Contents 1 Early life 2 Career 2.1 Early career 2.2 1981–1999 2.3 2000–present 3 Personal life 4 Filmography 4.1 Film 4.2 Television 5 References 6 External links


Early life[edit] Brooks was born in Beverly Hills, California, the son of Thelma Leeds (née Goodman), a singer and actress, and Harry Parke, a radio comedian who performed on Eddie Cantor's radio program and was known as Parkyakarkus.[2] His brothers are comedic actor Bob Einstein, better known as a character he created named "Super Dave Osborne", and for a recurring role in Curb Your Enthusiasm; and Cliff Einstein, a partner and longtime chief creative officer at Los Angeles advertising agency Dailey & Associates. His half-brother was Charles Einstein (1926–2007), a writer for such television programs as Playhouse 90 and Lou Grant. Brooks is Jewish,[3] and his grandparents emigrated from Austria and Russia. He grew up among show business families in southern California, attending Beverly Hills High School with Richard Dreyfuss and Rob Reiner.[4]


Career[edit] Early career[edit] Brooks attended Carnegie Mellon University in Pittsburgh, but dropped out after one year to focus on his comedy career. By the age of 19, he had changed his professional name to Albert Brooks, joking that "the real Albert Einstein changed his name to sound more intelligent".[5] He began a comedy career that quickly made him a regular on variety and talk shows during the late 1960s and early 1970s. Brooks led a new generation of self-reflective baby-boomer comics appearing on NBC's The Tonight Show Starring Johnny Carson. His onstage persona, that of an egotistical, narcissistic, nervous comic, an ironic showbiz insider who punctured himself before an audience by disassembling his mastery of comedic stagecraft, influenced other '70s post-modern comedians, including Steve Martin, Martin Mull, and Andy Kaufman. After two successful comedy albums, Comedy Minus One (1973) and the Grammy Award–nominated A Star Is Bought (1975), Brooks left the stand-up circuit to try his hand as a filmmaker. He had already made his first short film, The Famous Comedians School, a satiric short and an early example of the mockumentary subgenre that appeared on the PBS show The Great American Dream Machine in 1972.[6] In 1975, he directed six short films for the first season of NBC's Saturday Night Live: October 11, 1975, episode (host: George Carlin): "The Impossible Truth" October 18, 1975, episode (host: Paul Simon): failed Candid Camera stunts and home movies October 25, 1975, episode (host: Rob Reiner): heart surgery November 8, 1975, episode (host: Candice Bergen): upcoming season December 13, 1975, episode (host: Richard Pryor): sick January 9, 1976, episode (host: Elliott Gould): audience test screening In 1976 he appeared in his first mainstream film role, in Martin Scorsese's landmark Taxi Driver; Scorsese allowed Brooks to improvise much of his dialogue. The role reflected Brooks's decision to move to Los Angeles to enter the film business. In an interview, Brooks mentioned a conversation he'd had with Taxi Driver screenwriter Paul Schrader, in which Schrader said that Brooks's character was the only one in the movie that he could not "understand" – a remark that Brooks found amusing, as the movie's antihero was a psychotic loner. Brooks directed his first feature film, Real Life, in 1979. The film, in which Brooks (playing a version of himself) obnoxiously films a typical suburban family in an effort to win both an Oscar and a Nobel Prize, was a sendup of PBS's An American Family documentary. It has also been viewed as foretelling the future emergence of reality television.[7] Brooks also made a cameo appearance in the film Private Benjamin (1980), starring Goldie Hawn. (He also got starring credits in the film, even though his character dies within roughly the first half-hour of the film.) 1981–1999[edit] Through the 1980s and 1990s, Brooks co-wrote (with longtime collaborator Monica Johnson), directed and starred in a series of well-received comedies, playing variants on his standard neurotic and self-obsessed character. These include 1981's Modern Romance, where Brooks played a film editor desperate to win back his ex-girlfriend (Kathryn Harrold). The film received a limited release and ultimately grossed under $3 million domestically,[8] but was well received by critics, with one reviewer commenting that the film was "not Brooks at his best, but still amusing".[9] His best-received film, Lost in America (1985), featured Brooks and Julie Hagerty as a couple who leave their yuppie lifestyle and drop out of society to live in a motor home as they have always dreamed of doing, meeting disappointment. Brooks's Defending Your Life (1991) placed his lead character in the afterlife, put on trial to justify his human fears and determine his cosmic fate. Critics responded to the offbeat premise and the chemistry between Brooks and Meryl Streep, as his post-death love interest. His later efforts did not find large audiences, but still retained Brooks's touch as a filmmaker. He garnered positive reviews for Mother (1996), which starred Brooks as a middle-aged writer moving back home to resolve tensions between himself and his mother (Debbie Reynolds). 1999's The Muse featured Brooks as a Hollywood screenwriter who has "lost his edge" using the services of an authentic muse (Sharon Stone) for inspiration. In an interview with Brooks with regards to The Muse, Gavin Smith wrote, "Brooks's distinctive film making style is remarkably discreet and unemphatic; he has a light, deft touch, with a classical precision and economy, shooting and cutting his scenes in smooth, seamless successions of medium shots, with clean, high-key lighting."[10] Brooks has appeared as a guest voice on The Simpsons five times during its run (always under the name A. Brooks), and is described as the best guest star in the show's history by IGN, particularly for his role as supervillain Hank Scorpio in the episode "You Only Move Twice".[11] Brooks also acted in other writers' and directors' films during the 1980s and 1990s. He had a cameo in the opening scene of Twilight Zone: The Movie, playing a driver whose passenger (Dan Aykroyd) has a shocking secret. In James L. Brooks's hit Broadcast News (1987), Albert Brooks was nominated for an Academy Award for Best Supporting Actor for playing an insecure, supremely ethical network TV reporter, who offers the rhetorical question, "Wouldn't this be a great world if insecurity and desperation made us more attractive?" He also won positive notices for his role in 1998's Out of Sight, playing an untrustworthy banker and ex-convict. 2000–present[edit] Brooks received positive reviews for his portrayal of a dying retail store owner who befriends disillusioned teen Leelee Sobieski in My First Mister (2001). Brooks continued his voiceover work in Pixar's Finding Nemo (2003), as the voice of Marlin, one of the film's protagonists. In 2005, his film Looking for Comedy in the Muslim World was dropped by Sony Pictures due to their desire to change the title. Warner Independent Pictures purchased the film and gave it a limited release in January 2006; the film received mixed reviews and a low box office gross. The movie goes back to the days of Brooks's Real Life, as Brooks once again plays himself, a filmmaker commissioned by the U.S. government to see what makes the Muslim people laugh, thus sending him on a tour of India and Pakistan. In 2006 he appeared in the documentary film Wanderlust as David Howard from "Lost in America". The documentary included many other well known people. In 2007, he continued his long term collaboration with The Simpsons by voicing Russ Cargill, the central antagonist of The Simpsons Movie. He has played Lenny Botwin, Nancy Botwin's estranged father-in-law, on Showtime's television series Weeds.[12] St. Martin's Press published his first novel, 2030: The Real Story of What Happens to America, on May 10, 2011.[13] In 2011, Brooks co-starred as the vicious gangster Bernie Rose, the main antagonist in the motion picture Drive, alongside Ryan Gosling and Carey Mulligan, a role that has been given much critical praise and positive reviews, with several critics proclaiming Brooks' performance as one of the film's best aspects. After receiving awards and nominations from several film festivals and critic groups, but not an Academy Award nomination, Brooks responded humorously on Twitter, "And to the Academy: ‘You don't like me. You really don't like me’."[14][15] In 2016, Brooks reprised the role of Marlin from Finding Nemo in the 2016 sequel Finding Dory and voiced Tiberius, a curmudgeonly red-tailed hawk in The Secret Life of Pets, Dory is Brooks's largest grossing film to date.


Personal life[edit] In 1997, Brooks married website designer Kimberly Shlain Brooks, daughter of surgeon and writer Leonard Shlain.[16] They have two children, Jacob and Claire,[17] and reside in Santa Monica, California.[citation needed]


Filmography[edit] Film[edit] Year Title Role Notes 1976 Taxi Driver Tom 1979 Real Life Albert Brooks Also writer and director 1980 Private Benjamin Yale Goodman 1981 Modern Romance Robert Cole Also writer and director 1983 Twilight Zone: The Movie Car Driver Segment: Prologue 1983 Terms of Endearment Rudyard Credited as "A. Brooks" 1984 Unfaithfully Yours Norman Robbins 1985 Lost in America David Howard Also writer and director National Society of Film Critics Award for Best Screenplay 1987 Broadcast News Aaron Altman American Comedy Award for Funniest Male Supporting Actor Boston Society of Film Critics Award for Best Actor Nominated – Academy Award for Best Supporting Actor 2nd place – National Society of Film Critics Award for Best Actor 3rd place – National Society of Film Critics Award for Best Supporting Actor 1991 Defending Your Life Daniel Miller Also writer and director 1994 I'll Do Anything Burke Adler 1994 The Scout Al Percolo Also writer 1996 Mother John Henderson Also writer and director National Society of Film Critics Award for Best Screenplay New York Film Critics Circle Award for Best Screenplay 1997 Critical Care Dr. Butz 1998 Dr. Dolittle Jacob the Tiger (voice) 1998 Out of Sight Richard Ripley 1999 The Muse Steven Phillips Also writer and director 2001 My First Mister Randall 'R' Harris 2003 The In-Laws Jerry Peyser 2003 Finding Nemo Marlin (voice) 2003 Exploring the Reef Marlin (voice) Short film 2005 Looking for Comedy in the Muslim World Albert Brooks Also writer and director 2007 The Simpsons Movie Russ Cargill (voice) Credited as "A. Brooks" 2011 Drive Bernie Rose African American Film Critics Association Award for Best Supporting Actor Austin Film Critics Association Award for Best Supporting Actor Boston Society of Film Critics Award for Best Supporting Actor Chicago Film Critics Association Award for Best Supporting Actor Florida Film Critics Circle Award for Best Supporting Actor Houston Film Critics Society Award for Best Supporting Actor Las Vegas Film Critics Society Award for Best Supporting Actor National Society of Film Critics Award for Best Supporting Actor New York Film Critics Circle Award for Best Supporting Actor New York Film Critics Online Award for Best Supporting Actor Oklahoma Film Critics Circle Award for Best Supporting Actor Phoenix Film Critics Society Award for Best Supporting Actor San Francisco Film Critics Circle Award for Best Supporting Actor Satellite Award for Best Supporting Actor – Motion Picture St. Louis Gateway Film Critics Association Award for Best Supporting Actor Village Voice Film Poll – Supporting Actor Washington D.C. Area Film Critics Association Award for Best Supporting Actor Nominated – Broadcast Film Critics Association Award for Best Supporting Actor Nominated – Central Ohio Film Critics Association Award for Best Supporting Actor (runner-up) Nominated – Detroit Film Critics Society Award for Best Supporting Actor Nominated – Golden Globe Award for Best Supporting Actor – Motion Picture Nominated – Independent Spirit Award for Best Supporting Male Nominated – Indiana Film Critics Association Award for Best Supporting Actor (runner-up) Nominated – London Film Critics Circle Award for Supporting Actor of the Year Nominated – Online Film Critics Society Award for Best Supporting Actor Nominated – San Diego Film Critics Society Award for Best Supporting Actor Nominated – Southeastern Film Critics Association Award for Best Supporting Actor (runner-up) 2012 This Is 40 Larry 2014 A Most Violent Year Andrew Walsh 2015 The Little Prince The Businessman (voice) 2015 Concussion Dr. Cyril Wecht 2016 Finding Dory Marlin (voice) 2016 The Secret Life of Pets Tiberius (voice) Television[edit] Year Title Role Notes 1969 Hot Wheels Mickey Barnes / Kip Chogi (voices) 1970 The Odd Couple Rudy Episode 1.8: "Oscar, the Model" and Episode 1.11: "Felix Is Missing"[18] 1971 Love, American Style Christopher Leacock Episode 2.16: "Love and Operation Model/Love and the Sack" 1972 The New Dick Van Dyke Show Dr. Norman Episode 2.2: "The Needle" 1975–76 Saturday Night Live Additional characters Writer and director of several segments 1976 The Famous Comedians School N/A Television film; writer, editor and director 1990–present The Simpsons Various characters Appeared in seven episodes Credited as "A. Brooks" 2008 Weeds Lenny Botwin 4 episodes 2018 The Cops Al (Brooks) 10 episodes


References[edit] ^ "Academy Awards 1987". filmsite.org. ^ Albert Brooks Biography (1947–). filmreference.com ^ Astarte Piccione, Rachel (January 2006). "Comedy in The Muslim World". EGO Magazine. Archived from the original on February 10, 2006.  ^ Kaufman, Peter (January 22, 2006). "The background on Albert Brooks". The Washington Post, The Buffalo News. Accessed April 24, 2008. "Albert Brooks, who grew up in a showbiz family and attended Beverly Hills High School, has never been interested in being an outsider." ^ McCall, Cheryl. "Psst! Albert Brooks Isn't Kin to Mel Except in Comedy". people.com.  ^ Ramsey Ess, The Short Films of Albert Brooks, January 4, 2013 ^ Montoya, Maria (February 28, 2009). "Albert Brooks 'Real Life' film is an unexpected classic". The Times-Picayune. ^ "Modern Romance box office". boxofficemojo.com. Archived from the original on March 19, 2006. Retrieved March 12, 2006.  ^ "Modern Romance (1981)". rottentomatoes.com. Retrieved March 12, 2006.  ^ Film Comment, Jan/Feb 1999, All The Choices: Albert Brooks Interview ^ Goldman, Eric; Iverson, Dan; Zoromski, Brian. "Top 25 Simpsons Guest Appearances". IGN. Archived from the original on March 8, 2007. Retrieved March 25, 2007.  ^ Ausiello, Michael (April 14, 2008). "Weeds Scoop: Albert Brooks Is Nancy's 'Dad'". TV Guide. ^ Maslin, Janet (May 1, 2011). "A Wry Eye on Problems of the Future". The New York Times.  ^ Hughes, Sarah Anne (January 24, 2012). "Albert Brooks not nominated for Oscar: 'I got ROBBED ... I mean literally. My pants and shoes have been stolen'". The Washington Post.  ^ Barmak, Sarah (January 27, 2012). "Talking Points: Hollywood abuzz over Oscar snubs". The Toronto Star.  ^ Rochlin, Margy (August 22, 1999). "A Funnyman Whose Muse is in the Mirror". The New York Times.  ^ Apatow, Judd (January 2013). "Our Mr. Brooks". Vanity Fair. Retrieved June 22, 2016.  ^ The Odd Couple - Felix Is Missing on IMDb


External links[edit] Wikimedia Commons has media related to Albert Brooks. Official website Albert Brooks on IMDb Albert Brooks at AllMovie Interview: Albert Brooks: Comedy And Dystopia – On Point. The films of Albert Brooks, Hell Is For Hyphenates, January 31, 2014 v t e Films directed by Albert Brooks Real Life (1979) Modern Romance (1981) Lost in America (1985) Defending Your Life (1991) Mother (1996) The Muse (1999) Looking for Comedy in the Muslim World (2005) Awards for Albert Brooks v t e Boston Society of Film Critics Award for Best Actor Robert De Niro (1980) Burt Lancaster (1981) Dustin Hoffman (1982) Eric Roberts (1983) Haing S. Ngor (1984) Jack Nicholson (1985) Bob Hoskins (1986) Albert Brooks (1987) Daniel Day-Lewis (1988) Daniel Day-Lewis (1989) Jeremy Irons (1990) Nick Nolte (1991) Denzel Washington (1992) Daniel Day-Lewis (1993) Albert Finney (1994) Nicolas Cage (1995) Geoffrey Rush (1996) Al Pacino (1997) Brendan Gleeson (1998) Jim Carrey (1999) Colin Farrell (2000) Brian Cox / Denzel Washington (2001) Adrien Brody (2002) Bill Murray (2003) Jamie Foxx (2004) Philip Seymour Hoffman (2005) Forest Whitaker (2006) Frank Langella (2007) Sean Penn / Mickey Rourke (2008) Jeremy Renner (2009) Jesse Eisenberg (2010) Brad Pitt (2011) Daniel Day-Lewis (2012) Chiwetel Ejiofor (2013) Michael Keaton (2014) Paul Dano / Leonardo DiCaprio (2015) Casey Affleck (2016) Daniel Kaluuya (2017) v t e Boston Society of Film Critics Award for Best Supporting Actor 1980-2000 Jason Robards (1980) Jack Nicholson (1981) Mickey Rourke (1982) Jack Nicholson (1983) John Malkovich (1984) Ian Holm (1985) Dennis Hopper / Ray Liotta (1986) R. Lee Ermey (1987) Dean Stockwell (1988) Danny Aiello (1989) Joe Pesci (1990) Anthony Hopkins (1991) Gene Hackman (1992) Ralph Fiennes (1993) Martin Landau (1994) Kevin Spacey (1995) Edward Norton (1996) Kevin Spacey (1997) William H. Macy / Billy Bob Thornton (1998) Christopher Plummer (1999) Fred Willard (2000) 2001-present Ben Kingsley (2001) Alan Arkin (2002) Peter Sarsgaard (2003) Thomas Haden Church (2004) Paul Giamatti (2005) Mark Wahlberg (2006) Javier Bardem (2007) Heath Ledger (2008) Christoph Waltz (2009) Christian Bale (2010) Albert Brooks (2011) Ezra Miller (2012) James Gandolfini (2013) J. K. Simmons (2014) Mark Rylance (2015) Mahershala Ali (2016) Willem Dafoe (2017) v t e National Society of Film Critics Award for Best Screenplay 1967–2000 David Newman and Robert Benton (1967) John Cassavetes (1968) Paul Mazursky and Larry Tucker (1969) Éric Rohmer (1970) Penelope Gilliatt (1971) Ingmar Bergman (1972) George Lucas, Gloria Katz and Willard Huyck (1973) Ingmar Bergman (1974) Robert Towne and Warren Beatty (1975) Alain Tanner and John Berger (1976) Woody Allen and Marshall Brickman (1977) Paul Mazursky (1978) Steve Tesich (1979) Bo Goldman (1980) John Guare (1981) Murray Schisgal and Larry Gelbart (1982) Bill Forsyth (1983) Lowell Ganz, Babaloo Mandel and Bruce Jay Friedman (1984) Albert Brooks and Monica Johnson (1985) Hanif Kureishi (1986) John Boorman (1987) Ron Shelton (1988) Gus Van Sant and Daniel Yost (1989) Charles Burnett (1990) David Cronenberg (1991) David Webb Peoples (1992) Jane Campion (1993) Quentin Tarantino and Roger Avary (1994) Amy Heckerling (1995) Albert Brooks and Monica Johnson (1996) Curtis Hanson and Brian Helgeland (1997) Scott Frank (1998) Charlie Kaufman (1999) Kenneth Lonergan (2000) 2001–present Julian Fellowes (2001) Ronald Harwood (2002) Shari Springer Berman and Robert Pulcini (2003) Alexander Payne and Jim Taylor (2004) Noah Baumbach (2005) Peter Morgan (2006) Tamara Jenkins (2007) Mike Leigh (2008) Joel Coen and Ethan Coen (2009) Aaron Sorkin (2010) Asghar Farhadi (2011) Tony Kushner (2012) Richard Linklater, Ethan Hawke, and Julie Delpy (2013) Wes Anderson (2014) Tom McCarthy and Josh Singer (2015) Kenneth Lonergan (2016) Greta Gerwig (2017) v t e National Society of Film Critics Award for Best Supporting Actor 1967–1980 Gene Hackman (1967) Seymour Cassel (1968) Jack Nicholson (1969) Chief Dan George (1970) Bruce Dern (1971) Eddie Albert / Joel Grey (1972) Robert De Niro (1973) Holger Löwenadler (1974) Henry Gibson (1975) Jason Robards (1976) Edward Fox (1977) Richard Farnsworth / Robert Morley (1978) Frederic Forrest (1979) Joe Pesci (1980) 1981–2000 Robert Preston (1981) Mickey Rourke (1982) Jack Nicholson (1983) John Malkovich (1984) John Gielgud (1985) Dennis Hopper (1986) Morgan Freeman (1987) Dean Stockwell (1988) Beau Bridges (1989) Bruce Davison (1990) Harvey Keitel (1991) Gene Hackman (1992) Ralph Fiennes (1993) Martin Landau (1994) Don Cheadle (1995) Martin Donovan / Tony Shalhoub (1996) Burt Reynolds (1997) Bill Murray (1998) Christopher Plummer (1999) Benicio del Toro (2000) 2001–present Steve Buscemi (2001) Christopher Walken (2002) Peter Sarsgaard (2003) Thomas Haden Church (2004) Ed Harris (2005) Mark Wahlberg (2006) Casey Affleck (2007) Eddie Marsan (2008) Paul Schneider / Christoph Waltz (2009) Geoffrey Rush (2010) Albert Brooks (2011) Matthew McConaughey (2012) James Franco (2013) J. K. Simmons (2014) Mark Rylance (2015) Mahershala Ali (2016) Willem Dafoe (2017) v t e New York Film Critics Circle Award for Best Supporting Actor Jack Nicholson (1969) Chief Dan George (1970) Ben Johnson (1971) Robert Duvall (1972) Robert De Niro (1973) Charles Boyer (1974) Alan Arkin (1975) Jason Robards (1976) Maximilian Schell (1977) Christopher Walken (1978) Melvyn Douglas (1979) Joe Pesci (1980) John Gielgud (1981) John Lithgow (1982) Jack Nicholson (1983) Ralph Richardson (1984) Klaus Maria Brandauer (1985) Daniel Day-Lewis (1986) Morgan Freeman (1987) Dean Stockwell (1988) Alan Alda (1989) Bruce Davison (1990) Samuel L. Jackson (1991) Gene Hackman (1992) Ralph Fiennes (1993) Martin Landau (1994) Kevin Spacey (1995) Harry Belafonte (1996) Burt Reynolds (1997) Bill Murray (1998) John Malkovich (1999) Benicio del Toro (2000) Steve Buscemi (2001) Dennis Quaid (2002) Eugene Levy (2003) Clive Owen (2004) William Hurt (2005) Jackie Earle Haley (2006) Javier Bardem (2007) Josh Brolin (2008) Christoph Waltz (2009) Mark Ruffalo (2010) Albert Brooks (2011) Matthew McConaughey (2012) Jared Leto (2013) J. K. Simmons (2014) Mark Rylance (2015) Mahershala Ali (2016) Willem Dafoe (2017) v t e Satellite Award for Best Supporting Actor – Motion Picture Musical or Comedy (1996–2005, retired) Cuba Gooding Jr. (1996) Rupert Everett (1997) Bill Murray (1998) William H. Macy (1999) Willem Dafoe (2000) Jim Broadbent (2001) Michael Constantine (2002) Eugene Levy (2003) Thomas Haden Church (2004) Val Kilmer (2005) Motion Picture Drama (1996–2005, retired) Armin Mueller-Stahl (1996) Burt Reynolds (1997) Donald Sutherland (1998) Harry Lennix (1999) Bruce Greenwood (2000) Ben Kingsley (2001) Dennis Haysbert (2002) Djimon Hounsou (2003) Christopher Walken (2004) Danny Huston (2005) Motion Picture (2006–present) Leonardo DiCaprio (2006) Casey Affleck / Tom Wilkinson (2007) Michael Shannon (2008) Christoph Waltz (2009) Christian Bale (2010) Albert Brooks (2011) Javier Bardem (2012) Jared Leto (2013) J. K. Simmons (2014) Christian Bale (2015) Jeff Bridges (2016) Authority control WorldCat Identities VIAF: 118902208 LCCN: n87921590 ISNI: 0000 0001 1349 4669 GND: 130586552 SUDOC: 052198286 BNF: cb14030953d (data) BIBSYS: 98035694 MusicBrainz: 4e840913-872d-49b0-837a-a051c9dfaeda IATH: w63r3zv8 Retrieved from "https://en.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=Albert_Brooks&oldid=817059989" Categories: 1947 births20th-century American male actors21st-century American male actorsAmerican film directorsAmerican male film actorsAmerican male voice actorsAmerican people of Austrian-Jewish descentAmerican people of Russian-Jewish descentAmerican male screenwritersAmerican stand-up comediansBeverly Hills High School alumniCarnegie Mellon University College of Fine Arts alumniEnglish-language film directorsJewish American male actorsJewish American writersLiving peopleMale actors from Beverly Hills, CaliforniaMale actors from Los AngelesJewish American comediansComedians from CaliforniaHidden categories: Use mdy dates from June 2011Articles with hCardsAll articles with unsourced statementsArticles with unsourced statements from June 2016Wikipedia articles with VIAF identifiersWikipedia articles with LCCN identifiersWikipedia articles with ISNI identifiersWikipedia articles with GND identifiersWikipedia articles with BNF identifiersWikipedia articles with BIBSYS identifiersWikipedia articles with MusicBrainz identifiersWikipedia articles with SNAC-ID identifiers


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Beverly Hills, CaliforniaCarnegie Mellon UniversityKimberly Brooks (artist)Harry EinsteinThelma LeedsBob EinsteinCharles EinsteinAcademy AwardBroadcast News (film)Drive (2011 Film)Finding NemoFinding DoryThe SimpsonsThe Simpsons MovieModern Romance (film)Lost In AmericaDefending Your Life2030 (novel)Beverly HillsThelma LeedsHarry EinsteinEddie CantorBob EinsteinSuper Dave OsborneCurb Your EnthusiasmCharles EinsteinPlayhouse 90Lou Grant (TV Series)JewishBeverly Hills High SchoolRichard DreyfussRob ReinerCarnegie Mellon UniversityPittsburghAlbert EinsteinThe Tonight Show Starring Johnny CarsonEgotisticalNarcissisticPost-modernSteve MartinMartin MullAndy KaufmanGrammy AwardMockumentaryPublic Broadcasting ServiceThe Great American Dream MachineNBCSaturday Night LiveGeorge CarlinPaul SimonCandid CameraRob ReinerCandice BergenRichard PryorElliott GouldMartin ScorseseTaxi DriverPaul SchraderReal Life (1979 Film)Academy AwardPublic Broadcasting ServiceAn American FamilyPrivate Benjamin (1980 Film)Goldie HawnMonica Johnson1981 In FilmModern Romance (film)Kathryn HarroldLost In AmericaJulie HagertyYuppieDefending Your LifeAfterlifeMeryl StreepMother (1996 Film)Debbie Reynolds1999 In FilmThe Muse (1999 Film)MuseSharon StoneThe SimpsonsIGNHank ScorpioYou Only Move TwiceTwilight Zone: The MovieDan AykroydJames L. BrooksBroadcast News (film)Academy Award For Best Supporting ActorTelevision NetworkReporter1998 In FilmOut Of Sight (1998 Film)Leelee SobieskiMy First MisterPixarFinding NemoLooking For Comedy In The Muslim WorldSony PicturesWarner Independent PicturesReal Life (1979 Film)Wanderlust (2006 Film)The Simpsons MovieNancy BotwinShowtime (TV Network)Weeds (TV Series)St. Martin's Press2030 (novel)Drive (2011 Film)Ryan GoslingCarey MulliganTwitterFinding DoryThe Secret Life Of PetsKimberly Brooks (artist)Leonard ShlainSanta Monica, CaliforniaWikipedia:Citation NeededTaxi DriverReal Life (1979 Film)Private Benjamin (1980 Film)Modern Romance (film)Twilight Zone: The MovieTerms Of EndearmentUnfaithfully Yours (1984 Film)Lost In AmericaNational Society Of Film Critics Award For Best ScreenplayBroadcast News (film)American Comedy AwardBoston Society Of Film Critics Award For Best ActorAcademy Award For Best Supporting ActorNational Society Of Film Critics Awards 1987Defending Your LifeI'll Do AnythingThe Scout (film)Mother (1996 Film)National Society Of Film Critics Award For Best ScreenplayNew York Film Critics Circle Award For Best ScreenplayCritical Care (film)Dr. Dolittle (film)Out Of Sight (1998 Film)The Muse (1999 Film)My First MisterThe In-Laws (2003 Film)Finding NemoExploring The ReefShort FilmLooking For Comedy In The Muslim WorldThe Simpsons MovieDrive (2011 Film)African-American Film Critics Association Awards 2011Austin Film Critics AssociationBoston Society Of Film Critics Award For Best Supporting ActorChicago Film Critics Association Award For Best Supporting ActorFlorida Film Critics Circle Award For Best Supporting ActorHouston Film Critics SocietyNational Society Of Film Critics Award For Best Supporting ActorNew York Film Critics Circle Award For Best Supporting ActorNew York Film Critics Online Awards 2011San Francisco Film Critics Circle Award For Best Supporting ActorSatellite Award For Best Supporting Actor – Motion PictureSt. Louis Gateway Film Critics Association Award For Best Supporting ActorVillage Voice Film PollWashington D.C. Area Film Critics Association Award For Best Supporting ActorBroadcast Film Critics Association Award For Best Supporting ActorDetroit Film Critics SocietyGolden Globe Award For Best Supporting Actor – Motion PictureIndependent Spirit Award For Best Supporting MaleLondon Film Critics Circle Awards 2011Online Film Critics Society Award For Best Supporting ActorSan Diego Film Critics Society Award For Best Supporting ActorThis Is 40A Most Violent YearThe Little Prince (2015 Film)Concussion (2015 Film)Cyril WechtFinding DoryThe Secret Life Of PetsHot Wheels (TV Series)The Odd Couple (1970 TV Series)Love, American StyleThe New Dick Van Dyke ShowSaturday Night LiveTelevision FilmThe SimpsonsWeeds (TV Series)The Washington PostThe Buffalo NewsThe Times-PicayuneTV GuideThe Washington PostThe Toronto StarIMDbIMDbAllMovieOn PointTemplate:Albert BrooksTemplate Talk:Albert BrooksReal Life (1979 Film)Modern Romance (film)Lost In AmericaDefending Your LifeMother (1996 Film)The Muse (1999 Film)Looking For Comedy In The Muslim WorldTemplate:Boston Society Of Film Critics Award For Best ActorTemplate Talk:Boston Society Of Film Critics Award For Best ActorBoston Society Of Film Critics Award For Best ActorRobert De NiroBurt LancasterDustin HoffmanEric RobertsHaing S. NgorJack NicholsonBob HoskinsDaniel Day-LewisDaniel Day-LewisJeremy IronsNick NolteDenzel WashingtonDaniel Day-LewisAlbert FinneyNicolas CageGeoffrey RushAl PacinoBrendan GleesonJim CarreyColin FarrellBrian Cox (actor)Denzel WashingtonAdrien BrodyBill MurrayJamie FoxxPhilip Seymour HoffmanForest WhitakerFrank LangellaSean PennMickey RourkeJeremy RennerJesse EisenbergBrad PittDaniel Day-LewisChiwetel EjioforMichael KeatonPaul DanoLeonardo DiCaprioCasey AffleckDaniel KaluuyaTemplate:Boston Society Of Film Critics Award For Best Supporting ActorTemplate Talk:Boston Society Of Film Critics Award For Best Supporting ActorBoston Society Of Film Critics Award For Best Supporting ActorJason RobardsJack NicholsonMickey RourkeJack NicholsonJohn MalkovichIan HolmDennis HopperRay LiottaR. Lee ErmeyDean StockwellDanny AielloJoe PesciAnthony HopkinsGene HackmanRalph FiennesMartin LandauKevin SpaceyEdward NortonKevin SpaceyWilliam H. 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