Contents 1 Early life 2 Career 2.1 1990s 2.2 2000s 2.3 2010s 3 Personal life 3.1 Relationships 3.2 Legal actions 3.3 Activism 3.4 Health and wellness 3.5 Religion 4 Filmography 5 Awards and nominations 6 References 7 External links


Early life[edit] Diaz was born in San Diego, California.[5][6] Her mother, Billie (née Early), was an import/export agent, and her father, Emilio (Queso) Diaz, worked for the California oil company Unocal as a foreman.[7][8][9] Diaz has an elder sister, Chimene.[8] Her father's family is Cuban, and Diaz's ancestors had originally moved from Spain to Cuba. Later they settled in Ybor City, Tampa, before moving to California, where Emilio was born.[10][11] Her mother has English, German, and Cherokee ancestry.[12][13] Diaz grew up in Long Beach[6][9] and attended Los Cerritos Elementary School, and then Long Beach Polytechnic High School;[5] with rapper Snoop Dogg.


Career[edit] 1990s[edit] She began her career as a fashion model at the age of 16 and did contract work with a modeling agency, Elite Model Management. For the next year, she worked all over the world on contracts for companies including Calvin Klein and Levi's.[6] When she was 17, she was featured on the cover of the July 1990 issue of Seventeen.[14] Diaz also modeled for 2 to 3 months in Australia and shot a commercial for Coca-Cola in Sydney in 1991.[15][16][17] In 1992, at age 19, she was photographed and videotaped topless for an S&M leather fashion lingerie editorial by John Rutter, photographer, and Clifford Wright, as producer for an editorial for Max Magazine Italy.[18][19][20][21][22] They were never released. Rutter approached Diaz in 2003, ahead of the release of Charlie's Angels: Full Throttle, offering to sell the pictures and video to her for $3.5 million before attempting to sell them to prospective buyers. He stated that he was offering her first right of refusal to them; she saw it as attempted blackmail and sued him.[20][21][22] In July 2004, the 30-minute video of the photoshoot, entitled She's No Angel, was released on a Russian website.[23][24][25][26] Rutter denied releasing it.[27] On July 26, 2005, Rutter was convicted of attempted grand theft, forgery, and perjury.[20][21] On September 16, 2005, Rutter was sentenced to more than three years in prison. Soon after his photoshop expert and partner was murdered during a break-in and the photos and video temporarily disappeared along with the hard drive.[22] At the age of 21, Diaz auditioned for The Mask playing the sultry smooth jazz singer Tina Carlyle,[28] based on the recommendation of an agent for Elite, who met the film's producers while they were searching for the lead actress. Having no previous acting experience, she started acting lessons after being cast. The Mask became one of the top ten highest-grossing films of 1994[29] and launched Diaz as a sex symbol.[30][31] After her new-found fame, Diaz played leading roles in the independent films The Last Supper (1996), Feeling Minnesota (1996), She's the One (1996), and Head Above Water (1996). She was scheduled to perform in the film Mortal Kombat, but had to resign after breaking her hand while training for the role.[32] Besides a starring part in the little-seen A Life Less Ordinary, Diaz returned to mainstream in 1997 with the romantic comedy My Best Friend's Wedding. In it, she starred opposite Julia Roberts, playing the wealthy fiancé of a sportswriter who is the long-time friend of Roberts' character. The film was a global box-office hit[33] and is considered as one of the best romantic comedy films of all time.[34][35] In 1998, Diaz starred in There's Something About Mary, as the titular role of a woman living in Miami having several men vying for her affections. SPLICEDwire found Diaz to be "in a tough spot as Mary [but] strikes an amazingly nimble balance between her character's endearing preciousness and the movie's twisted humor",[36] and Austin Chronicle remarked: "As the Mary at the center of it all, Diaz certainly exudes that irresistible “something” expressed in the title. In films such as My Best Friend's Wedding and A Life Less Ordinary, Diaz has shown herself to be a good comic sport who is game for just about anything. Here, it's no stretch to understand why, at the end of the movie, some half-dozen suitors have converged in her living room to throw themselves at her feet".[37] The sleeper hit was the highest-grossing comedy of 1998 in North America as well as the fourth-highest-grossing film of the year; it made US$176 million in the US and US$369 million worldwide.[38] She was nominated for a Golden Globe Award in the category of Best Actress – Musical or Comedy.[6] Diaz also starred in the critically panned comedy Very Bad Things (1998). She starred in Spike Jonze's directorial debut Being John Malkovich (1999), portraying the pet-obsessed wife of an unemployed puppeteer who, through a portal, finds himself in the mind of actor John Malkovich. The film received widespread acclaim and was an arthouse success.[39] The New York Times concluded that Diaz "does a hilarious turn" in her "frumpy wife" role,[40] and Roger Ebert felt that the actress, "one of the best-looking women in movies, [...] here looks so dowdy we hardly recognize her [...] Diaz has fun with her talent by taking it incognito to strange places and making it work for a living".[41] For her role, Diaz earned Best Supporting Actress nominations at the Golden Globe, BAFTA, and SAG Awards. Her next film release in 1999 was Oliver Stone's sports drama Any Given Sunday, where she played a young team owner who a veteran coach (Al Pacino) has fallen out of favor with. While critical response was mixed, the film made US$100 million globally.[42] 2000s[edit] In the film adaptation Charlie's Angels (2000), Diaz, Drew Barrymore and Lucy Liu played the trio of investigators in Los Angeles. The film was one of the highest-grossing films of the year, grossing US$264.1 million.[43] In 2001, Diaz starred in the Sundance-premiered independent drama The Invisible Circus, as a young woman who commits suicide in Europe in the 1970s, and next in the year, she appeared in Vanilla Sky, as the former lover of a self-indulgent and vain publishing magnate (Tom Cruise). A wide critical response and commercial success greeted Vanilla Sky upon its release; Los Angeles Times called her "compelling as the embodiment of crazed sensuality"[44] and The New York Times said she gives a "ferociously emotional" performance. San Francisco Chronicle similarly stated of the film, "most impressive is Cameron Diaz, whose fatal-attraction stalker is both heartbreaking and terrifying."[45] She earned nominations for Best Supporting Actress at the Golden Globe Awards, the SAG Awards, the Critics' Choice Awards, and the American Film Institute Awards for her performance in the film. Diaz at the 2002 Cannes Film Festival with Martin Scorsese and Leonardo DiCaprio for the movie Gangs of New York Also in 2001, she voiced Princess Fiona in the movie Shrek,[6] for which she earned $10 million. In the film, her role is plagued by a curse that transforms her into an ogress each and every sunset. Locked in a dragon-guarded castle for several years, she is "rescued" by the title character, whom she later comes to love. A success with critics, the film also made US$484.4 million at the worldwide box office.[46] In 2002, Diaz headlined the romantic comedy The Sweetest Thing, playing a single woman educating herself on wooing the opposite sex when she finally meets the man of her dreams. The film was a moderate commercial success with a global gross of US$68.6 million.[47] Later in 2002, she starred in Martin Scorsese's epic period drama Gangs of New York, set in the mid-19th century in the Five Points district of New York City; she took on the role of a pickpocket-grifter and the love interest of Leonardo DiCaprio's character. Worldwide, the film grossed a total of US$193 million, while it was embraced by critics.[48][49] The New York Times, agreeing with other top critics on co-star Daniel Day Lewis's presence overshadowing Diaz and DiCaprio,[50][51] felt that the actress "ends up with no outlet for her spitfire energies, since her character is more a structural necessity — the linchpin of male jealousy — than a fully imagined person. The limitations of her role point to a more serious lapse, which is the movie's lack of curiosity about what women's lives might have been like in Old New York".[52] Diaz next reprised her roles in the commercially successful sequels Charlie's Angels: Full Throttle (2003), and Shrek 2 (2004). In 2005, Diaz played opposite Toni Collette and Shirley MacLaine in In Her Shoes (2005), a comedy-drama film based on the novel of the same name by Jennifer Weiner, which focuses on the relationship between two sisters and their grandmother. The film received generally positive reviews from critics,[53] and Diaz garnered acclaim for her performance of a dyslectic wild child engaged in a love-hate struggle with her plain, sensible sister (Collette), with USA Today calling it "her best work" then.[54] She followed In Her Shoes with a role in Nancy Meyers' romantic comedy The Holiday, also starring Kate Winslet, Jude Law and Jack Black. In it she played Amanda, an American movie trailer producer who arranges a home exchange with a British woman (Winslet). Released to a mixed reception by critics,[55] the film became one of the biggest commercial successes of the year, grossing more than $205 million worldwide.[56] Diaz's only film of 2007 was Shrek the Third, the third installment in the Shrek franchise. Although the film was met with mixed reviews from critics,[57] it grossed $798 million worldwide.[58] The same year, Diaz also voiced Princess Fiona in a thirty-minute Christmas special, directed by Gary Trousdale.[59] Diaz earned an estimated $50 million during the period of a year ending June 2008, for her roles in the Shrek sequel and her next film What Happens in Vegas opposite Ashton Kutcher.[60][61] A romantic comedy by Tom Vaughan, Diaz and Kutcher portrayed two strangers who awaken together to discover they have gotten married following a night in which they won a huge jackpot after playing the other's quarter. While audiences reacted positively to the film, reviews were negative.[62] In 2009, she starred in My Sister's Keeper and The Box. Based on Jodi Picoult's novel of the same name,[63] My Sister's Keeper was released to mixed reviews in June 2009.[64] In the drama, Diaz plays a former lawyer and mother of three, one of whom is dying of leukemia. A moderate commercial success, it grossed $95 million worldwide, mostly from its domestic run.[65] Set in 1976, The Box, written and directed by Richard Kelly, stars Diaz and James Marsden as a couple who receive a box from a mysterious man who offers them one million dollars if they press the button sealed within the dome on top of a box, knowing that someone, somewhere, will die from it.[66] Critical response towards the psychological horror film was mixed,[67] and, though having grossed its budget back, was considered a financial disappointment.[68] 2010s[edit] In 2010, Forbes ranked Diaz as the richest female celebrity, ranking her number 60 among the wealthiest 100.[69][70] Also that year, Diaz reprised her voice role of Princess Fiona in Shrek Forever After, the fourth installment in the Shrek series. Although the film opened to mixed reviews from critics, it grossed a worldwide total of over $752 million and became the fifth top-grossing films released that year.[71] Also in 2010, Diaz reunited with her Vanilla Sky co-star Tom Cruise in the action comedy film Knight and Day. In it, Diaz plays a classic car restorer who unwittingly gets caught up with the eccentric secret agent Roy Miller, played by Cruise, who is on the run from the Secret Service. Knight and Day received mixed reviews,[72] and while the comedy performed poorly at the box office in its debut, it became a sleeper hit at the box office at a worldwide gross of US$262 million.[73] In 2011, she played Lenore Case, a journalist, in the remake of the 1940s film The Green Hornet. Directed by Michel Gondry, Diaz starred alongside Seth Rogen, Jay Chou, and Christoph Waltz in the superhero action comedy film. Released to mixed to negative reviews from critics, who called it an "overblown, interminable and unfunny update",[74] the film ended its theatrical run on April 21, 2011, with a worldwide gross total of $228 million.[73] The same year, she played opposite Justin Timberlake and Jason Segel in Jake Kasdan's adult comedy Bad Teacher. In the film, Diaz plays an immoral, gold-digging Chicago-area middle school teacher at the fictional John Adams Middle School who curses at her students, drinks heavily, and smokes marijuana. Again, it received mostly negative reviews from critics who felt that "in spite of a promising concept and a charmingly brazen performance from Diaz, Bad Teacher is never as funny as it should be."[75] A commercial hit however, the R-rated comedy grossed US$216 million worldwide.[76] Also in 2011, Diaz was listed among CEOWorld Magazine's Top Accomplished Women Entertainers.[77] Diaz at the 2012 premiere What to Expect When You're Expecting in New York City In 2012, Diaz was cast in What to Expect When You're Expecting, directed by Kirk Jones and based on the pregnancy guide of the same name.[78] Diaz, who filmed her scenes in a two-week period, portrays Jules Baxer, a contestant on a celebrity dance show and a host to a weight-loss fitness show, who becomes pregnant with her dance partner's baby.[79] Upon release, the ensemble comedy received mostly negative reviews, but became a moderate commercial success with a worldwide gross of US$84.4 million.[80][81] Diaz's other film that year was Gambit, a remake of the 1966 film of the same name directed by Michael Hoffman and scripted by Joel and Ethan Coen. The film received overwhelmingly negative reviews,[82] and performed poorly at the box office, grossing only $10 million internationally.[83] Diaz also voiced Sigmund Freud in A Liar's Autobiography (2012), a British animated comedy film that is a completely inaccurate portrayal[citation needed] of the life of Monty Python alumnus Graham Chapman. Diaz's only film project of 2013 was Ridley Scott's The Counselor, co-starring Michael Fassbender, Javier Bardem, Penélope Cruz and Brad Pitt. In the thriller about greed, death, the primal instincts of humans and their consequences, Diaz plays a pathological liar and a sociopath, an immigrant who is now living the high-life after escaping a sordid past as an exotic dancer. While the film's reception was negative, her performance was praised as one of her best in recent years.[84] Diaz's first film of 2014 was the romantic revenge comedy The Other Woman opposite Leslie Mann and Kate Upton. While The Other Woman received mostly negative reviews from critics, who felt that it settled for cheap laughs,[85] it opened atop the US weekend box office with earnings of US$24.7 million across the three days;[86] it eventually made US$83.9 million in North America and US$196.7 million globally.[87] Her next film release in 2014 was the comedy Sex Tape, in which she starred with Jason Segel as a married couple waking up to discover that a sex tape they had made went missing, leading to a frantic search for its whereabouts. Although the negative-reviewed film "flopped" at the domestic box office,[88] it ultimately became a moderate commercial success with a worldwide gross of US$126 million.[89] Her last 2014 release was the film adaptation Annie, co-starring Quvenzhané Wallis, Jamie Foxx and Rose Byrne. She took on the role of Miss Colleen Hannigan, the cruel control freak of the foster home where the titular character resides.[90] Upon its December premiere, Annie made US$133 million worldwide, with Diaz's performance garnering polarized reviews; critics praising her effort, but ultimately calling it too "vampy",[91] as well as "strident and obnoxious".[92] Peter Travers of Rolling Stone says that she "overacts the role to the point of hysteria".[93] Diaz went on a hiatus from acting after its release, stating in 2017 that she was worn out from years of traveling to and from film sets and her home.[94] In late 2013, she published a health book, The Body Book: Feed, Move, Understand and Love Your Amazing Body, co-written with Sandra Bark.[95] It was no. 2 on The New York Times Best Seller list in March 2014.[96] She then released The Longevity Book: The Science of Aging, the Biology of Strength, and the Privilege of Time in June 2016.[97][98][99]


Personal life[edit] Relationships[edit] Diaz has had long-term relationships with video producer Carlos de la Torre,[100][101] actor Matt Dillon,[5] actor/singer Jared Leto,[102][103] singer/actor Justin Timberlake,[5][104] and New York Yankees baseball star Alex Rodriguez.[105] She married musician Benji Madden at her home in Beverly Hills, California, on January 5, 2015 in a Jewish ceremony.[106] It took place after a 17-day engagement,[107] having been introduced seven months earlier by her close friend and now sister-in-law, Nicole Richie.[108] The marriage came as a reversal for Diaz, who had previously referred to the custom as a "dying institution" that does not "suit our world any longer".[109] On April 15, 2008, Diaz's father, Emilio Diaz, died at the age of 58 from pneumonia.[110] Legal actions[edit] Diaz received substantial defamation damages from suing American Media Incorporated, after the National Enquirer posted an article and pictures with the headline “Cameron Caught Cheating” on their website in May 2005.[111] The photos claimed to show Diaz cheating on her boyfriend of the time, Justin Timberlake, with the married MTV producer of her show Trippin', Shane Nickerson.[111][112] After Diaz complained, the article and pictures were removed from the web and the hard copy did not contain any of the content. The magazine apologized to Diaz, Timberlake, Nickerson and his wife for the distress caused and said the story was untrue and the picture showed no more than a goodbye hug between friends.[111] Activism[edit] Diaz publicly endorsed Al Gore during the 2000 presidential election. Known for her environmental activism, she is an early adopter of the Prius electric car and worked to promote Gore's Live Earth campaign, raising awareness of climate change.[113] Diaz wore a T-shirt that read "I won't vote for a son of a Bush!" while making publicity visits for Charlie's Angels.[114] Diaz has been involved with the Iraq and Afghanistan Veterans of America (IAVA), the first and largest nonprofit organization for veterans of the wars in Iraq and Afghanistan, and has spoken as an advocate for military families.[115] Health and wellness[edit] Although she was quoted by a 1997 Time article as saying she was germophobic,[116] in 2009, Diaz specifically stated that a small comment she made 12 years earlier regarding public-bathroom doorknobs was distorted.[117] In February 2015, Diaz spoke of the effect of practicing Transcendental Meditation, saying, To have that tool now and to be able to go inside to the deepest part of myself and to access that and to recharge my battery internally, within myself, I feel so badass. I really do. I think it's so awesome. I feel so empowered that I actually possess that. — Cameron Diaz[118][119] Religion[edit] Diaz is an agnostic.[120]


Filmography[edit] Diaz in June 2007 Film Year Title Role Notes 1994 The Mask Tina Carlyle 1995 The Last Supper Jude 1996 She's the One Heather Davis 1996 Feeling Minnesota Freddie Clayton 1996 Head Above Water Nathalie 1997 Keys to Tulsa Trudy 1997 My Best Friend's Wedding Kimmy Wallace 1997 A Life Less Ordinary Celine Naville 1998 Fear and Loathing in Las Vegas TV reporter 1998 There's Something About Mary Mary Jensen 1998 Very Bad Things Laura Garrety 1999 Being John Malkovich Lotte Schwartz 1999 Any Given Sunday Christina Pagniacci 2000 Things You Can Tell Just by Looking at Her Carol Faber 2000 Charlie's Angels Natalie Cook 2001 The Invisible Circus Faith 2001 Shrek Princess Fiona Voice 2001 Vanilla Sky Julie Gianni 2002 The Sweetest Thing Christina Walters 2002 Gangs of New York Jenny Everdeane 2002 Minority Report Woman on train Cameo[121] 2003 Charlie's Angels: Full Throttle Natalie Cook 2004 Shrek 2 Princess Fiona Voice 2005 In Her Shoes Maggie Feller 2006 The Holiday Amanda Woods 2007 Shrek the Third Princess Fiona Voice 2007 Shrek the Halls Princess Fiona Voice 2008 What Happens in Vegas Joy McNally 2009 My Sister's Keeper Sara Fitzgerald 2009 The Box Norma Lewis 2010 Shrek Forever After Princess Fiona Voice 2010 Scared Shrekless Princess Fiona Voice 2010 Knight and Day June Havens 2011 The Green Hornet Lenore Case 2011 Bad Teacher Elizabeth Halsey 2012 What to Expect When You're Expecting Jules 2012 Gambit PJ Puznowski 2012 A Liar's Autobiography Sigmund Freud Voice 2013 The Counselor Malkina 2013 The Unbelievers Herself 2013 In a World... Herself in trailer for The Amazon Games Uncredited[122] 2014 The Other Woman Carly Whitten 2014 Sex Tape Annie Hargrove 2014 Annie Miss Hannigan Television Year Title Role Notes 1996 Space Ghost Coast to Coast Herself Episode: Surprise 1998 Saturday Night Live Herself (host) Episode: "Cameron Diaz/The Smashing Pumpkins" 2002 Episode: "Cameron Diaz/Jimmy Eat World" 2005 Episode: "Cameron Diaz/Green Day" 2005 Trippin'[123] 10 episodes; also executive producer 2009 Sesame Street Herself 3 episodes 2010 Top Gear Herself (guest) Episode: "15.5" 2014 Saturday Night Live Herself (host) Episode: "Cameron Diaz/Mark Ronson and Bruno Mars" 2015 Yo Gabba Gabba! China Gabbas Episode: "The Yo Gabba Gabba! Movie 2" Video games Year Title Role Notes 2003 Charlie's Angels Natalie Cook Voice Producer Year Title Notes 2014 Bad Teacher 13 episodes[124]


Awards and nominations[edit] Main article: List of awards and nominations received by Cameron Diaz Year Nominated work Award Result 1997 My Best Friend's Wedding Satellite Award for Best Supporting Actress – Motion Picture Nominated 1998 My Best Friend's Wedding ALMA Awards Outstanding Individual Performance in a Role Crossover in a Feature Film Won 1998 There's Something About Mary American Comedy Award for Funniest Leading Actress in a Motion Picture Won[125] 1998 There's Something About Mary New York Film Critics Circle Award for Best Actress Won[125] 1998 There's Something About Mary Golden Globe Award for Best Actress – Motion Picture Musical or Comedy Nominated[125] 1999 There's Something About Mary MTV Movie Awards Best Female Performance Won 1999 There's Something About Mary MTV Movie Awards Best Comedic Performance Nominated 1999 There's Something About Mary MTV Movie Awards Best Kiss Nominated 1999 There's Something About Mary Teen Choice Awards Choice Movie: Disgusting Scene Won 1999 Being John Malkovich American Comedy Award for Funniest Supporting Actress in a Motion Picture Nominated 1999 Being John Malkovich BAFTA Award for Best Actress in a Supporting Role Nominated 1999 Being John Malkovich Golden Globe Award for Best Supporting Actress – Motion Picture Nominated 1999 Being John Malkovich Online Film Critics Society Award for Best Supporting Actress Nominated 1999 Being John Malkovich Online Film Critics Society Award for Best Acting Ensemble Nominated 1999 Being John Malkovich Satellite Award for Best Supporting Actress – Motion Picture Nominated 1999 Being John Malkovich Screen Actors Guild Award for Outstanding Performance by a Female Actor in a Supporting Role Nominated 1999 Being John Malkovich Screen Actors Guild Award for Outstanding Performance by a Cast in a Motion Picture Nominated 2000 Any Given Sunday ALMA Awards Outstanding Actress in a Feature Film Won 2000 Charlie's Angels Saturn Award for Best Supporting Actress Nominated 2000 Charlie's Angels Satellite Award for Best Actress – Motion Picture Musical or Comedy Nominated 2001 Charlie's Angels MTV Movie Awards Best Dance Sequence Won 2001 Charlie's Angels Kids Choice Awards Favorite Movie Actress Nominated 2001 Charlie's Angels Kids Choice Awards Best Burp Won 2001 Vanilla Sky Boston Society of Film Critics Award for Best Supporting Actress Won[125] 2001 Vanilla Sky Chicago Film Critics Association Award for Best Supporting Actress Won[125] 2001 Vanilla Sky American Film Institute Award for Supporting Actress of the Year Nominated 2001 Vanilla Sky Broadcast Film Critics Association Award for Best Supporting Actress Nominated 2001 Vanilla Sky Dallas–Fort Worth Film Critics Association Award for Best Supporting Actress Nominated 2001 Vanilla Sky Golden Globe Award for Best Supporting Actress – Motion Picture Nominated[125] 2001 Vanilla Sky Saturn Award for Best Supporting Actress Nominated 2001 Vanilla Sky Screen Actors Guild Award for Outstanding Performance by a Female Actor in a Supporting Role Nominated[125] 2001 Vanilla Sky ALMA Awards Outstanding Supporting Actress in a Motion Picture Nominated 2002 Gangs of New York Golden Globe Award for Best Supporting Actress – Motion Picture Nominated 2002 Gangs of New York Online Film Critics Society Award for Best Acting Ensemble Nominated 2007 The Holiday ALMA Awards Outstanding Actress – Motion Picture Nominated 2007 The Holiday NRJ Ciné Awards[125] Meilleur baiser ("Best Kiss") Nominated 2007 The Holiday Teen Choice Awards Choice Movie: Hissy Fit Nominated 2008 Shrek the Third Kids Choice Awards Favorite Voice From an Animated Movie Nominated 2008 Shrek the Third Kids Choice Awards Wannabe Award Won 2009 My Sister's Keeper ALMA Awards Outstanding Actress in Motion Picture Won 2010 Shrek Forever After Annie Award for Voice Acting in a Feature Production Nominated 2011 Bad Teacher ALMA Awards Favorite Movie Actress – Comedy/Musical Nominated 2011 Bad Teacher Teen Choice Awards Choice Movie Actress: Comedy Won 2011 Bad Teacher CinemaCon Awards Female Star of the Year Award Won 2012 What to Expect When You're Expecting ALMA Awards Favorite Movie Actress – Comedy/Musical Nominated 2012 What to Expect When You're Expecting Teen Choice Awards for Choice Movie Actress: Comedy Nominated 2013 What to Expect When You're Expecting People's Choice Awards Favorite Comedic Movie Actress Nominated 2014 The Counselor MTV Movie Awards Best WTF Moment Nominated 2014 The Other Woman Teen Choice Awards Choice Movie Actress: Comedy Nominated 2014 The Other Woman Teen Choice Awards Choice Movie: Chemistry Nominated 2015 The Other Woman People's Choice Awards Favorite Comedic Movie Actres Nominated 2015 Annie Kids Choice Awards Favorite Movie Actress Nominated 2015 Annie Kids Choice Awards Favorite Villain Nominated


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Retrieved December 11, 2009.  ^ "Phase 1 of The Box Website Now Open". Dead Central. Retrieved October 9, 2009.  ^ "Richest Hispanic Celebrities According to Forbes". Celestrellas.com. July 7, 2010. Retrieved February 22, 2011.  ^ "Cameron Diaz Forbes 100 Celebrity list". Forbes. June 28, 2010. Retrieved February 22, 2011.  ^ "Shrek Forever After". The Numbers. Retrieved February 2, 2009.  ^ "Knight and Day Movie Reviews, Pictures". Rotten Tomatoes (Flixster). Retrieved June 26, 2010.  ^ a b "Knight & Day (2010)". Box Office Mojo. Internet Movie Database. Retrieved March 20, 2014.  ^ "The Green Hornet". Metacritic. Retrieved January 22, 2011.  ^ "Bad Teacher". Rotten Tomatoes (Flixter). Retrieved June 26, 2011.  ^ "Bad Teacher (2011)". Box Office Mojo. IMDb. Retrieved July 4, 2011.  ^ "Accomplished Women Entertainers". CEOWORLD magazine. May 18, 2011. Archived from the original on January 15, 2016.  ^ "Matthew Morrison Joins Lionsgate's 'What To Expect When You're Expecting'". Deadline.com. Mail.com Media. July 15, 2011. Retrieved July 17, 2011.  ^ Eisenberg, Eric (May 17, 2012). "What To Expect When You're Expecting Director Kirk Jones Talks Taking It One Step At A Time". Cinema Blend. Retrieved January 19, 2013.  ^ "What to Expect When You're Expecting". Box Office Mojo, Amazon.com. Retrieved January 19, 2013.  ^ "What to Expect When You're Expecting". Rotten Tomatoes. Retrieved January 21, 2013.  ^ "Gambit (2012)". Rotten Tomatoes. Retrieved May 9, 2013.  ^ "Gambit (2013) - International Box Office". Box Office Mojo. Retrieved January 1, 2013.  ^ "The Counselor (2013)". Rotten Tomatoes (Flixster). Retrieved March 6, 2014.  ^ "The Other Woman (2014)". Rotten Tomatoes. Retrieved April 16, 2014.  ^ McClintock, Pamela. "Box Office: Females Fuel 'Other Woman' to First-Place $24.7 Million Debut". The Hollywood Reporter. Retrieved April 28, 2014. April 27, 2014  ^ "Box Office Mojo - Movie Index, A-Z". www.boxofficemojo.com.  ^ "Weekend Report: 'Apes' Rules Again - Box Office Mojo". www.boxofficemojo.com.  ^ "Sex Tape (2014) - Box Office Mojo". www.boxofficemojo.com.  ^ Cameron Diaz Signed For ‘Annie’ To Play Miss Hannigan After Sandra Bullock Passes Deadline, Retrieved June 27, 2013 ^ Seitz, Matt Zoller. "Annie Movie Review & Film Summary (2014) - Roger Ebert". www.rogerebert.com.  ^ "'Annie': Film Review".  ^ "'Annie' MovieReview". Retrieved December 17, 2014.  ^ Nededog, Jethro (June 12, 2017). "Cameron Diaz explains why she took a break from Hollywood". Business Insider. Retrieved February 19, 2018.  ^ Diaz, Cameron. "The Body Book - Cameron Diaz - Hardcover". Retrieved August 26, 2016.  ^ 'Body book' author and actor Cameron Diaz's healthy tips, News.com.au, April 14, 2014 ^ "The Longevity Book". Retrieved August 26, 2016.  ^ "6 Things I Learned From Cameron Diaz's 'The Longevity Book'". April 7, 2016. Retrieved August 26, 2016.  ^ "Why Cameron Diaz Will Never Lie About Her Age". Retrieved August 26, 2016.  ^ "Cameron Diaz & Jennifer Lopez: What They Think About Motherhood" May 7, 2012, People ^ Bio at Talk Talk ^ Mimon, Diana. "Cameron Diaz Biography". About.com. The New York Times Company. Retrieved July 31, 2011.  ^ "Back on the Market". People. Time Inc. 59 (25): 85. June 30, 2003.  ^ Justin, Cameron Go Camera Shy E-online Joal Ryan – November 10, 2004 ^ "Alex Rodriguez on Split with Cameron Diaz: 'We'll Always Be Friends'" September 22, 2011, People ^ Friedman, Gabe (January 7, 2015). "Cameron Diaz has a Jewish wedding - through neither she nor beau are Jewish". Haaretz. Retrieved January 9, 2015.  ^ Cascerceri, Dorothy (January 9, 2015). "What does Cameron Diaz see in Benji Madden?". Fox News.  ^ Garcia, Jennifer (January 5, 2015). "Cameron Diaz Marries Benji Madden". People. Retrieved January 5, 2015.  ^ "Cameron Diaz In Maxim Hot 100: Marriage Is Dead". The Huffington Post. April 5, 2011.  ^ "Cameron Diaz's father succumbs to pneumoniaaccessdate=April 16, 2008". April 16, 2008. Archived from the original on July 2, 2012.  ^ a b c "Libel damages for US actress Diaz". BBC News. February 16, 2007. Retrieved February 5, 2015.  ^ http://www.rcfp.org/browse-media-law-resources/news/celebrity-settles-uk-libel-suit-national-enquirer. "Celebrity settles U.K. libel suit with National Enquirer". Reporters Committee for Freedom of the Press. March 5, 2007. February 4, 2015 ^ Schnall, Marianne (April 9, 2008). "Talking Green with Cameron Diaz". The Huffington Post. Archived from the original on April 11, 2008.  ^ "LiberalArtists.com". LiberalArtists.com. Retrieved November 16, 2012.  ^ Stewart, Anna (June 19, 2009). "Diaz gives back to veteran community". Variety. Archived from the original on July 10, 2015. Retrieved November 16, 2012.  ^ Cameron Diaz on OCD Time November 10, 1997 ^ Real Time with Bill Maher, Episode 159 (June 26, 2009) ^ "A Conversation with Cameron Diaz presented by the David Lynch Foundation". David Lynch Foundation. February 7, 2015. Retrieved May 31, 2015.  ^ "Cameron Diaz: 'TM changes everything.'". David Lynch Foundation. Archived from the original on May 31, 2015. Retrieved May 31, 2015.  ^ http://www.beliefnet.com/celebrity-faith-database/d/cameron-diaz.aspx.  Missing or empty |title= (help) ^ "Did you spot the Minority Report cameos?". July 12, 2002.  ^ Stewart, Sara (August 9, 2013). "Lake Bell's 'In A World…' delves into the boys' club of movie trailers". New York Post. Retrieved October 31, 2013. Roping in pal Cameron Diaz to star in its campy yet impressively plausible trailer...  ^ "MTV.com Trippin' series Info". MTV. Retrieved January 20, 2011.  ^ Andreeva, Nellie (September 12, 2013). "Cameron Diaz Joins CBS' 'Bad Teacher' Comedy Series As Producer". Deadline.com. PMC. Retrieved January 9, 2014.  ^ a b c d e f g h "The Other A-Lister: Where's the Oscar Love for Cameron Diaz?". Huffingtonpost. Retrieved December 5, 2014. 


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(2012) Jennifer Lawrence (2013) Jennifer Lawrence (2014) Shailene Woodley (2015) Charlize Theron (2016) Best Performance Jake Gyllenhaal (2006) Johnny Depp (2007) Emma Watson (2017) v t e MTV Movie Award for Best On-Screen Duo Best On-Screen Duo Dana Carvey & Mike Myers (1992) Mel Gibson & Danny Glover (1993) Harrison Ford & Tommy Lee Jones (1994) Sandra Bullock & Keanu Reeves (1995) Chris Farley & David Spade (1996) Nicolas Cage & Sean Connery (1997) John Travolta & Nicolas Cage (1998) Jackie Chan & Chris Tucker (1999) Mike Myers & Verne Troyer (2000) Mark Wahlberg & Seth MacFarlane (2013) Vin Diesel & Paul Walker (2014) Zac Efron & Dave Franco (2015) Hugh Jackman & Dafne Keen (2017) Best On-Screen Team Drew Barrymore, Cameron Diaz & Lucy Liu (2001) Vin Diesel & Paul Walker (2002) Sean Astin, Andy Serkis & Elijah Wood (2003) Adam Sandler & Drew Barrymore (2004) Lindsay Lohan, Rachel McAdams, Lacey Chabert & Amanda Seyfried (2005) Vince Vaughn & Owen Wilson (2006) Best Cast Daniel Radcliffe, Rupert Grint, Emma Watson & Tom Felton (2012) v t e New York Film Critics Circle Award for Best Actress 1935–1940 Greta Garbo (1935) Luise Rainer (1936) Greta Garbo (1937) Margaret Sullavan (1938) Vivien Leigh (1939) Katharine Hepburn (1940) 1941–1960 Joan Fontaine (1941) Agnes Moorehead (1942) Ida Lupino (1943) Tallulah Bankhead (1944) Ingrid Bergman (1945) Celia Johnson (1946) Deborah Kerr (1947) Olivia de Havilland (1948) Olivia de Havilland (1949) Bette Davis (1950) Vivien Leigh (1951) Shirley Booth (1952) Audrey Hepburn (1953) Grace Kelly (1954) Anna Magnani (1955) Ingrid Bergman (1956) Deborah Kerr (1957) Susan Hayward (1958) Audrey Hepburn (1959) Deborah Kerr (1960) 1961–1980 Sophia Loren (1961) No Award (1962) Patricia Neal (1963) Kim Stanley (1964) Julie Christie (1965) Elizabeth Taylor/Lynn Redgrave (1966) Edith Evans (1967) Joanne Woodward (1968) Jane Fonda (1969) Glenda Jackson (1970) Jane Fonda (1971) Liv Ullmann (1972) Joanne Woodward (1973) Liv Ullmann (1974) Isabelle Adjani (1975) Liv Ullmann (1976) Diane Keaton (1977) Ingrid Bergman (1978) Sally Field (1979) Sissy Spacek (1980) 1981–2000 Glenda Jackson (1981) Meryl Streep (1982) Shirley MacLaine (1983) Peggy Ashcroft (1984) Norma Aleandro (1985) Sissy Spacek (1986) Holly Hunter (1987) Meryl Streep (1988) Michelle Pfeiffer (1989) Joanne Woodward (1990) Jodie Foster (1991) Emma Thompson (1992) Holly Hunter (1993) Linda Fiorentino (1994) Jennifer Jason Leigh (1995) Emily Watson (1996) Julie Christie (1997) Cameron Diaz (1998) Hilary Swank (1999) Laura Linney (2000) 2001–present Sissy Spacek (2001) Diane Lane (2002) Hope Davis (2003) Imelda Staunton (2004) Reese Witherspoon (2005) Helen Mirren (2006) Julie Christie (2007) Sally Hawkins (2008) Meryl Streep (2009) Annette Bening (2010) Meryl Streep (2011) Rachel Weisz (2012) Cate Blanchett (2013) Marion Cotillard (2014) Saoirse Ronan (2015) Isabelle Huppert (2016) Saoirse Ronan (2017) Authority control WorldCat Identities VIAF: 44497743 LCCN: no97024557 ISNI: 0000 0001 1471 482X GND: 123340713 SUDOC: 059079525 BNF: cb14017544m (data) MusicBrainz: cc42b313-a1d2-408a-8e46-ace00f59afc6 NDL: 00961198 ICCU: IT\ICCU\RAVV\098675 BNE: XX1315698 CiNii: DA13283134 SNAC: w6cn9s0q Retrieved from "https://en.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=Cameron_Diaz&oldid=826808670" Categories: 1972 birthsLiving people20th-century American actresses21st-century American actresses21st-century American writers21st-century women writersActresses from Long Beach, CaliforniaActresses from San DiegoAmerican entertainers of Cuban descentAmerican film actressesAmerican non-fiction writersAmerican people of Cuban descentAmerican people of Cherokee descentAmerican people of English descentAmerican people of German descentAmerican people of Spanish descentAmerican television actressesAmerican voice actressesHispanic and Latino American actressesTranscendental Meditation practitionersWriters from Los AngelesHidden categories: CS1 German-language sources 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Naming In The United StatesSurnameSan DiegoCaliforniaBenji MaddenThe Mask (film)My Best Friend's WeddingThere's Something About MaryPrincess FionaShrek (franchise)Charlie's Angels (film)Charlie's Angels: Full ThrottleThe Sweetest ThingIn Her Shoes (film)The HolidayWhat Happens In VegasMy Sister's Keeper (film)Knight And DayThe Green Hornet (2011 Film)Bad TeacherWhat To Expect When You're Expecting (film)The CounselorThe Other Woman (2014 Film)Sex Tape (film)Annie (2014 Film)Golden Globe AwardBeing John MalkovichVanilla SkyGangs Of New YorkThere's Something About MaryNew York Film Critics Circle Award For Best ActressHollywoodUnited States DollarScarlett JohanssonEmma WatsonSan DiegoCaliforniaUnocal CorporationSpainYbor CityTampaLong Beach, CaliforniaLos Cerritos Elementary SchoolLong Beach Polytechnic High SchoolSnoop DoggModeling AgencyElite Model ManagementCalvin KleinLevi'sSeventeen (American Magazine)AustraliaCoca-ColaSydneyCharlie's Angels: Full ThrottleThe Mask (film)Sex 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TodayNancy MeyersRomantic ComedyThe HolidayKate WinsletJude LawJack BlackMovie TrailerHome ExchangeShrek The ThirdGary TrousdaleShrek (franchise)What Happens In VegasAshton KutcherTom Vaughan (director)My Sister's Keeper (film)The Box (2009 Film)Jodi PicoultMy Sister's Keeper (novel)LeukemiaRichard Kelly (director)James MarsdenPsychological HorrorForbesPrincess FionaShrek Forever AfterShrekTom CruiseKnight And DayUnited States Secret ServiceSleeper HitThe Green Hornet (2011 Film)The Green Hornet (serial)Michel GondrySeth RogenJay ChouChristoph WaltzJustin TimberlakeJason SegelJake KasdanBad TeacherChicagoCannabis (drug)R-ratedEnlargeWhat To Expect When You're Expecting (film)New York CityWhat To Expect When You're Expecting (film)Kirk Jones (director)What To Expect When You're ExpectingGambit (2012 Film)Gambit (1966 Film)Michael Hoffman (American Director)Coen BrothersSigmund FreudA Liar's Autobiography: The Untrue Story Of Monty Python's Graham ChapmanWikipedia:Citation NeededMonty PythonGraham ChapmanRidley ScottThe CounselorMichael FassbenderJavier BardemPenélope CruzBrad PittAspdExotic DancerThe Other Woman (2014 Film)Leslie MannKate UptonSex Tape (film)Jason SegelAnnie (2014 Film)Quvenzhané WallisJamie FoxxRose ByrnePeter TraversRolling Stone (magazine)The Body Book: Feed, Move, Understand And Love Your Amazing BodyThe New York Times Best Seller ListMatt DillonJared LetoJustin TimberlakeNew York YankeesAlex RodriguezBenji MaddenEngagementNicole RichiePneumoniaDefamationAmerican Media (publisher)National EnquirerJustin TimberlakeMTVTrippin'Al GoreUnited States Presidential Election, 2000Environmental ActivismPriusElectric CarLive EarthClimate ChangeIraq And Afghanistan Veterans Of AmericaIraq WarWar In Afghanistan (2001–present)Time (magazine)MysophobiaTranscendental Meditation TechniqueAgnosticEnlargeThe Mask (film)The Last Supper (1995 Film)She's The One (1996 Film)Feeling MinnesotaHead Above WaterKeys To TulsaMy Best Friend's WeddingA Life Less OrdinaryFear 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Series)Saturday Night LiveMark RonsonBruno MarsYo Gabba Gabba!Charlie's Angels (video Game)Bad Teacher (TV Series)List Of Awards And Nominations Received By Cameron DiazSatellite Award For Best Supporting Actress – Motion PictureALMA AwardsAmerican Comedy AwardsNew York Film Critics Circle Award For Best ActressGolden Globe Award For Best Actress – Motion Picture Musical Or ComedyMTV Movie AwardsTeen Choice AwardsAmerican Comedy AwardsBAFTA Award For Best Actress In A Supporting RoleGolden Globe Award For Best Supporting Actress – Motion PictureOnline Film Critics Society Award For Best Supporting ActressOnline Film Critics Society Award For Best CastSatellite Award For Best Supporting Actress – Motion PictureScreen Actors Guild Award For Outstanding Performance By A Female Actor In A Supporting RoleScreen Actors Guild Award For Outstanding Performance By A Cast In A Motion PictureALMA AwardsSaturn Award For Best Supporting ActressSatellite Award For Best Actress – Motion Picture Musical Or ComedyMTV Movie AwardsKids Choice AwardsBoston Society Of Film Critics Award For Best Supporting ActressChicago Film Critics Association Award For Best Supporting ActressAmerican Film InstituteBroadcast Film Critics Association Award For Best Supporting ActressDallas–Fort Worth Film Critics Association Award For Best Supporting ActressGolden Globe Award For Best Supporting Actress – Motion PictureSaturn Award For Best Supporting ActressScreen Actors Guild Award For Outstanding Performance By A Female Actor In A Supporting RoleALMA AwardsGolden Globe Award For Best Supporting Actress – Motion PictureOnline Film Critics Society Award For Best CastALMA AwardsNRJTeen Choice AwardsKids Choice AwardsKids Choice AwardsALMA AwardsAnnie Award For Voice Acting In A Feature ProductionALMA AwardsTeen Choice AwardsNational Association Of Theatre OwnersALMA AwardsTeen Choice AwardsPeople's Choice AwardsMTV Movie AwardsTeen Choice AwardsPeople's Choice AwardsKids Choice AwardsInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-0415806268The Hollywood ReporterBox Office MojoYahoo!Inside The Actors StudioPeople (magazine)Time (magazine)The Daily TelegraphBBC NewsLive Well NetworkBox Office MojoVogue (magazine)Livingly MediaBox Office MojoRotten TomatoesUSA TodayMetacriticForbesFlixsterIGN EntertainmentBox Office MojoInternet Movie DatabaseBox Office MojoIMDbDeadline.comMail.com MediaBox Office MojoAmazon.comThe Hollywood ReporterNews.com.auAbout.comThe New York Times CompanyPeople (American Magazine)Time Inc.HaaretzFox NewsPeople (magazine)The Huffington PostReporters Committee For Freedom Of The PressVariety (magazine)Real Time With Bill MaherHelp:CS1 ErrorsNew York PostDeadline.comPMC (company)IMDbBox Office MojoRotten TomatoesList Of Awards And Nominations Received By Cameron DiazTemplate:Boston Society Of Film Critics Award For Best Supporting ActressTemplate Talk:Boston Society Of Film Critics Award For Best Supporting ActressBoston Society Of Film Critics Award For Best Supporting ActressMary SteenburgenMona WashbourneJessica LangeLinda HuntPeggy AshcroftAnjelica HustonDianne WiestKathy BakerJoan CusackBrenda FrickerJennifer Jason LeighMercedes RuehlJudy DavisRosie PerezKirsten DunstJoan AllenCourtney LoveSarah PolleyJoan AllenChloë SevignyFrances McDormandToni CollettePatricia ClarksonLaura DernSharon WarrenCatherine KeenerShareeka EppsAmy RyanPenélope CruzMo'NiqueJuliette LewisMelissa McCarthySally FieldJune SquibbEmma StoneKristen StewartLily GladstoneLaurie MetcalfTemplate:MTV Movie Award For Best Actor In A MovieTemplate Talk:MTV Movie Award For Best Actor In A MovieMTV Movie Award For Best Actor In A MovieArnold SchwarzeneggerDenzel WashingtonTom HanksBrad PittJim CarreyTom CruiseLeonardo DiCaprioJim CarreyKeanu ReevesTom CruiseWill SmithEminemJohnny DeppLeonardo DiCaprioWill SmithZac EfronRobert PattinsonRobert PattinsonJosh HutchersonBradley CooperJosh HutchersonBradley CooperLeonardo DiCaprioLinda HamiltonSharon StoneJanet 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