Contents 1 Early years 2 Stardom 3 After World War II 4 Later career 5 Radio 6 Personal life 7 Filmography 7.1 Features 7.2 Short subjects 7.3 Television 8 Broadway 9 Award nominations 9.1 Academy Awards 9.2 Golden Globe Awards 10 References 10.1 Bibliography 11 External links


Early years[edit] Boyer was born in Figeac, Lot, France, the son of Augustine Louise Durand and Maurice Boyer, a merchant.[2] Boyer (which means "cowherd" in the Occitan language) was a shy, small town boy who discovered the movies and theatre at the age of eleven. Boyer performed comic sketches for soldiers while working as a hospital orderly during World War I.[3] He began studies briefly at the Sorbonne, and was waiting for a chance to study acting at the Paris Conservatory.[4] He went to the capital city to finish his education, but spent most of his time pursuing a theatrical career. In 1920, his quick memory won him a chance to replace the leading man in a stage production, and he scored an immediate hit.[3] In the 1920s, he not only played a suave and sophisticated ladies' man on the stage but also appeared in several silent films. MGM signed Boyer to a contract, and he loved life in the United States, but nothing much came of his first American stay from 1929 to 1931. At first, he performed film roles only for the money and found that supporting roles were unsatisfying. However, with the coming of sound, his deep voice made him a romantic star.[3] His first Hollywood break came with a very small role in Jean Harlow's Red-Headed Woman (1932).[5] After starring in a French adaptation of Liliom (1934), directed by Fritz Lang, he began to receive public favor;[6] Boyer landed his first leading Hollywood role in the romantic musical Caravan (1934) with Loretta Young.[7] Subsequently, he co-starred with Claudette Colbert in the psychiatric drama Private Worlds (1935).


Stardom[edit] Until the early 1930s, Boyer mainly continued making French films, and Mayerling, co-starring Danielle Darrieux in 1936, made him an international star. This was followed by Orage (1938), opposite Michèle Morgan. The offscreen Boyer was bookish and private, far removed from the Hollywood high life. But onscreen he made audiences swoon as he romanced Katharine Hepburn in Break of Hearts (1935), Marlene Dietrich in his first Technicolor film, The Garden of Allah (1936), Jean Arthur in History Is Made at Night (1937), Greta Garbo in Conquest (1937), and Irene Dunne in Love Affair (1939).[3] With Sigrid Gurie and Hedy Lamarr in Algiers (1938) In 1938, he landed his famous role as Pepe le Moko, the thief on the run in Algiers, an English-language remake of the classic French film Pepe le Moko with Jean Gabin. Although in the movie Boyer never said to costar Hedy Lamarr "Come with me to the Casbah," this line was in the movie trailer. The line would stick with him, thanks to generations of impressionists and Looney Tunes parodies.[3][8] Boyer's role as Pepe Le Moko was already world-famous when animator Chuck Jones based the character of Pepé Le Pew, the romantic skunk introduced in 1945's Odor-able Kitty, on Boyer and his most well-known performance.[9] Boyer's vocal style was also parodied on the Tom and Jerry cartoons, most notably when Tom was trying to woo a female cat. (See The Zoot Cat). Boyer played in three classic film love stories: All This, and Heaven Too (1940) with Bette Davis; as the ruthless cad in Back Street (1941) with Margaret Sullavan; and Hold Back the Dawn (1941) with Olivia de Havilland and Paulette Goddard.[10] In contrast to his glamorous image, Boyer began losing his hair early, had a pronounced paunch, and was noticeably shorter than leading ladies like Ingrid Bergman. When Bette Davis first saw him on the set of All This, and Heaven Too, she did not recognize him and tried to have him removed.[9] In 1943, he was awarded an Honorary Oscar Certificate for "progressive cultural achievement" in establishing the French Research Foundation in Los Angeles as a source of reference (certificate). Boyer never won an Oscar, though he was nominated for Best Actor four times in Conquest (1937), Algiers (1938), Gaslight (1944) and Fanny (1961), the latter also winning him a nomination for the Laurel Awards for Top Male Dramatic Performance. He is particularly well known for Gaslight in which he played a thief/murderer who tries to convince his newlywed wife that she is going insane.


After World War II[edit] Charles Boyer in 1955 In 1947, he was the voice of Capt. Daniel Gregg in the Lux Radio Theater's presentation of The Ghost and Mrs. Muir,[11] played in the film by Rex Harrison. In 1948, he was made a chevalier of the French Légion d'honneur. When another film with Bergman, Arch of Triumph (1948), failed at the box office, he started looking for character parts. Apart from leads in several French films such as Max Ophüls' The Earrings of Madame de... (1953, again with Danielle Darrieux) and Nana (1955, opposite Martine Carol), he also moved into television as one of the pioneering producers and stars of Four Star Theatre; Four Star Productions would make him and partners David Niven and Dick Powell rich.[3] In 1956, Boyer was a guest star on I Love Lucy. He appeared as the mystery guest on the March 10, 1957 episode of What's My Line?[12] On 17 March 1957, he starred in an adaptation for TV of the Pulitzer Prize-winning play, There Shall Be No Night, by Robert E. Sherwood. The performance starred Katharine Cornell, and was broadcast on NBC as part of the Hallmark Hall of Fame.[13] He was nominated for the Golden Globe as Best Actor for the 1952 film The Happy Time; and also nominated for the Emmy for Best Continuing Performance by an Actor in a Dramatic Series for his work in Four Star Playhouse (1952–1956). In 1951, he appeared on the Broadway stage in one of his most notable roles, that of Don Juan, in a dramatic reading of the third act of George Bernard Shaw's Man and Superman. This is the act popularly known as Don Juan in Hell. In 1952, he won Broadway's 1951 Special Tony Award for Don Juan in Hell. It was directed by actor Charles Laughton. Laughton co-starred as the Devil, with Cedric Hardwicke as the statue of the military commander slain by Don Juan, and Agnes Moorehead as Dona Anna, the commander's daughter, one of Juan's former conquests. The production was a critical success, and was subsequently recorded complete by Columbia Masterworks, one of the first complete recordings of a non-musical stage production ever made. As of 2006, however, it has never been released on CD, but in 2009 it became available as an MP3 download.[14] Boyer co-starred again with Claudette Colbert in the Broadway comedy The Marriage-Go-Round (1958–1960), but said to the producer, "Keep that woman away from me".[15] He was also nominated for the Tony Award as Best Actor (Dramatic) in the 1963 Broadway production of Lord Pengo. Later that same year Boyer performed in Man and Boy on the London and New York stage.[16]


Later career[edit] Star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame at 6300 Hollywood Blvd. With Elsa Martinelli in The Rogues (1964) Onscreen, he continued in older roles: in Fanny (1961) starring Leslie Caron; Barefoot in the Park (1967) with Robert Redford and Jane Fonda; and the French film Stavisky (1974, starring Jean-Paul Belmondo), the latter winning him the New York Film Critics Circle Award for Best Supporting Actor,[3] and also received the Special Tribute at Cannes Film Festival.[17] Another notable TV series, The Rogues, starred Boyer with David Niven and Gig Young; the show lasted through the 1964–1965 season. His career lasted longer than that of other romantic actors, winning him the nickname "the last of the cinema's great lovers."[10] He recorded a laid-back album called Where Does Love Go in 1966. The album consisted of famous love songs sung (or rather spoken) with Boyer's distinctive deep voice and French accent. The record was reportedly Elvis Presley's favorite album for the last 11 years of his life, the one he most listened to.[18] Later in life, he turned to character roles in such films as: Around the World in 80 Days (1956), How to Steal a Million (1966, featuring Audrey Hepburn), Is Paris Burning? (1966), and Casino Royale (1967). He had a notable part as a corrupt city official in the 1969 film version of The Madwoman of Chaillot, featuring Katharine Hepburn. His last major film role in Hollywood was that of the High Lama in a poorly received musical version of Lost Horizon (1973). A year later, he gave a final outstanding performance in his native language as Baron Raoul in Alain Resnais's Stavisky (1974) In 1960, Boyer was inducted into the Hollywood Walk of Fame with a motion pictures star and a television star. Both stars are located at 6300 Hollywood Boulevard.[19][20]


Radio[edit] Boyer was the star of Hollywood Playhouse on NBC in the 1930s, but he left in 1939 "for war service in France," returning on the January 3, 1940, broadcast.[21] When he went on vacation in the summer of 1940, an item in a trade publication reported: "It is an open secret that he doesn't like the present policy of a different story and characters each week. Boyer would prefer a program in which he could develop a permanent characterization."[22]Boyer would later star in his own radio show entitled "Presenting Charles Boyer" during 1950 over NBC.


Personal life[edit] In addition to French and English, Boyer spoke Italian, German, and Spanish.[4][23] Boyer was the husband of British actress Pat Paterson, whom he met at a dinner party in 1934. The two became engaged after two weeks of courtship and were married three months later.[9] Later, they would move from Hollywood to Paradise Valley, Arizona.[24] The marriage lasted 44 years until her death. Boyer had become a naturalized citizen of the United States in 1942.[25] Boyer's only child, Michael Charles Boyer (9 December 1943 – 21 September 1965),[26] committed suicide at age 21. He was playing Russian roulette after separating from his girlfriend.[27] On 26 August 1978, two days after his wife's death from cancer, and two days before his own 79th birthday, Boyer committed suicide with an overdose of Seconal while at a friend's home in Scottsdale. He was taken to the hospital in Phoenix, where he died.[24] He was interred in Holy Cross Cemetery, Culver City, California, alongside his wife and son.


Filmography[edit] Features[edit] L'Homme du large (1920) as Guenn la Taupe - le mauvais génie de Michel Chantelouve (1921) as Roger de Thièvres Le Grillon du foyer (1922) as Edouard Caleb Esclave (1922) as Claude Laporte Infernal Circle (1928) Captain Fracasse (1929) as Duc de Vallombreuse La Barcarolle d'amour (1930) as Andre le Kerdec Revolt in the Prison (1930) as Fred Morgan The Magnificent Lie (1931) as Jacques Le Procès de Mary Dugan (1931) as Le procureur Tumultes (1932) as Ralph Schwarz The Man from Yesterday (1932) as Rene Gaudin Red-Headed Woman (1932) as Albert La Bataille (1933) as Le marquis Yorisaka I.F.1 ne répond plus (1933) as Ellisen The Empress and I (1933) L'Épervier (1933) as Comte Georges de Dasetta F.P.1 Doesn't Answer (1933) The Battle (1934) as Marquis Yorisaka Liliom (1934) as Liliom Zadowski The Only Girl (1934) as The Duke Caravan (1934) as Latzi Le Bonheur (1935) as Philippe Lutcher Private Worlds (1935) as Dr. Charles Monet Break of Hearts (1935) as Franz Roberti Shanghai (1935) as Dimitri Koslov Mayerling (1936) as L'archiduc Rodolphe The Garden of Allah (1936) as Boris Androvsky I Loved a Soldier (1936, unfinished film) as Leutnant Baron Almasy History Is Made at Night (1937) as Paul Dumond Conquest (1937) as Emperor Napoleon Bonaparte Tovarich (1937) as Prince Mikail Alexandrovitch Ouratieff Orage (1938) as André Pascaud Algiers (1938) as Pepe le Moko Love Affair (1939) as Michel When Tomorrow Comes (1939) as Philip Chagal Le Corsaire (1939) All This, and Heaven Too (1940) as Duc de Praslin Back Street (1941) as Walter Saxel Hold Back the Dawn (1941) as Georges Iscovescu Appointment for Love (1941) as Andre 'Pappy' Cassil Tales of Manhattan (1942) as Paul Orman Flesh and Fantasy (1943) as Paul Gaspar (Episode 3) The Heart of a Nation (1943, US version only) as Introductory Narrator [US version only] The Constant Nymph (1943) as Lewis Dodd Gaslight (1944) as Gregory Anton Together Again (1944) as George Corday The Fighting Lady (1944, French version only) as Narrator Confidential Agent (1945) as Luis Denard The Battle of the Rails (1946) as Narrator (voice, uncredited) Cluny Brown (1946) as Adam Belinski A Woman's Vengeance (1948) as Henry Maurier Arch of Triumph (1948) as Dr. Ravic The 13th Letter (1951) as Dr. Paul Laurent The First Legion (1951) as Father Marc Arnoux The Happy Time (1952) as Jacques Bonnard Thunder in the East (1952) as Prime Minister Singh The Earrings of Madame de... (1953) as Général André de… Boum sur Paris (1953) as Himself The Cobweb (1955) as Dr. Douglas N. Devanal Nana (1955) as Comte Muffat Lucky to Be a Woman (1956) as Count Gregorio Sennetti Around the World in 80 Days (1956) as Monsieur Gasse, balloonist Paris, Palace Hotel (1956) as Henri Delormel It Happened on the 36 Candles (1957) as Himself (uncredited) La Parisienne (1957) as Le prince Charles Maxime (1958) as Maxime Cherpray The Buccaneer (1958) as Dominique You Fanny (1961) as Cesar Midnight Folly (fr) (1961) as Pierre The Four Horsemen of the Apocalypse (1962) as Marcelo Desnoyers Adorable Julia (1962) as Michael Grosselyn Love Is a Ball (1963) as M. Etienne Pimm A Very Special Favor (1965) as Michel Boullard How to Steal a Million (1966) as DeSolnay Is Paris Burning? (1966) as Docteur Monod Casino Royale (1967) as Le Grand Barefoot in the Park (1967) as Victor Velasco Hot Line (1968) as Vostov The April Fools (1969) as Andre Greenlaw The Madwoman of Chaillot (1969) as The Broker Lost Horizon (1973) as The High Lama Stavisky (1974) as Le baron Jean Raoul A Matter of Time (1976) as Count Sanziani (final film role) Short subjects[edit] The Candid Camera Story (Very Candid) of the Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer Pictures 1937 Convention (1937) as Himself (uncredited) Hollywood Goes to Town (1938) as Himself Les îles de la liberté (1943) as Narrator Congo (1945) as Voice On Stage! (1949) as Himself 1955 Motion Picture Theatre Celebration (1955) as Himself (uncredited) Television[edit] Four Star Playhouse (29 episodes, 1952–1956) as Various characters Toast of the Town (2 episodes, 1953) as Himself Charles Boyer Theater (1953) as Himself / Host The Jackie Gleason Show (1 episode, 1953) as Himself I Love Lucy (1 episode, 1956) as Himself Climax! (1 episode, 1956) as Himself Hallmark Hall of Fame (1 episode, 1957) Playhouse 90 (1 episode, 1957) as Himself A Private Little Party for a Few Chums (1957) as Himself Goodyear Theatre (unknown episodes, 1957–1958) as Alternate Lead Player (1957-1958) Alcoa Theatre (3 episodes, 1957–1958) as Man / Lemerrier / Dr. Jacques Roland What's My Line? (4 episodes, 1957–1958, 1962–1963) as Himself - Mystery Guest The Dinah Shore Chevy Show (1 episode, 1960) as Himself The Dick Powell Show (4 episodes, 1962–1963) as Carlos Morell / Andreas A Golden Prison: The Louvre (1964, presenter) as Narrator The Rogues (8 episodes, 1964–1965) as Marcel St. Clair The Bell Telephone Hour (1 episode, 1966) as Himself The Name of the Game (1 episode, 1969) as Henri Jarnoux Film '72 (1 episode, 1976) as Himself


Broadway[edit] Red Gloves (1948–1949) Don Juan in Hell (1951–1952) Kind Sir (1953–1954) The Marriage-Go-Round (1958–1960) Lord Pengo (1962–1963) Man and Boy (1963)


Award nominations[edit] Academy Awards[edit] Year Category Film Result 1937 Best Actor Conquest Nominated 1938 Best Actor Algiers Nominated 1944 Best Actor Gaslight Nominated 1961 Best Actor Fanny Nominated Golden Globe Awards[edit] Year Category Film Result 1952 Best Actor - Drama The Happy Time Nominated


References[edit] ^ Obituary Variety, 30 August 1978. ^ John Arthur Garraty, Mark Christopher Carnes and American Council of Learned Societies (1999). American national biography. Oxford University Press. ISBN 978-0-19-512782-9.  ^ a b c d e f g TCM Film Guide, p. 29. ^ a b Swindell, Larry (1983). Charles Boyer: The Reluctant Lover. Doubleday.  ^ "Charles Boyer – Biography". Classic Movie Favorites. Retrieved 24 September 2008.  ^ "Charles Boyer". All-Movie Guide. Retrieved 21 June 2009.  ^ Erickson, Hal. "Caravan". All-Movie Guide. Retrieved 21 June 2009.  ^ Boller, Jr., Paul F.; George, John (1989). They Never Said It: A Book of Fake Quotes, Misquotes, and Misleading Attributions. New York: Oxford University Press. ISBN 0-19-505541-1.  ^ a b c TCM Film Guide, p. 31. ^ a b "Charles Boyer". TCM Movie Database. Archived from the original on 18 April 2009. Retrieved 21 June 2009.  ^ "Lux Radio Theatre Log". Audio Classics Archive. Retrieved 19 May 2010.  ^ What's My Line? - James C. Hagerty; Charles Boyer; James Michener (panel) (Mar 10, 1957) ^ "HALLMARK HALL OF FAME: THERE SHALL BE NO NIGHT, ACT 1 (TV)". The Paley Center for Media. Retrieved 18 May 2010.  ^ "Don Juan in Hell by George Bernard Shaw". Amazon.com. Saland Publishing. 28 April 2009.  ^ Dick, Bernard F. (2008). Claudette Colbert: She Walked in Beauty. University Press of Mississippi.  ^ "Man & Boy". The Actors Company Theatre. Archived from the original on 28 July 2011. Retrieved 19 May 2010.  ^ "Charles Boyer Awards". Hollywood.com. Retrieved 24 September 2008.  ^ "Clambake – United Artists 1967". For Elvis Fans Only. EPE. Archived from the original on 28 August 2008. Retrieved 24 September 2008.  ^ "Hollywood Walk of Fame - Charles Boyer". walkoffame.com. Hollywood Chamber of Commerce. Retrieved November 29, 2017. Only the motion pictures star is listed  ^ "Hollywood Star Walk - Charles Boyer". latimes.com. Los Angeles Times. Retrieved November 29, 2017. Both stars are listed  ^ "Boyer Returns" (PDF). Broadcasting. December 15, 1939. p. 82. Retrieved 13 July 2015. [permanent dead link] ^ "Jergens Summer Plans" (PDF). Broadcast inf. May 15, 1940. p. 36. Retrieved 13 July 2015. [permanent dead link] ^ Wilson, Paul F. "Charles Boyer (1899–1978)". Find A Grave. Retrieved 21 June 2009.  ^ a b "Celebrity Sightings – B". Bankruptcy & Debt Information from Doney & Associates. Retrieved 24 September 2008.  ^ British Film Institute (1995). Ginette Vincendeau, ed. Encyclopedia of European Cinema (Cassell FilmStudies). London: Continuum International Publishing Group (formerly Cassell Academic).  ^ "Entry for Michael C. Boyer". California Department of Health Services Office of Health Information and Research. Rootsweb. Retrieved 28 April 2012.  ^ Donnelley, Paul. Fade To Black: A Book Of Movie Obituaries, 2nd Edition. London: Omnibus Press, 2005, First edition 2003. ISBN 978-1-84449-430-9. Bibliography[edit] TCM Film Guide (2006). The 50 Most Unforgettable Actors of the Studio Era: Leading Men. San Francisco, California: Chronicle Books.  Swindell, Larry (1983). Charles Boyer. The Reluctant Lover. Garden City, New York: Doubleday & Company, Inc. ISBN 0-385-17052-1. 


External links[edit] Biography portal Wikimedia Commons has media related to Charles Boyer. Charles Boyer on IMDb Charles Boyer at the TCM Movie Database Charles Boyer at the Internet Broadway Database Charles Boyer at Find a Grave Sur le site Quercy.net À propos de Charles Boyer et de Figeac. Photographs and literature v t e Academy Honorary Award 1928–1950 Warner Bros. / Charlie Chaplin (1928) Walt Disney (1932) Shirley Temple (1934) D. W. Griffith (1935) The March of Time / W. Howard Greene and Harold Rosson (1936) Edgar Bergen / W. Howard Greene / Museum of Modern Art Film Library / Mack Sennett (1937) J. Arthur Ball / Walt Disney / Deanna Durbin and Mickey Rooney / Gordon Jennings, Jan Domela, Devereaux Jennings, Irmin Roberts, Art Smith, Farciot Edouart, Loyal Griggs, Loren L. Ryder, Harry D. Mills, Louis Mesenkop, Walter Oberst / Oliver T. 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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) Authority control WorldCat Identities VIAF: 46916598 LCCN: n82080240 ISNI: 0000 0001 1761 535X GND: 116300485 SUDOC: 050386085 BNF: cb13511934p (data) BIBSYS: 7080387 MusicBrainz: 6a38a124-7d48-4e2e-9f45-31ac1ce3f99f BNE: XX1081732 SNAC: w66m3mn0 Retrieved from "https://en.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=Charles_Boyer&oldid=826559115" Categories: 1899 births1978 deathsAcademy Honorary Award recipientsFrench male actors who committed suicideDonaldson Award winnersFrench male film actorsFrench emigrants to the United StatesFrench male silent film actorsFrench male stage actorsFrench male television actorsBurials at Holy Cross Cemetery, Culver CityDrug-related suicides in ArizonaBarbiturates-related deathsTony Award winnersPeople from Lot (department)Chevaliers of the Légion d'honneur20th-century American male actors20th-century French male actorsPeople from Paradise Valley, ArizonaMale actors from Phoenix, ArizonaHidden categories: All articles with dead external linksArticles with dead external links from August 2017Articles with permanently dead external linksUse dmy dates from October 2012Articles with hCardsPages using div col with deprecated parametersInterlanguage link template link numberArticles with IBDb linksFind a Grave template with ID same as WikidataWikipedia 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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Charles_Boyer - Photos and All Basic Informations

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FigeacLot (department)Phoenix, ArizonaHoly Cross Cemetery, Culver CityCulver City, CaliforniaPat PatersonAcademy Honorary AwardHelp:IPA/FrenchThe Garden Of Allah (1936 Film)Algiers (film)Love Affair (1939 Film)Gaslight (1944 Film)Academy AwardFigeacOccitan LanguageSorbonneParis ConservatoryMGMJean HarlowRed-Headed WomanLiliom (1934 Film)Fritz LangCaravan (1934 Film)Loretta YoungClaudette ColbertPrivate WorldsMayerling (1936 Film)Danielle DarrieuxOrage (film)Michèle MorganKatharine HepburnBreak Of HeartsMarlene DietrichTechnicolorThe Garden Of Allah (1936 Film)Jean ArthurHistory Is Made At Night (1937 Film)Greta GarboConquest (1937 Film)Irene DunneLove Affair (1939 Film)EnlargeSigrid GurieAlgiers (film)Pepe Le MokoJean GabinHedy LamarrLooney TunesChuck JonesPepé Le PewOdor-able KittyThe Zoot CatAll This, And Heaven TooBette DavisBack Street (1941 Film)Margaret SullavanHold Back The DawnOlivia De HavillandPaulette GoddardPaunchIngrid BergmanAcademy AwardGaslight (1944 Film)Fanny (1961 Film)Laurel AwardsEnlargeLux Radio TheaterThe Ghost And Mrs. MuirRex HarrisonOrdre National De La Légion D'honneurArch Of Triumph (1948 Film)Max OphülsThe Earrings Of Madame De...Nana (1955 Film)Martine CarolFour Star TelevisionDavid NivenDick PowellI Love LucyWhat's My Line?Pulitzer PrizeThere Shall Be No NightRobert E. 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W. GriffithThe March Of TimeW. Howard GreeneHarold RossonEdgar BergenW. Howard GreeneMuseum Of Modern Art Department Of FilmMack SennettWalt DisneyDeanna DurbinMickey RooneyGordon JenningsJan DomelaFarciot EdouartLoyal GriggsLoren L. RyderLouis MesenkopOliver T. MarshHarry WarnerDouglas FairbanksJudy GarlandWilliam Cameron MenziesMotion Picture & Television FundJean HersholtRalph MorganRalph BlockConrad NagelTechnicolor SABob HopeNathan LevinsonWalt DisneyWilliam GarityRCALeopold StokowskiMinistry Of Information (United Kingdom)Noël CowardMetro-Goldwyn-MayerGeorge PalBob HopeMargaret O'BrienDaniel J. BloombergWalter WangerThe House I Live In (1945 Film)Peggy Ann GarnerHarold RussellLaurence OlivierErnst LubitschClaude Jarman Jr.James BaskettThomas ArmatWilliam Nicholas SeligAlbert E. Smith (producer)George Kirke SpoorBill And CooShoeshine (film)Walter WangerMonsieur VincentSid GraumanAdolph ZukorJean HersholtFred AstaireCecil B. DeMilleBicycle ThievesLouis B. 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CoatesFrederick WisemanCharles Burnett (director)Owen RoizmanDonald SutherlandAgnès VardaTemplate:Distinguished Performance AwardTemplate Talk:Distinguished Performance AwardDrama League AwardKatharine CornellHelen HayesMaurice Evans (actor)Cedric HardwickeRaymond MasseyPaul MuniPaul LukasJudith EvelynAlfred LuntLynn FontanneMady ChristiansLouis CalhernIngrid BergmanJudith AndersonRobert MorleyGrace GeorgeClaude RainsJulie Harris (actress)Shirley BoothJosephine HullViveca LindforsDavid WayneEli WallachRalph BellamyCyril RitchardJessica TandyHume CronynPaul ScofieldAlec GuinnessJohn GielgudRichard KileyRosemary HarrisZoe CaldwellAlec McCowenJames StewartAnthony QuayleEileen AtkinsClaire BloomAlan BatesChristopher PlummerJohn Wood (English Actor)Eva Le GallienneTom CourtenayFrank LangellaFrances SternhagenRoy ScheiderIan McKellenMilo O'SheaEdward HerrmannKate NelliganJeremy IronsDerek JacobiBernadette PetersJames Earl JonesJohn LithgowPauline CollinsRobert MorseStockard ChanningGlenn CloseStephen ReaSam WaterstonCherry JonesUta HagenCharles DurningBebe NeuwirthBrian Stokes MitchellKathleen ChalfantEileen HeckartMary-Louise ParkerGary SiniseLiam NeesonHarvey FiersteinHugh JackmanNorbert Leo ButzChristine EbersoleLiev SchreiberPatti LuPoneGeoffrey RushAlfred MolinaMark RylanceAudra McDonaldNathan LaneNeil Patrick HarrisChita RiveraLin-Manuel MirandaBen Platt (actor)Template:New York Film Critics Circle Award For Best Supporting ActorTemplate Talk:New York Film Critics Circle Award For Best Supporting ActorNew York Film Critics Circle Award For Best Supporting ActorJack NicholsonChief Dan GeorgeBen Johnson (actor)Robert DuvallRobert De NiroAlan ArkinJason RobardsMaximilian SchellChristopher WalkenMelvyn DouglasJoe PesciJohn GielgudJohn LithgowJack NicholsonRalph RichardsonKlaus Maria BrandauerDaniel Day-LewisMorgan FreemanDean StockwellAlan AldaBruce DavisonSamuel L. JacksonGene HackmanRalph FiennesMartin LandauKevin SpaceyHarry BelafonteBurt ReynoldsBill MurrayJohn MalkovichBenicio Del ToroSteve BuscemiDennis QuaidEugene LevyClive OwenWilliam HurtJackie Earle HaleyJavier BardemJosh BrolinChristoph WaltzMark RuffaloAlbert BrooksMatthew McConaugheyJared LetoJ. K. 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