join 'Death and Life of John F. Donovan'". Variety. Archived from the original on July 11, 2016. Retrieved July 11, 2016.
  59. ^Breznican, Anthony (April 26, 2019). "Avengers: Endgame explained: Does Natalie Portman's Jane Foster return?". Entertainment Weekly. Archived from the original on April 26, 2019. Retrieved April 26, 2019.
  60. ^Kroll, Justin (January 11, 2019). "Natalie Portman in Talks to Replace Reese Witherspoon in 'Pale Blue Dot' (Exclusive)". Variety. Archived from the original on January 25, 2018. Retrieved July 21, 2019.
  61. ^Vlessing, Etan (April 22, 2019). "Natalie Portman to Narrate Disney's 'Dolphin Reef' Movie". The Hollywood Reporter. Archived from the original on April 22, 2019. Retrieved October 8, 2018.
  62. ^Gartenberg, Chaim (July 20, 2019). "Natalie Portman will take up Thor's hammer in Thor: Love and Thunder". The Verge. Archived from the original on July 21, 2019. Retrieved July 21, 2019.
  63. ^"Season 34 Episode Guide". TV Guide. Archived from the original on October 5, 2015. Retrieved September 26, 2015.
  64. ^"Season 35 Episode Guide". TV Guide. Archived from the original on October 5, 2015. Retrieved September 26, 2015.
  65. ^"Saturday Night Live Season 31 Episode 13". TV Guide. Archived from the original on October 5, 2015. Retrieved April 23, 2015.
  66. ^Stanley, Alessandro (April 17, 2006). "The Armenian Genocide". The New York Times. Archived from the original on May 25, 2016. Retrieved February 19, 2017.
  67. ^Canning, Robert (February 12, 2007). "The Simpsons: "Little Big Girl" Review". IGN. Archived from the original on September 26, 2015. Retrieved September 26, 2015.
  68. ^Sullivan, Robert David (September 30, 2012). "The Simpsons: 'Moonshine River'". The A.V. Club. Archived from the original on August 20, 2017. Retrieved September 27, 2015.
  69. ^Snierson, Dan (May 4, 2017). "See Star Wars vet Natalie Portman run NASA mission control on Angie Tribeca". Entertainment Weekly. Archived from the original on June 6, 2017. Retrieved June 6, 2017.
  70. ^Ramos, Dino-Ray (January 22, 2018). "Natalie Portman To Host 'Saturday Night Live' In February". Deadline Hollywood. Archived from the original on January 23, 2018. Retrieved January 22, 2018.
  71. ^Mancuso, Vinnie (July 20, 2019). "Marvel's 'What If?' Announces Massive Voice Cast of MCU Stars & Jeffrey Wright as The Watcher". Collider. Archived from the original on July 21, 2019. Retrieved July 27, 2019.
  72. ^https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Q-ezaxiKe-Y
  73. ^http://www.dailyindia.com/show/275579.php
  74. ^Upadhyaya, Kayla Kumari (February 3, 2018). "'SNL': Natalie Portman One-Ups Her 2006 Viral Rap in Second Hosting Gig". The Hollywood Reporter. Archived from the original on September 23, 2018. Retrieved April 26, 2020.
  75. ^Pickard, Anna (June 13, 2007). "Paul McCartney - Dance Tonight". The Guardian. Archived from the original on October 5, 2014. Retrieved April 26, 2020.
  76. ^Miller, Julie (April 14, 2012). "Paul McCartney on Directing Johnny Depp and Natalie Portman in His 'My Valentine' Music Video". Vanity Fair. Archived from the original on March 28, 2017. Retrieved April 26, 2020.
  77. ^Kaufman, Gil (March 21, 2017). "A Very Pregnant Natalie Portman Takes a Swim in James Blake's 'My Willing Heart' Video: Watch". Billboard. Archived from the original on March 27, 2020. Retrieved March 24, 2020.
  78. ^Fox, Jesse David (February 7, 2018). "Andy Samberg Explains How SNL Made Natalie Portman's Rap Sequel in Three Days". Vulture. Archived from the original on May 19, 2019. Retrieved April 26, 2020.
  79. ^Smith-Spark, Laura (March 19, 2020). "Gal Gadot enlists celebrity help for coronavirus 'Imagine' video". CNN. Archived from the original on March 19, 2020. Retrieved March 20, 2020.

External links[edit]

Sours: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Natalie_Portman_filmography

Natalie portman imdb

I took my eyes off her face and looked out the window. For a week without discharge, I began to howl from self-pity. was still angry and when the situation would return to normal, I did not know. Daring S. decided to fuck me in full.

Who Do Natalie Portman \u0026 Jon Hamm Want to Be Stuck in Space With?

They will rub out unnecessary places. And it turns out that there is a beloved wife in a wild group sex. As a somnambulist, I went into the room and began to dress.

Similar news:

Come on, Natasha. Really some kind of freak. I exhale in my mind. Nice couple, no matter what.



6709 6710 6711 6712 6713