Contents 1 Early life 2 Career 2.1 Film 2.2 Television 3 Photography and art 4 Personal life 4.1 Divorce from Victoria Duffy 5 Illness and death 6 Archive 7 Awards 8 Works 8.1 Books 8.2 Films 9 References 10 Bibliography 11 Further reading 12 External links

Early life[edit] Hopper was born on May 17, 1936, in Dodge City, Kansas, the son of Marjorie Mae (née Davis; July 12, 1917 – January 12, 2007)[7][8] and James Millard Hopper[9] (June 23, 1916 – August 7, 1982).[7] He had Scottish ancestors.[10] Hopper had two brothers, Marvin and David.[11] After World War II, the family moved to Kansas City, Missouri, where the young Hopper attended Saturday art classes at the Kansas City Art Institute. At the age of 13, Hopper and his family moved to San Diego, where his mother worked as a lifeguard instructor and his father was a post office manager (Hopper has acknowledged, though, that his father was in the Office of Strategic Services, the precursor to the Central Intelligence Agency, in China with[clarification needed] Mao Zedong).[12] Hopper was voted most likely to succeed at Helix High School, where he was active in the drama club, speech and choir.[13] It was there that he developed an interest in acting, studying at the Old Globe Theatre in San Diego, and the Actors Studio in New York City (he studied with Lee Strasberg for five years). Hopper struck up a friendship with actor Vincent Price, whose passion for art influenced Hopper's interest in art. He was especially fond of the plays of William Shakespeare.

Career[edit] Film[edit] Hopper was reported to have an uncredited role in Johnny Guitar in 1954 but he has stated that he was not even in Hollywood when this film was made.[14] Hopper made his debut on film in two roles with James Dean (whom he admired immensely) in Rebel Without a Cause (1955) and Giant (1956). Dean's death in a 1955 car accident affected the young Hopper deeply and it was shortly afterwards that he got into a confrontation with veteran director Henry Hathaway on the film From Hell to Texas. Hopper forced Hathaway to shoot more than 80 takes of a scene over several days before he acquiesced to Hathaway's direction. After filming was finally completed, Hathaway allegedly told Hopper that his career in Hollywood was finished.[15] In his book Last Train to Memphis, American popular music historian Peter Guralnick says that in 1956, when Elvis Presley was making his first film in Hollywood, Hopper was roommates with fellow actor Nick Adams and the three became friends and socialized together. In 1959 Hopper moved to New York to study Method acting under Lee Strasberg at the Actors Studio.[16] In 1961, Hopper played his first lead role in Night Tide, an atmospheric supernatural thriller involving a mermaid in an amusement park. In a December 1994 interview on the Charlie Rose Show, Hopper credited John Wayne with saving his career, as Hopper acknowledged that because of his insolent behavior, he could not find work in Hollywood for seven years. Hopper stated that because he was the son-in-law of actress Margaret Sullavan, a friend of John Wayne, Wayne hired Hopper for a role in The Sons of Katie Elder (1965), also directed by Hathaway, which enabled Hopper to restart his film career.[17] Hopper acted in another John Wayne film, True Grit (1969), and during its production he became well acquainted with Wayne. In both of the films with Wayne, Hopper's character is killed in the presence of Wayne's character, to whom he utters his dying words. Hopper in Easy Rider wearing then radical long hair and mustache Hopper had a supporting role as the bet-taker, "Babalugats", in Cool Hand Luke (1967). In 1968, Hopper teamed with Peter Fonda, Terry Southern and Jack Nicholson to make Easy Rider, which premiered in July 1969. With the release of True Grit a month earlier, Hopper had starring roles in two major box office films that summer. Hopper won wide acclaim as the director for his improvisational methods and innovative editing for Easy Rider.[18] The production was plagued by creative differences and personal acrimony between Fonda and Hopper, the dissolution of Hopper's marriage to Hayward, his unwillingness to leave the editor's desk and his accelerating abuse of drugs and alcohol.[19] Hopper said of Easy Rider: "The cocaine problem in the United States is really because of me. There was no cocaine before Easy Rider on the street. After Easy Rider, it was everywhere".[20] Besides showing drug use on film, it was the first film to portray the new hippie lifestyle. Hopper became a stereotype for some male youths who rejected traditional jobs and traditional American culture, partly exemplified by Fonda's long sideburns and Hopper wearing shoulder-length hair and a long mustache. They were denied rooms in motels and proper service in restaurants as a result of their radical looks.[21] Their long hair became a point of contention in various scenes during the film.[21] Hopper was unable to capitalize on his Easy Rider success for several years. In 1970 he filmed The Last Movie, cowritten by Stewart Stern and photographed by Laszlo Kovacs in Peru, and completed production in 1971. It won the prestigious CIDALC Award at that year's Venice Film Festival, but Universal Studios leaders expected a blockbuster like Easy Rider, and did not like the film or give it an enthusiastic release, while American film audiences found it confounding - as convoluted as an abstract painting. On viewing the first release print, fresh from the lab, in his screening room at Universal, MCA founder Jules Stein rose from his chair and said, "I just don't understand this younger generation." [22] During the tumultuous editing process, Hopper ensconced himself at the Mabel Dodge Luhan House in Taos, New Mexico, which he had purchased in 1970,[23] for almost an entire year. In between contesting Fonda's rights to the majority of the residual profits from Easy Rider, he married Michelle Phillips in October 1970. Hopper was able to sustain his lifestyle and a measure of celebrity by acting in numerous low budget and European films throughout the 1970s as the archetypal "tormented maniac", including Mad Dog Morgan (1976), Tracks (1976), and The American Friend (1977). With Francis Ford Coppola's blockbuster Apocalypse Now (1979), Hopper returned to prominence as a hyper-manic Vietnam-era photojournalist. Stepping in for an overwhelmed director, Hopper won praise in 1980 for his directing and acting in Out of the Blue. Immediately thereafter, Hopper starred as an addled short-order cook "Cracker" in the Neil Young/Dean Stockwell low-budget collaboration Human Highway. Production was reportedly often delayed by his unreliable behavior. Peter Biskind states in the New Hollywood history Easy Riders, Raging Bulls that Hopper's cocaine intake had reached three grams a day by this time, complemented by 30 beers, and some marijuana and Cuba libres. After staging a "suicide attempt" (really more of a daredevil act) in a coffin using 17 sticks of dynamite during an "art happening" at the Rice University Media Center (filmed by professor and documentary filmmaker Brian Huberman),[24] and later disappearing into the Mexican desert during a particularly extravagant bender, Hopper entered a drug rehabilitation program in 1983. Though Hopper gave critically acclaimed performances in Coppola's Rumble Fish (1983) and Sam Peckinpah's The Osterman Weekend (1983), it was not until he portrayed the gas-huffing, obscenity-screaming iconic villain Frank Booth in David Lynch's Blue Velvet (1986) that his career truly revived. On reading the script Hopper said to Lynch: "You have to let me play Frank Booth. Because I am Frank Booth!"[25] He won critical acclaim and several awards for this role, and in the same year received an Oscar nomination for Best Supporting Actor for his role as an alcoholic assistant basketball coach in Hoosiers. In 1988, he directed Colors, a critically acclaimed police procedural about gang violence in Los Angeles starring Sean Penn and Robert Duvall. He was nominated for an Emmy Award[26] for the 1991 HBO film Paris Trout. Shortly thereafter, he played drug smuggler and DEA informant Barry Seal in the HBO film Doublecrossed. He starred as King Koopa in Super Mario Bros., a 1993 critical and commercial failure loosely based on the video game of the same name.[14] In 1993, he played Clifford Worley in True Romance. He co-starred in the 1994 blockbuster Speed with Keanu Reeves and Sandra Bullock, and as magic-phobic H. P. Lovecraft in the TV movie Witch Hunt. In 1995, Hopper played a greedy TV self-help guru, Dr. Luther Waxling in Search and Destroy. The same year, he starred as Deacon, the one-eyed nemesis of Kevin Costner in Waterworld. And in 1996 he starred in the science fiction comedy Space Truckers directed by Stuart Gordon. In 1999, he starred in The Prophet's Game (a dark thriller), Directed by David Worth and also starring Stephanie Zimbalist, Robert Yocum, Sandra Locke, Joe Penny and Tracey Birdsall in one of her earlier roles. In 2003, Hopper was in the running for the dual lead in the indie horror drama Firecracker, but was ousted at the last minute in favor of Mike Patton. In 2005, Hopper played Paul Kaufman in George A. Romero's Land of the Dead. In 2008, Hopper starred in An American Carol. In 2008 he also played The Death in Wim Wenders' Palermo Shooting. His last major feature film appearance was in the 2008 film Elegy with Ben Kingsley, Penélope Cruz and Debbie Harry. For his last performance, he was the voice of Tony, the alpha-male of the Eastern wolf pack inside the 2010 3D computer animated film Alpha and Omega. He died before the movie was released. This brought the directors to dedicate the film to his memory at the beginning of the movie credits. Hopper filmed scenes for The Other Side of the Wind in 1971, but the film is still unreleased; as of April 5, 2016, public knowledge has held that Netflix is negotiating to acquire the film for distribution in a deal worth $5 million.[27] Television[edit] Hopper debuted in an episode of the Richard Boone television series Medic in 1955, portraying a young epileptic. He appeared as an arrogant young gunfighter, the Utah Kid, in the 1956 episode "Quicksand" of the first hour-long television western television series, ABC's Cheyenne, starring Clint Walker. In the story line, the Kid gave Cheyenne Bodie no choice but to kill him in a gunfight. In 1957, he played Billy the Kid on the episode "Brannigan's Boots" of ABC's Sugarfoot, with Will Hutchins. He subsequently appeared in over 140 episodes of television shows such as Gunsmoke, Bonanza, Petticoat Junction, The Twilight Zone, The Barbara Stanwyck Show, The Defenders, The Investigators, The Legend of Jesse James, Entourage, The Big Valley, The Time Tunnel, The Rifleman in which he appeared in the premier episode as a sharpshooter [28] and Combat!. Hopper teamed with Nike in the early 1990s to make a series of television commercials. He appeared as a "crazed referee" in those ads.[29] He portrayed villain Victor Drazen in the first season of the popular drama 24 on the Fox television network. Hopper appeared on the final two episodes of the cult 1991 television show Fishing with John with host John Lurie. Hopper starred as a U.S. Army colonel in the NBC 2005 television series E-Ring, a drama set at The Pentagon, but the series was cancelled after 14 episodes aired in the USA. Hopper appeared in all 22 episodes that were filmed. He also played the part of record producer Ben Cendars in the Starz television series Crash, which lasted two seasons (26 episodes).

Photography and art[edit] Hopper in June 2008 Hopper had several artistic pursuits beyond film. He was a prolific photographer, painter, and sculptor.[30] Hopper's fascination with art began with painting lessons at the Nelson-Atkins Museum while still a child in Kansas City, Missouri.[31] Early in his career, he painted and wrote poetry, though many of his works were destroyed in a 1961 fire that burned scores of homes, including his, on Stone Canyon Road[32] in Bel Air.[33] His painting style ranges from abstract impressionism to photorealism and often includes references to his cinematic work and to other artists.[1][34] Ostracized by the Hollywood film studios due to his reputation for being a "difficult" actor, Hopper eventually turned to photography in the 1960s with a Nikon camera bought for him by his first wife, Brooke Hayward.[32] During this period he created the cover art for the Ike & Tina Turner single River Deep – Mountain High (released in 1966).[35] He would become a prolific photographer, and noted writer Terry Southern profiled Hopper in Better Homes and Gardens magazine as an up-and-coming photographer "to watch" in the mid-1960s. Hopper's early photography is known for portraits from the 1960s, and he began shooting portraits for Vogue and other magazines. His photographs of Martin Luther King, Jr.'s 1963 March on Washington and 1965 civil-rights march in Selma, Alabama, were published. His intimate and unguarded images of celebrities like Andy Warhol and Jane Fonda were the subject of gallery shows and were collected in a book, "1712 North Crescent Heights". The book, whose title was his address in the Hollywood Hills in the 1960s, was edited by Marin Hopper.[33] In 1960–67, before the making of Easy Rider, Hopper shot a selection of groundbreaking images that is seen as telling a remarkable history of art, artist, places and events of that time.[36] Dennis Hopper: Photographs 1961–1967 was published in February, 2011, by Taschen.[37] Hopper began working as a painter and a poet as well as a collector of art in the 1960s as well, particularly Pop Art. Over his lifetime he amassed a formidable array of 20th- and 21st-century art, including many of Julian Schnabel's works (such as a shattered-plate portrait of Hopper); numerous works from his early cohorts, such as Ed Ruscha, Edward Kienholz, Roy Lichtenstein (Sinking Sun, 1964),[38] and Warhol (Double Mona Lisa, 1963);[32] and pieces by contemporary artists such as Damien Hirst and Robin Rhode. He was involved in L.A.'s Virginia Dwan and Ferus galleries of the 1960s, and he was a longtime friend and supporter to New York dealer Tony Shafrazi.[31] One of the first art works Hopper owned was an early print of Andy Warhol's Campbell's Soup Cans bought for US$75. Hopper also once owned Andy Warhol's Mao which he shot one evening in a fit of paranoia, the 2 bullet holes possibly adding to the print's value. The print sold at Christie's, New York, for US$302,500 in January 2011.[39] The proceeds of the two-day sale of some 300 pieces from Hopper's collection at Christie's went to his four children.[40] During his lifetime, Hopper's own work as well as his collection was shown in monographic and group exhibitions around the world including the Corcoran Gallery of Art, Washington D.C.; Walker Art Center, Minneapolis, Minnesota; the Stedelijk Museum, Amsterdam; the State Hermitage Museum, St. Petersburg; MAK Vienna: Austrian Museum of Applied Arts/Contemporary Art, Vienna; the Whitney Museum of American Art, New York; and the Cinémathèque Française, Paris, and the Australian Centre for the Moving Image, Melbourne. In March 2010, it was announced that Hopper was on the "short list" for Jeffrey Deitch's inaugural show at the Museum of Contemporary Art, Los Angeles (MOCA).[41] In April 2010, Deitch confirmed that Hopper's work, curated by Julian Schnabel, will indeed be the focus of his debut at MOCA.[42] The title of the exhibition, Double Standard, was taken from Hopper's iconic 1961 photograph of the two Standard Oil signs seen through an automobile windshield at the intersection of Santa Monica Boulevard, Melrose Avenue, and North Doheny Drive on historic Route 66 in Los Angeles. The image was reproduced on the invitation for Ed Ruscha's second solo exhibition at Ferus Gallery in 1964. On March 5, 2013, HarperCollins will publish a biography on Hopper by American writer Tom Folsom, Hopper: A Journey into the American Dream.[43] On the Gorillaz album Demon Days, Hopper narrates the song "Fire Coming out of the Monkey's Head".[44] In the late 1980s Hopper purchased a trio of nearly identical two-story, loft-style condominiums at 330 Indiana Avenue in Venice Beach, California — one made of concrete, one of plywood, and one of green roofing shingles — built by Frank Gehry and two artist friends of Hopper's, Chuck Arnoldi and Laddie John Dill, in 1981.[45] In 1987, he commissioned an industrial-style main residence, with a corrugated metal exterior designed by Brian Murphy, as a place to display his artwork.[46]

Personal life[edit] Hopper with Jack Nicholson at the 62nd Academy Awards in 1990 According to Rolling Stone magazine, Hopper was "one of Hollywood's most notorious drug addicts" for 20 years. He spent much of the 1970s and early 1980s living as an "outcast" in a small town after the success of Easy Rider. Hopper was also "notorious for his troubled relationships with women", including Michelle Phillips, who divorced him after eight days of marriage.[47] Hopper was married five times: Brooke Hayward, married 1961 – divorced 1969, 1 child, daughter Marin Hopper (b. 1962) Michelle Phillips; married October 31, 1970 – divorced November 8, 1970 Daria Halprin; married 1972 – divorced 1976, 1 child, daughter Ruthanna Hopper (b. 1972) Katherine LaNasa; married June 17, 1989 – divorced April 1992, 1 child, son Henry Lee Hopper (b. 1990) Victoria Duffy; married April 13, 1996 – separated January 12, 2010,[48] 1 child, daughter Galen Grier Hopper (b. 2003) Hopper has two granddaughters, Violet Goldstone and Ella Brill.[49] Hopper has been widely reported to be the godfather of actress Amber Tamblyn;[50] in a 2009 interview with Parade, Tamblyn explained that "godfather" was "just a loose term" for Hopper, Dean Stockwell and Neil Young, three famous friends of her father's, who were always around the house when she was growing up, and who were big influences on her life.[51] In 1999, Rip Torn filed a defamation lawsuit against Hopper over a story Hopper told on The Tonight Show with Jay Leno. Hopper claimed that Torn pulled a knife on him during pre-production of the film Easy Rider. According to Hopper, Torn was originally cast in the film but was replaced with Jack Nicholson after the incident. According to Torn's suit, it was actually Hopper who pulled the knife on him. A judge ruled in Torn's favor and Hopper was ordered to pay US$475,000 in damages. Hopper then appealed but the judge again ruled in Torn's favor and Hopper was required to pay another US$475,000 in punitive damages.[52] According to Newsmeat, Hopper donated US$2,000 to the Republican National Committee in 2004 and an equal amount in 2005.[53] Hopper was honored with the rank of commander of France's National Order of Arts and Letters, at a ceremony in Paris.[54] Despite being a Republican, Hopper supported Barack Obama in the 2008 US Presidential election.[55] Hopper confirmed this in an election day appearance on the ABC daytime show The View. He said his reason for not voting Republican was the selection of Sarah Palin as the Republican vice presidential candidate.[56] Divorce from Victoria Duffy[edit] On January 14, 2010, Hopper filed for divorce from his fifth wife Victoria Duffy.[57] After citing her "outrageous conduct" and stating she was "insane", "inhuman" and "volatile", Hopper was granted a restraining order against her on February 11, 2010, and as a result, she was forbidden to come within 10 feet (3 m) of him or contact him.[58] On March 9, 2010, Duffy refused to move out of the Hopper home, despite the court's order that she do so by March 15.[59] On March 23, 2010, he filed papers in court alleging Duffy had absconded with US$1.5 million of his art, refused his requests to return it, and then had "left town".[60] On April 5, 2010, a court ruled that Duffy could continue living on Hopper's property, and that he must pay US$12,000 per month spousal and child support for their daughter Galen. Hopper did not attend the hearing.[61] On May 12, 2010, a hearing was held before Judge Amy Pellman in downtown Los Angeles Superior Court. Though Hopper died two weeks later, Duffy insisted at the hearing that he was well enough to be deposed.[62] The hearing also dealt with who to designate on Hopper's life insurance policy, which listed his wife as a beneficiary.[63] A very ill Hopper did not appear in court though his estranged wife did – case BD518046. Despite Duffy's bid to be named the sole beneficiary of Hopper's million-dollar policy, the judge ruled against her and limited her claim to one-quarter of the policy. The remaining US$750,000 was to go to his estate.[64] On November 14, 2010, it was revealed that, despite Duffy's earlier assertion in her court papers of February 2010 that Hopper was mentally incompetent, and that his children had rewritten his estate plan in order to leave Duffy and her daughter, Hopper's youngest child Galen, destitute, Galen would in fact receive the proceeds of 40% of his estate.[65]

Illness and death[edit] Hopper at a ceremony to receive a star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame on March 26, 2010, two months before his death. On September 28, 2009, Hopper, then 73, was reportedly brought by ambulance to an unidentified Manhattan hospital wearing an oxygen mask and "with numerous tubes visible".[66] On October 2, he was discharged, after receiving treatment for dehydration.[67] On October 29, Hopper's manager Sam Maydew reported that he had been diagnosed with advanced prostate cancer.[68] In January 2010, it was reported that Hopper's cancer had metastasized to his bones.[69] On March 18, 2010, he was honored with the 2,403rd star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame, in front of Grauman's Egyptian Theatre on Hollywood Boulevard.[70] Surrounded by friends including Jack Nicholson, Viggo Mortensen, David Lynch, Michael Madsen, family and fans, he attended its addition to the sidewalk six days later.[71] By March 23, 2010, Hopper reportedly weighed only 100 pounds (45 kg) and was unable to carry on long conversations.[72] According to papers filed in his divorce court case, Hopper was terminally ill and was unable to undergo chemotherapy to treat his prostate cancer.[73][74] Hopper died at his home in the coastal Los Angeles district of Venice, California on the morning of May 29, 2010, 12 days after his 74th birthday.[75] His funeral took place on June 3, 2010 at San Francisco de Asis Mission Church in Ranchos de Taos, New Mexico.[76] His body was buried in Jesus Nazareno Cemetery, Ranchos de Taos.[77] The film Alpha and Omega, which was among his last film roles, was dedicated to him, as was the 2011 film Restless, which starred his son Henry Hopper.

Archive[edit] The moving image collection of Dennis Hopper is held at the Academy Film Archive. The Dennis Hopper Trust Collection represents Hopper's directorial efforts.[78]

Awards[edit] Year Award Category Work Result Ref(s) 1969 Academy Awards Best Original Screenplay (shared with Peter Fonda and Terry Southern) Easy Rider Nominated [79] Cannes Film Festival Best First Work Won [80] Palme d'Or Nominated Directors Guild of America Awards Outstanding Directing - Feature Film Nominated National Society of Film Critics Awards Special Award (For his achievements as director, co-writer and co-star.) Won Writers Guild of America Awards Best Drama Written Directly for the Screen (shared with Peter Fonda and Terry Southern) Nominated 1971 Venice Film Festival CIDALC Award The Last Movie Won 1980 Cannes Film Festival Palme d'Or Out of the Blue Nominated [81] 1986 Boston Society of Film Critics Best Supporting Actor (tied with Ray Liotta for Something Wild) Blue Velvet Won [82] Independent Spirit Awards Best Male Lead Montreal World Film Festival Best Actor [83] National Society of Film Critics Awards Best Supporting Actor [84] Golden Globe Awards Best Supporting Actor Nominated Golden Globe Awards Best Supporting Actor Hoosiers Nominated Academy Awards Best Supporting Actor Nominated [85] Los Angeles Film Critics Association Best Supporting Actor Hoosiers + Blue Velvet Won [86] 1991 Emmy Awards Outstanding Lead Actor — Miniseries or a Movie Paris Trout Nominated [87] CableACE Awards Outstanding Lead Actor – Movie or Miniseries Doublecrossed 1994 MTV Movie Awards Best Villain Speed Won [88] 1995 Razzie Awards Worst Supporting Actor Waterworld Won [89]

Works[edit] Books[edit] Hopper, Dennis. Dennis Hopper: Out of the Sixties, Twelvetrees Press (1986) Films[edit] Main article: Dennis Hopper filmography

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"Court ruling doubles the 'Easy' score: Torn 2, Hopper zip". CNN. Retrieved 2007-04-26.  ^ "NEWSMEAT ▷ Dennis Hopper's Federal Campaign Contribution Report". Archived from the original on 2009-12-31. Retrieved 2009-11-12.  ^ Staff (15 October 2008). French honour for Dennis Hopper. BBC News. Retrieved 2010-05-29. ^ AFP (13 October 2008). Dennis Hopper praying for Obama victory Archived 2008-10-15 at the Wayback Machine.. AFP. Retrieved 2010-05-29. ^ Huffington Post (4 November 2008). Dennis Hopper: I Voted For Obama Because Of Palin (video). The View; ABC. Via Huffington Post. Retrieved 2010-05-29. ^ Thomson, Katherine (15 January 2010). "Dennis Hopper divorce shocker". Huffington Post. Retrieved 2010-05-29. ^ Sehgal, Samia (12 February 2010). "Dennis Hopper gets restraining order against wife" Archived 2011-07-21 at the Wayback Machine.. Retrieved 2010-05-29. ^ Staff (10 March 2010). "Hopper's Wife Refuses to Move Out". Retrieved 2010-05-29. ^ Staff (March 24, 2010). "Dennis Hopper: Wife 'Stole' Valuable Art". New York Post. Retrieved 2010-05-29. ^ Chubb, Tina (April 06, 2010). "Dennis Hopper divorce case: key issues settled by judge" Archived 2010-04-09 at the Wayback Machine.. Retrieved 2010-05-29. ^ Finn, Natalie (May 12, 2010). "Dennis Hopper's Wife: He Wasn't Too sick for Pot Runs and Plane Rides". Retrieved 18 August 2010.  ^ Staff (6 April 2010). "Judge allows wife to live with Dennis Hopper".; BBC News. Retrieved 2010-05-29. ^ James, Michael S. and Marikar, Sheila (29 May 2010) "Dennis Hopper Dies at Age 74". Retrieved 2010-08-10. ^ "Dennis Hopper Art Fetches More than $10 million at Auction". NY Post. Retrieved 2010-11-18. ^ Kate Stanhope (29 September 2009). "Dennis Hopper Hospitalized in New York". Retrieved 2009-09-10.  ^ IANS (2 November 2009). Dennis Hopper released from hospital Archived 2011-07-11 at the Wayback Machine.. Herald Globe. Retrieved 2010-05-29. ^ AP (October 29, 2009). Dennis Hopper's manager reports prostate cancer diagnosis. AP. Retrieved 2010-05-29. ^ Lee, Ken (January 15, 2010). Dennis Hopper files for divorce. People Magazine. Retrieved 2010-05-29. ^ Staff (18 March 2010). Hopper to be Honored on Hollywood Walk of Fame Archived 2012-05-31 at the Wayback Machine.. PR Retrieved 2010-05-29. ^ Duke, Alan (March 26, 2010). Dennis Hopper attends Hollywood Walk of Fame ceremony; CNN. Retrieved 2010-05-29. ^ KTLA (March 26, 2010). Ailing Actor Dennis Hopper Receives Star on Walk of Fame Archived 2010-10-10 at the Wayback Machine.. KTLA News. Retrieved 2010-05-29. ^ BBC (25 March 2010). Actor Dennis Hopper 'is terminally ill'. BBC News. Retrieved 2010-05-29. ^ AP (25 March 2010). Actor Dennis Hopper Reportedly on His Death Bed on YouTube; Associated Press. Retrieved 2010-05-29. ^ Goodman, Dean; Reuters. (May 29, 2010). "Hollywood hellraiser Dennis Hopper dead at 74". Yahoo!. Archived from the original on 2 June 2010. Retrieved 2010-05-29. CS1 maint: Multiple names: authors list (link) ^ Staff (June 3, 2010). "Final ride for Dennis Hopper". London: Daily Mail. Retrieved 2010-06-04.  ^ Staff (June 3, 2010). "Dennis Hopper laid to rest in simple Native American burial". London: Daily Mail. Retrieved 2010-06-04.  ^ "Dennis Hopper Trust Collection". Academy Film Archive.  ^ "Session Timeout - Academy Awards® Database - AMPAS". [permanent dead link] ^ "Awards 1969 : Competition".  ^ "Cannes Film Festival – Awards for 1980". IMDb.  ^ "Past Award Winners - Boston Society of Film Critics".  ^ "Awards of the Montreal World Film Festival - 1986 - World Film Festival".  ^ "Past Awards". 19 December 2009.  ^ "Session Timeout - Academy Awards® Database - AMPAS". [permanent dead link] ^ "LAFCA".  ^ "DENNIS HOPPER - Television Academy".  ^ "Movie Awards 1995 - MTV Movie Awards - MTV".  ^ "404 - Page Not Found". 

Bibliography[edit] "Dennis Hopper, Riding High", Playboy (Chicago), Dec. 1969 Interview with G. O'Brien and M. Netter, in Inter/View (New York), Feb. 1972 Interview in Cahiers du Cinema (Paris), July–August 1980 "How Far to the Last Movie?", Monthly Film Bulleting (London) Oct. 1982 "Citizen Hopper", interview with C. Hodenfield, in Film Comment (New York) Nov/Dec. 1986 Interview with B. Kelly, in American Film (Los Angeles) March 1988 Interview with David Denicolo, in Interview (New York), Feb. 1990 "Sean Penn", interview with Julian Schnabel and Dennis Hopper, Interview (New York) Sept. 1991 "Gary Oldman", in Interview (New York), Jan. 1992

Further reading[edit] Books Biskind, Peter. Easy Riders, Raging Bulls: How the Sex-Drugs-and-Rock 'N' Roll Generation Saved Hollywood, Simon and Schuster (1999) Hoberman, J. Dennis Hopper: From Method to Madness, Walker Art Center (1988) Krull, Craig. "Photographing the LA Art Scene: 1955–1975", Craig Krull Gallery (1996) Rodriguez, Elean. Dennis Hopper: A Madness to his Method, St. Martin's Press (1988) Dennis Hopper: Photographs 1961–1967, Taschen (2011) Winkler, Peter L. "Dennis Hopper: The Wild Ride of a Hollywood Rebel", Barricade Books (2011) Folsom, Tom. "Hopper: A Journey into the American Dream," It Books/HarperCollins (2013) Articles Algar, N., "Hopper at Birmingham", in Sight and Sound (London), Summer 1982 Burke, Tom, "Dennis Hopper Saves the Movies", in Esquire (New York), Dec. 1970 Burns, Dan E., "Dennis Hopper's The Last Movie: Beginning of the End", in Literature/Film Quarterly, 1979 Herring, H. D., "Out of the Dream and into the Nightmare: Dennis Hopper's Apocalyptic Vision of America", in Journal of Popular Film (Washington, D.C.), Winter 1983 Hopper, Marin (September 9, 2014). "Dennis Hopper Day Descends On Taos, N.M." The New York Time Style Magazine.  Macklin, F. A., "Easy Rider: The Initiation of Dennis Hopper", in Film Heritage (Dayton, Ohio), Fall 1969 Martin, A., "Dennis Hopper: Out of the Blue and into the Black", in Cinema Papers (Melbourne), July 1987 Scharres, B., "From Out of the Blue: The Return of Dennis Hopper" in Journal of the University Film and Video Assoc. (Carbondale, IL), Spring 1983 Weber, Bruce, "A Wild Man is Mellowing, Albeit Not on Screen", in New York Times, Sept. 8, 1994

External links[edit] Biography portal Dennis Hopper on IMDb Dennis Hopper at the TCM Movie Database Dennis Hopper at AllMovie Dennis Hopper Exhibition History Dennis Hopper: Life & Times – slideshow by Life magazine Media related to Dennis Hopper at Wikimedia Commons v t e Films directed by Dennis Hopper Easy Rider (1969) The Last Movie (1971) Out of the Blue (1980) Colors (1988) Catchfire (1990) The Hot Spot (1990) Chasers (1994) Awards for Dennis Hopper (see list above) 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 Los Angeles Film Critics Association Award for Best Supporting Actor Jason Robards (1977) Robert Morley (1978) Melvyn Douglas (1979) Timothy Hutton (1980) John Gielgud (1981) John Lithgow (1982) Jack Nicholson (1983) Adolph Caesar (1984) John Gielgud (1985) Dennis Hopper (1986) Morgan Freeman (1987) Alec Guinness (1988) Danny Aiello (1989) Joe Pesci (1990) Michael Lerner (1991) Gene Hackman (1992) Tommy Lee Jones (1993) Martin Landau (1994) Don Cheadle (1995) Edward Norton (1996) Burt Reynolds (1997) Bill Murray / Billy Bob Thornton (1998) Christopher Plummer (1999) Willem Dafoe (2000) Jim Broadbent (2001) Chris Cooper (2002) Bill Nighy (2003) Thomas Haden Church (2004) William Hurt (2005) Michael Sheen (2006) Vlad Ivanov (2007) Heath Ledger (2008) Christoph Waltz (2009) Niels Arestrup (2010) Christopher Plummer (2011) Dwight Henry (2012) James Franco / Jared Leto (2013) J. K. Simmons (2014) Michael Shannon (2015) Mahershala Ali (2016) Willem Dafoe (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) Authority control WorldCat Identities VIAF: 85509939 LCCN: nr88002145 ISNI: 0000 0001 2142 154X GND: 118938312 SELIBR: 260050 SUDOC: 077444760 BNF: cb13895321t (data) ULAN: 500114625 MusicBrainz: 806b8e6f-343f-46db-849d-ac551a384f60 NDL: 00620832 NKC: xx0033904 BNE: XX905985 RKD: 378138 SNAC: w6sf32xh PIC: 264704 Retrieved from "" Categories: American male film actorsAmerican film directorsAmerican male screenwritersAmerican male television actorsFilm directors from California1936 births2010 deathsFilm directors from MissouriMale actors from the Greater Los Angeles AreaMale actors from San DiegoPhotographers from CaliforniaAmerican people of Scottish descentAmerican people of Welsh descentKansas RepublicansDeaths from cancer in CaliforniaAmerican male voice actorsCounterculture of the 1960sDeaths from prostate cancerKansas City Art Institute alumniPeople from Dodge City, KansasMale actors from Kansas City, MissouriPeople from Taos, New MexicoPeople from Topanga, California20th-century American male actors21st-century American male actors20th-century American writersWriters from Kansas City, MissouriMale actors from KansasHidden categories: Webarchive template wayback linksCS1 maint: Multiple names: authors listAll articles with dead external linksArticles with dead external links from September 2017Articles with permanently dead external linksArticles with hCardsWikipedia articles needing clarification from May 2014AC with 15 elementsWikipedia articles with VIAF identifiersWikipedia articles with LCCN identifiersWikipedia articles with ISNI identifiersWikipedia articles with GND identifiersWikipedia articles with SELIBR identifiersWikipedia articles with BNF identifiersWikipedia articles with ULAN identifiersWikipedia articles with MusicBrainz identifiersWikipedia articles with RKDartists identifiersWikipedia articles with SNAC-ID identifiersWikipedia articles with PIC identifiers

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