Contents 1 Early life 2 Acting career 2.1 Rise to prominence (1960–1969) 2.2 Established actress (1970–1979) 2.3 Critically acclaimed performances (1980–1990) 2.3.1 Exercise videos 2.4 Retirement and return 2.5 Work after retirement (2010–present) 3 Political activism 3.1 Opposition to the Vietnam War 3.1.1 Controversial visit to Hanoi 3.1.2 Regrets 3.1.3 Subject of government surveillance 3.2 Feminist causes 3.3 Native Americans 3.4 Israeli–Palestinian conflict 3.5 Opposition to the Iraq War 3.6 Fonda and Kerry 3.7 Environmentalism 4 Writing 5 Charitable work 6 Personal life 6.1 Relationships 6.2 Faith 6.3 Health 7 Honors 8 Filmography 9 References 9.1 Bibliography 10 External links


Early life Fonda with father, Navy Lieutenant Henry Fonda (1943) Jane Seymour Fonda was born in New York City[2] on December 21, 1937. Her parents were Canadian-born socialite Frances Ford Brokaw (née Seymour; 1908–1950), and actor Henry Fonda (1905–1982). According to her father, their surname came from an Italian ancestor who immigrated to the Netherlands in the 1500s.[4] There, he intermarried, and the family began to use Dutch given names, with Jane's first Fonda ancestor reaching New York in 1650.[5][6][7] She also has English, Scottish, and French ancestry. She was named after the third wife of Henry VIII, Jane Seymour, to whom she is distantly related on her mother's side.[8] She has a brother, Peter, who is also an actor, and a maternal half-sister, Frances de Villers Brokaw (aka "Pan"), whose daughter is Pilar Corrias, the owner of the Pilar Corrias Gallery in London.[9] In 1950, when Fonda was twelve, her mother committed suicide while undergoing treatment at Craig House psychiatric hospital in Beacon, New York.[10][11] Later that year, Fonda's father married socialite Susan Blanchard (born 1928), just nine years his daughter's senior; this marriage ended in divorce. At 15 Fonda taught dance at Fire Island Pines, New York.[12] She attended Greenwich Academy in Greenwich, Connecticut. Fonda attended the Emma Willard School in Troy, New York, and Vassar College in Poughkeepsie, where she was an undistinguished student.[13] Before her acting career, she was a model, appearing twice on the cover of Vogue.[14]


Acting career Fonda became interested in acting in 1954, while appearing with her father in a charity performance of The Country Girl at the Omaha Community Playhouse.[14] After dropping out of Vassar, she went to Paris for two years to study art.[15] Upon returning to the states, in 1958, she met Lee Strasberg and the meeting changed the course of her life, Fonda saying, "I went to the Actors Studio and Lee Strasberg told me I had talent. Real talent. It was the first time that anyone, except my father – who had to say so – told me I was good. At anything. It was a turning point in my life. I went to bed thinking about acting. I woke up thinking about acting. It was like the roof had come off my life!"[16] Rise to prominence (1960–1969) Her stage work in the late 1950s laid the foundation for her film career in the 1960s. She averaged almost two movies a year throughout the decade, starting in 1960 with Tall Story, in which she recreated one of her Broadway roles as a college cheerleader pursuing a basketball star, played by Anthony Perkins. Period of Adjustment and Walk on the Wild Side followed in 1962. In Walk on the Wild Side, Fonda played a prostitute and earned a Golden Globe for Most Promising Newcomer. In 1963, she appeared in Sunday in New York. Newsday called her "the loveliest and most gifted of all our new young actresses".[17] However, she also had detractors – in the same year, the Harvard Lampoon named her the "Year's Worst Actress" for The Chapman Report.[18] Fonda's career breakthrough came with Cat Ballou (1965), in which she played a schoolmarm turned outlaw. This comedy Western received five Oscar nominations, with Lee Marvin winning best actor, and was one of the year's top ten films at the box office. It was considered by many to have been the film that brought Fonda to bankable stardom. After this came the comedies Any Wednesday (1966), opposite Jason Robards and Dean Jones, and Barefoot in the Park (1967), co-starring Robert Redford. In 1968, she played the title role in the science fiction spoof Barbarella, which established her status as a sex symbol. In contrast, the tragedy They Shoot Horses, Don't They? (1969) won her critical acclaim, and she earned her first Oscar nomination for the role. Fonda was very selective by the end of the 1960s, turning down lead roles in Rosemary's Baby and Bonnie and Clyde, which went to Mia Farrow and Faye Dunaway, respectively. Established actress (1970–1979) Fonda won her first Academy Award for Best Actress in 1971, again playing a prostitute, the gamine Bree Daniels, in the murder mystery Klute. She won a Golden Globe Award for Best Actress for Klute and another in 1978 for Coming Home as well as another Academy Award for Best Actress in 1978, for the story of a disabled Vietnam War veteran's difficulty in re-entering civilian life.[19] Between Klute in 1971 and Fun With Dick and Jane in 1977, Fonda did not have a major film success. She appeared in A Doll's House (1973), Steelyard Blues and The Blue Bird (1976). From comments ascribed to her in interviews, some have inferred that she personally blamed the situation on anger at her outspoken political views: "I can't say I was blacklisted, but I was greylisted."[20] However, in her 2005 autobiography, My Life So Far, she rejected such simplification. "The suggestion is that because of my actions against the war my career had been destroyed ... But the truth is that my career, far from being destroyed after the war, flourished with a vigor it had not previously enjoyed."[21] She reduced acting because of her political activism providing a new focus in her life. Her return to acting in a series of 'issue-driven' films reflected this new focus. "Jane Fonda did an extraordinary job with her part. She is a splendid actress with a strong analytical mind which sometimes gets in her way, and with an incredible technique and control of emotion; she can cry at will, on cue, mere drops or buckets, as the scene demands... I thought Jane well deserved the Oscar she should have got."[22] Fred Zinnemann director of Julia (1977) In 1972, Fonda starred as a reporter alongside Yves Montand in Tout Va Bien, directed by Jean-Luc Godard and Jean-Pierre Gorin. The two directors then made Letter to Jane, in which the two spent nearly an hour discussing a news photograph of Fonda. Through her production company, IPC Films, she produced films that helped return her to star status. The 1977 comedy film Fun With Dick and Jane is generally considered her "comeback" picture. Also in 1977, she portrayed the playwright Lillian Hellman in Julia, receiving positive reviews, BAFTA and Golden Globe Awards for Best Actress, and an Oscar nomination.[19] During this period, Fonda announced that she would make only films that focused on important issues, and she generally stuck to her word. She turned down An Unmarried Woman because she felt the part was not relevant. She won another BAFTA Award for Best Actress in 1979 with The China Syndrome, about a cover-up of a vulnerability in a nuclear power plant. The same year, she starred in The Electric Horseman with her previous co-star, Robert Redford. Critically acclaimed performances (1980–1990) Fonda and photographer Alan Light following the 62nd Academy Awards in 1990 In 1980, Fonda starred in 9 to 5 with Lily Tomlin and Dolly Parton. The film was a huge critical and box office success, becoming the second highest-grossing release of the year.[23] Fonda had long wanted to work with her father, hoping it would help their strained relationship.[19] She achieved this goal when she purchased the screen rights to the play On Golden Pond, specifically for her father and her.[24] On Golden Pond, which also starred Katharine Hepburn, brought Henry Fonda his only Academy Award for Best Actor, which Jane accepted on his behalf, as he was ill and could not leave home. He died five months later.[19] Fonda continued to appear in feature films throughout the 1980s, winning an Emmy Award for Outstanding Lead Actress (1984) for The Dollmaker, and starring in the role of Dr. Martha Livingston in Agnes of God (1985). She was nominated for yet another Academy Award for Best Actress for her portrayal of an alcoholic murder suspect in the thriller The Morning After, opposite Jeff Bridges. She ended the decade by appearing in Old Gringo. This was followed by the romantic drama Stanley & Iris (1990) with Robert De Niro, which was her final film for 15 years. Exercise videos For many years Fonda took ballet class to keep fit, but after fracturing her foot while filming The China Syndrome, she was no longer able to participate. To compensate, she began participating in aerobics and strengthening exercises under the direction of Leni Cazden. The Leni Workout became the Jane Fonda Workout, which began a second career for her, continuing for many years.[19] This was considered one of the influences that started the fitness craze among baby boomers, then approaching middle age. In 1982, Fonda released her first exercise video, titled Jane Fonda's Workout, inspired by her best-selling book, Jane Fonda's Workout Book. Jane Fonda's Workout became the highest selling home video of the next few years, selling over a million copies. The video's release led many people to buy the then-new VCR in order to watch and perform the workout at home. The exercise videos were produced and directed by Sidney Galanty, who helped to put the deal together with video distributor Stuart Karl, of Karl Home Video. Galanty produced the first video and 11 more after that. She would subsequently release 23 workout videos with the series selling a total of 17 million copies combined, more than any other exercise series.[19] She released five workout books and thirteen audio programs, through 1995. After a fifteen-year hiatus, she released two new fitness videos on DVD in 2010, aiming at an older audience.[25] Retirement and return Fonda with the director and stars of Youth at the 2015 Cannes Film Festival. In the early 1990s, after three decades in film, Fonda announced her retirement from the film industry.[26] In May 2005, she returned to the screen with the box office success Monster-in-Law, starring opposite Jennifer Lopez.[19] Two years later, Fonda starred in the Garry Marshall-directed drama Georgia Rule alongside Felicity Huffman and Lindsay Lohan. In 2009, Fonda returned to Broadway, first time since 1963, playing Katherine Brandt in Moisés Kaufman's 33 Variations.[27][28] The role earned her a Tony nomination for Best Performance by a Leading Actress in a Play.[29] Work after retirement (2010–present) Fonda filmed her second movie in French when she had a leading role in the 2011 drama All Together.[30][31][32] The same year she starred alongside Catherine Keener in Peace, Love and Misunderstanding, playing a hippie grandmother.[33] In 2012, Fonda began a recurring role as Leona Lansing, CEO of a major media company, in HBO's original political drama The Newsroom. Her role continued throughout the show's three seasons, and Fonda received two Emmy nominations for Outstanding Guest Actress in a Drama Series. In 2013, Fonda had a small role in The Butler, portraying First Lady Nancy Reagan. She had more film work the following year, appearing in the comedies Better Living Through Chemistry and This is Where I Leave You. She also voiced a character on The Simpsons.[34] She played an acting diva in Paolo Sorrentino's Youth in 2015, for which she earned a Golden Globe Award nomination. Her upcoming film roles include Fathers and Daughters with Russell Crowe. Fonda appears as the co-lead in the Netflix series Grace and Frankie. She and Lily Tomlin play aging women whose husbands reveal they are in love. Filming on the first season was completed in November 2014,[35] and the show premiered online on May 8, 2015. In 2016 Fonda voiced Shuriki in Elena and the Secret of Avalor. In June 2016, the Human Rights Campaign released a video in tribute to the victims of the 2016 Orlando gay nightclub shooting; in the video, Fonda and others told the stories of the people killed there.[36][37]


Political activism During the 1960s, Fonda engaged in political activism in support of the Civil Rights Movement, and in opposition to the Vietnam War.[19] Fonda's visits to France brought her into contact with leftist French intellectuals who were opposed to war, an experience that she later characterized as "small-c communism".[38] Along with other celebrities, she supported the Alcatraz Island occupation by American Indians in 1969, which was intended to call attention to the failures of the government with regards to treaty rights and the movement for greater Indian sovereignty.[39] She supported Huey Newton and the Black Panthers in the early 1970s, stating: "Revolution is an act of love; we are the children of revolution, born to be rebels. It runs in our blood." She called the Black Panthers "our revolutionary vanguard ... we must support them with love, money, propaganda and risk."[40] She has been involved in the feminist movement since the 1970s and dovetails her activism in support of civil rights. Opposition to the Vietnam War See also: Opposition to the Vietnam War and RITA Resistance Inside the Armies § Jane Fonda and RITA Fonda at an anti-Vietnam War conference in the Netherlands in January 1975 In April 1970, Fonda, with Fred Gardner and Donald Sutherland formed the FTA tour ("Free The Army", a play on the troop expression "Fuck The Army"), an anti-war road show designed as an answer to Bob Hope's USO tour. The tour, described as "political vaudeville" by Fonda, visited military towns along the West Coast, with the goal of establishing a dialogue with soldiers about their upcoming deployments to Vietnam. The dialogue was made into a movie (F.T.A.) which contained strong, frank criticism of the war by servicemen and servicewomen; it was released in 1972.[41] On May 4, 1970, Fonda appeared before an assembly at the University of New Mexico, in Albuquerque, to speak on GI rights and issues. The end of her presentation was met with a discomforting silence. The quiet was broken when Beat poet Gregory Corso staggered onto the stage. Drunk, Corso challenged Fonda, using a four-letter expletive: Why hadn't she addressed the shooting of four students at Kent State by the Ohio National Guard, which had just taken place? Fonda in her autobiography revisited the incident: "I was shocked by the news and felt like a fool." On the same day, she joined a protest march on the home of university president, Ferrel Heady. The protestors called themselves "They Shoot Students, Don't They?" – a reference to Fonda's recently released film, They Shoot Horses, Don't They? which had just been screened in Albuquerque.[15] In the same year, Fonda spoke out against the war at a rally organized by Vietnam Veterans Against the War (VVAW) in Valley Forge, Pennsylvania. She offered to help raise funds for VVAW and, for her efforts, was rewarded with the title of Honorary National Coordinator.[42] On November 3, 1970, Fonda started a tour of college campuses on which she raised funds for the organization. As noted by The New York Times, Fonda was a "major patron" of the VVAW.[43] Controversial visit to Hanoi Jane Fonda on the NVA anti-aircraft gun Between 1965 and 1972, almost 300 Americans – mostly civil rights activists, teachers and pastors – traveled to North Vietnam to see firsthand the war situation with the Vietnamese. News media in the United States would only provide the official view from Washington, and American travelers to Vietnam were routinely harassed upon their return to the States.[44] Fonda also visited Vietnam, traveling to Hanoi in July 1972 to witness firsthand the bombing damage to the dikes. After touring and photographing dike systems in North Vietnam, she said the United States had been intentionally targeting the dike system along the Red River. Columnist Joseph Kraft, who was also touring North Vietnam, said he believed the damage to the dikes was incidental and was being used as propaganda by Hanoi, and that, if the U.S. Air Force were "truly going after the dikes, it would do so in a methodical, not a harum-scarum way".[45] Sweden's ambassador to Vietnam, however, observed the bomb damage to the dikes and described it as "methodic". Other journalists reported that the attacks were "aimed at the whole system of dikes".[44] Fonda was photographed seated on an anti-aircraft gun; the controversial photo outraged a number of Americans,[46] and earned her the nickname "Hanoi Jane".[47] In her 2005 autobiography, she wrote that she was manipulated into sitting on the battery; she had been horrified at the implications of the pictures and regretted taking them. In a 2011 entry at her official website, Fonda explained: It happened on my last day in Hanoi. I was exhausted and an emotional wreck after the 2-week visit ... The translator told me that the soldiers wanted to sing me a song. He translated as they sung. It was a song about the day 'Uncle Ho' declared their country's independence in Hanoi's Ba Dinh Square. I heard these words: 'All men are created equal; they are given certain rights; among these are life, Liberty and Happiness.' These are the words Ho pronounced at the historic ceremony. I began to cry and clap. 'These young men should not be our enemy. They celebrate the same words Americans do.' The soldiers asked me to sing for them in return ... I memorized a song called 'Day Ma Di', written by anti-war South Vietnamese students. I knew I was slaughtering it, but everyone seemed delighted that I was making the attempt. I finished. Everyone was laughing and clapping, including me ... Here is my best, honest recollection of what happened: someone (I don't remember who) led me towards the gun, and I sat down, still laughing, still applauding. It all had nothing to do with where I was sitting. I hardly even thought about where I was sitting. The cameras flashed ... It is possible that it was a set up, that the Vietnamese had it all planned. I will never know. But if they did I can't blame them. The buck stops here. If I was used, I allowed it to happen ... a two-minute lapse of sanity that will haunt me forever ... But the photo exists, delivering its message regardless of what I was doing or feeling. I carry this heavy in my heart. I have apologized numerous times for any pain I may have caused servicemen and their families because of this photograph. It was never my intention to cause harm.[48] Fonda made radio broadcasts on Hanoi Radio throughout her two-week tour, commenting on her visits to villages, hospitals, schools, and factories damaged in the war and denouncing U.S. military policy in Vietnam. Fonda has defended her decision to travel to North Vietnam, and her radio broadcasts.[49][50] During the course of her visit, Fonda visited American prisoners of war (POWs), and brought back messages from them to their families. When stories of torture of returning POWs were later being publicized by the Nixon administration, Fonda called the returning POWs "hypocrites and liars and pawns", adding about the prisoners she visited, "These were not men who had been tortured. These were not men who had been starved. These were not men who had been brainwashed."[51] In addition, Fonda told The New York Times in 1973, "I'm quite sure that there were incidents of torture ... but the pilots who were saying it was the policy of the Vietnamese and that it was systematic, I believe that's a lie."[52] Her visits to the POW camp led to persistent and exaggerated rumors which were repeated widely in the press and continued to circulate on the Internet decades later. Fonda, as well as the named POWs, have personally denied the rumors,[48] and subsequent interviews with the POWs showed these rumored allegations to be false as the persons named had never met Fonda.[50] In 1972, Fonda helped fund and organize the Indochina Peace Campaign, which[53] continued to mobilize antiwar activists across the nation after the 1973 Paris Peace Agreement, through 1975, when the United States withdrew from Vietnam.[54] Because of her tour of North Vietnam during wartime and the subsequent rumors circulated about her visit, resentment against her among some veterans and currently serving U.S. military still exists. For example, when U.S. Naval Academy plebes, who had not yet been born when Fonda protested against the Vietnam war, shouted out "Goodnight, Jane Fonda!", the company replied "Goodnight, bitch!"[55][56] This practice has since been prohibited by the academy's Plebe Summer Standard Operating Procedures.[57] In 2005, Michael A. Smith, a U.S. Navy veteran, was arrested for disorderly conduct in Kansas City, Missouri, after he spat chewing tobacco in Fonda's face during a book-signing event for her autobiography, My Life So Far. He told reporters that he "consider[ed] it a debt of honor", adding "she spit in our faces for 37 years. It was absolutely worth it. There are a lot of veterans who would love to do what I did." Fonda refused to press charges.[58][59] Regrets In a 1988 interview with Barbara Walters, Fonda expressed regret for some of her comments and actions, stating: I would like to say something, not just to Vietnam veterans in New England, but to men who were in Vietnam, who I hurt, or whose pain I caused to deepen because of things that I said or did. I was trying to help end the killing and the war, but there were times when I was thoughtless and careless about it and I'm very sorry that I hurt them. And I want to apologize to them and their families. [...] I will go to my grave regretting the photograph of me in an anti-aircraft gun, which looks like I was trying to shoot at American planes. It hurt so many soldiers. It galvanized such hostility. It was the most horrible thing I could possibly have done. It was just thoughtless.[60] Some critics responded that her apology came at a time when a group of New England Veterans had launched a campaign to disrupt a film project she was working on, leading to the charge that her apology was motivated at least partly by self-interest.[50][61] In a 60 Minutes interview on March 31, 2005, Fonda reiterated that she had no regrets about her trip to North Vietnam in 1972, with the exception of the anti-aircraft-gun photo. She stated that the incident was a "betrayal" of American forces and of the "country that gave me privilege". Fonda said, "The image of Jane Fonda, Barbarella, Henry Fonda's daughter ... sitting on an enemy aircraft gun was a betrayal ... the largest lapse of judgment that I can even imagine." She later distinguished between regret over the use of her image as propaganda and pride for her anti-war activism: "There are hundreds of American delegations that had met with the POWs. Both sides were using the POWs for propaganda ... It's not something that I will apologize for." Fonda said she had no regrets about the broadcasts she made on Radio Hanoi, something she asked the North Vietnamese to do: "Our government was lying to us and men were dying because of it, and I felt I had to do anything that I could to expose the lies and help end the war."[62] Subject of government surveillance In 2013, it was revealed that Fonda was one of approximately 1,600 Americans whose communications between 1967 and 1973 were monitored by the United States National Security Agency (NSA) as part of Project Minaret, a program that some NSA officials have described as "disreputable if not downright illegal".[63][64] Fonda's communications, as well as those of her husband, Tom Hayden, were intercepted by Britain's Government Communications Headquarters (GCHQ). Under the UKUSA Agreement, intercepted data on Americans were sent to the U.S. government.[65][66] Feminist causes In early March 2017, in an interview with Brie Larson, published by People magazine, Fonda stated, "One of the great things the women's movement has done is to make us realise that (rape and abuse is) not our fault. We were violated and it's not right." She said, "I’ve been raped, I’ve been sexually abused as a child and I’ve been fired because I wouldn’t sleep with my boss." She said, "I always thought it was my fault; that I didn’t do or say the right thing. I know young girls who’ve been raped and didn’t even know it was rape. They think, ‘It must have been because I said ‘no’ the wrong way.’" Through her work, Fonda said she wants to help abuse victims "realize that [rape and abuse] is not our fault". Fonda said that her difficult past led her to become such a passionate activist for women’s rights. The actress is an active supporter of the V-Day movement, which works to stop violence against women and girls. In 2001, she established the Jane Fonda Center for Adolescent Reproductive Health, which aims to help prevent teen pregnancy. She was a victim of the "disease to please" in her early life, which plagued many American females of her generation. Fonda revealed in 2014 that her mother, Frances Ford Seymour, was recurrently sexually abused as young as eight, and this may have led to her suicide when Jane was 12.[67][68] Fonda on the cover of Ms. magazine in 2006 Fonda has been a longtime supporter of feminist causes, including V-Day, a movement to stop violence against women, inspired by the off-Broadway hit The Vagina Monologues, of which she is an honorary chairperson. She was at the first summit in 2002, bringing together founder Eve Ensler, Afghan women oppressed by the Taliban, and a Kenyan activist campaigning to save girls from genital mutilation.[69] In 2001, she established the Jane Fonda Center for Adolescent Reproductive Health at Emory University in Atlanta, Georgia to help prevent adolescent pregnancy through training and program development.[70] On February 16, 2004, Fonda led a march through Ciudad Juárez, with Sally Field, Eve Ensler and other women, urging Mexico to provide sufficient resources to newly appointed officials helping investigate the murders of hundreds of women in the rough border city.[71] That same year, she served as a mentor to the first all-transgender cast of The Vagina Monologues.[72] In the days before the September 17, 2006 Swedish elections, Fonda went to Sweden to support the new political party Feministiskt initiativ in their election campaign.[73] In My Life So Far, Fonda stated that she considers patriarchy to be harmful to men as well as women. She also states that for many years, she feared to call herself a feminist, because she believed that all feminists were "anti-male". But now, with her increased understanding of patriarchy, she feels that feminism is beneficial to both men and women, and states that she "still loves men", adding that when she divorced Ted Turner, she felt like she had also divorced the world of patriarchy, and was very happy to have done so.[74] In April 2016, Fonda said that while she was 'glad' that Bernie Sanders was running, she predicted Hillary Clinton would become the first female president whose win she believed would result in "violent backlash". She went on to say that we need to "help men understand why they are so threatened – and change the way we view masculinity."[75] Native Americans Fonda went to Seattle, Washington, in 1970 to support a group of Native Americans who were led by Bernie Whitebear. The group had occupied part of the grounds of Fort Lawton, which was in the process of being surplussed by the United States Army and turned into a park. The group was attempting to secure a land base where they could establish services for the sizable local urban Indian population, protesting that "Indians had a right to part of the land that was originally all theirs."[76] The endeavor succeeded and the Daybreak Star Cultural Center was constructed in the city's Discovery Park.[77] In addition to environmental reasons, Fonda has been a critic of oil pipelines because of their being built without consent on Native American Land. In 2017, Fonda responded to American President Donald Trump's mandate to resume construction of the controversial North Dakota Pipelines by saying that Trump "does this illegally because he has not gotten consent from the tribes through whose countries this goes" and pointing out that "the U.S. has agreed to treaties that require them to get the consent of the people who are affected, the indigenous people who live there."[78] Israeli–Palestinian conflict In December 2002, Fonda visited Israel and the West Bank as part of a tour focusing on stopping violence against women. She demonstrated with Women in Black against Israel's occupation of the West Bank and Gaza Strip outside the residence of Israel's Prime Minister. She later visited Jewish and Arab doctors, and patients at a Jerusalem hospital, followed by visits to Ramallah to see a physical rehabilitation center and Palestinian refugee camp.[79] She was heckled by three members of Women in Green as she arrived to meet with leading Israeli feminists.[80][unreliable source?] In September 2009, she was one of more than 1,500 signatories to a letter protesting the 2009 Toronto International Film Festival's spotlight on Tel Aviv.[81] The protest letter said that the spotlight on Tel Aviv was part of "the Israeli propaganda machine" because it was supported in part by funding from the Israeli government and had been described by the Israeli Consul General Amir Gissin as being part of a Brand Israel campaign intended to draw attention away from Israel's conflict with the Palestinians.[82][83][84] Other signers included actor Danny Glover, musician David Byrne, journalist John Pilger, and authors Alice Walker, Naomi Klein, and Howard Zinn.[85][86] Rabbi Marvin Hier of the Simon Wiesenthal Center stated that "People who support letters like this are people who do not support a two-state solution. By calling into question the legitimacy of Tel Aviv, they are supporting a one-state solution, which means the destruction of the State of Israel."[87] Hier continued, saying that "it is clear that the script [the protesters] are reading from might as well have been written by Hamas."[88] Fonda, in The Huffington Post, said she regretted some of the language used in the original protest letter and how it "was perhaps too easily misunderstood. It certainly has been wildly distorted. Contrary to the lies that have been circulated, the protest letter was not demonizing Israeli films and filmmakers." She continued, writing "the greatest 're-branding' of Israel would be to celebrate that country's long standing, courageous and robust peace movement by helping to end the blockade of Gaza through negotiations with all parties to the conflict, and by stopping the expansion of West Bank settlements. That's the way to show Israel's commitment to peace, not a PR campaign. There will be no two-state solution unless this happens."[89] Fonda emphasized that she, "in no way, support[s] the destruction of Israel. I am for the two-state solution. I have been to Israel many times and love the country and its people."[89] Several prominent Atlanta Jews subsequently signed a letter to The Huffington Post rejecting the vilification of Fonda, who they described as "a strong supporter and friend of Israel".[90] Opposition to the Iraq War See also: Opposition to the Iraq War Fonda argued that the military campaign in Iraq will turn people all over the world against America, and asserted that a global hatred of America would result in more terrorist attacks in the aftermath of the war. In July 2005, Fonda announced plans to make an anti-war bus tour in March 2006 with her daughter and several families of military veterans, saying that some war veterans she had met while on her book tour had urged her to speak out against the Iraq War.[91] She later canceled the tour due to concerns that she would divert attention from Cindy Sheehan's activism.[92] In September 2005, Fonda was scheduled to join British politician and anti-war activist George Galloway at two stops on his U.S. book tour, Madison, Wisconsin and Chicago. She canceled her appearances at the last minute, citing instructions from her doctors to avoid travel following recent hip surgery.[93] On January 27, 2007, Fonda participated in an anti-war rally and march held on the National Mall in Washington, D.C., declaring that "silence is no longer an option".[94] Fonda spoke at an anti-war rally earlier in the day at the Navy Memorial, where members of the organization Free Republic picketed in a counter protest.[95] Fonda and Kerry In the 2004 presidential election, her name was used as a disparaging epithet against John Kerry, a former VVAW leader, who was then the Democratic Party presidential candidate. Republican National Committee Chairman Ed Gillespie called Kerry a "Jane Fonda Democrat". Kerry's opponents also circulated a photograph showing Fonda and Kerry in the same large crowd at a 1970 anti-war rally, though they sat several rows apart.[96] A faked composite photograph, which gave a false impression that the two had shared a speaker's platform, was also circulated.[97] Environmentalism In 2015, Fonda expressed disapproval of President Barack Obama's permitting of Arctic drilling (Petroleum exploration in the Arctic) at the Sundance Film Festival. In July, she marched in a Toronto protest called the "March for Jobs, Justice, and Climate," which was organized by dozens of nonprofits, labor unions, and environmental activists, including Canadian author Naomi Klein. The march aimed to show businesses and politicians alike that climate change is inherently linked to issues that may seem unrelated.[98] In addition to issues of Civil Rights, Fonda has been an opponent of oil developments and their adverse effects on the environment. In 2017, while on a trip with Greenpeace to protest oil developments, Fonda criticized Canadian Prime Minister Justin Trudeau saying at the summit on climate change in Paris, known as the Paris agreement, Trudeau "talked so beautifully of needing to meet the requirements of the climate treaty and to respect and hold to the treaties with indigenous people...and yet he has betrayed every one of the things he committed to in Paris."[99]


Writing Jane Fonda at a book signing, 2005 On April 5, 2005, Random House released Fonda's autobiography My Life So Far. The book describes her life as a series of three acts, each thirty years long, and declares that her third "act" will be her most significant, partly because of her commitment to the Christian religion, and that it will determine the things for which she will be remembered.[100] Fonda's autobiography was well received by book critics, and was noted to be "as beguiling and as maddening as Jane Fonda herself" in its Washington Post review, pronouncing her a "beautiful bundle of contradictions".[101] The New York Times called the book "achingly poignant".[102] In January 2009, Fonda started chronicling her Broadway return in a blog, with posts about topics ranging from her Pilates class to her fears and excitement about her new play. She uses Twitter and has a Facebook page.[103] In 2011, Fonda published a new book: Prime Time: Love, health, sex, fitness, friendship, spirit – making the most of all of your life. The book offers stories from her own life as well as from the lives of others, giving her perspective on how to better live what she calls "the critical years from 45 and 50, and especially from 60 and beyond".[104]


Charitable work Fonda's charitable works have focused on youth and education, adolescent reproductive health, environment, human services, and the arts. Fonda has established the Georgia Campaign for Adolescent Power and Potential (GCAPP) in the mid 1990s and the Fonda Family Foundation in the late 1990s. In the mid 2000s, Fonda founded the Jane Fonda Foundation in 2004 with one million dollars of her own money as a charitable corporation with herself as president, chair, director and secretary; Fonda contributes 10 hours each week on its behalf.[105][106][107][108]


Personal life Relationships Fonda and her first husband Roger Vadim in Rome in 1967 during the filming of Barbarella. Jane Fonda has been married three times. Fonda married her first husband, French film director Roger Vadim, on August 14, 1965, at the Dunes Hotel in Las Vegas.[109] The couple had a daughter, Vanessa, born on September 28, 1968, in Paris, France, and named after the actress and activist Vanessa Redgrave.[110] On January 19, 1973, three days after obtaining a divorce from Vadim in Santo Domingo,[111] Fonda married activist Tom Hayden in a free-form ceremony at her home in Laurel Canyon.[112] Their son, Troy O'Donovan Garity, was born on July 7, 1973 in Los Angeles and was given his paternal grandmother's maiden name, as the names "Fonda and Hayden carried too much baggage". Fonda and Hayden wanted to give their son a name that "was both American and Vietnamese" and chose "Troy", an Anglicization of the Vietnamese "Troi", as the only name they could think of meeting that requirement. Hayden chose O'Donovan as the middle name after Irish revolutionary Jeremiah O'Donovan Rossa.[113] In 1982, Fonda and Hayden unofficially adopted an African-American teenager, Mary Luana Williams (known as Lulu),[114] who was the daughter of members of the Black Panthers.[115] Fonda and Hayden divorced on June 10, 1990 in Santa Monica.[116] Fonda and her third husband Ted Turner on the red carpet at the 1992 Emmy Awards She married her third husband, cable-television tycoon and CNN founder Ted Turner, on December 21, 1991, at a ranch near Capps, Florida, about 20 miles east of Tallahassee.[117] The pair divorced on May 22, 2001 in Atlanta, Georgia.[118] From 2009 until 2017, Fonda was in a relationship with record producer Richard Perry.[119][120][121] Faith Fonda grew up atheist but turned to Christianity in early 2000s. She describes her beliefs as being "outside of established religion" with a more feminist slant, and views God as something that "lives within each of us as Spirit (or soul)."[122] She practices Zazen meditation and Yoga.[123][124] Health As a child, Fonda suffered from a poor self-image and lack of confidence in her appearance, an issue exacerbated by her father Henry Fonda. On the subject, Fonda said "I was raised in the ‘50s. I was taught by my father [actor Henry Fonda] that how I looked was all that mattered, frankly. He was a good man, and I was mad for him, but he sent messages to me that fathers should not send: Unless you look perfect, you're not going to be loved." In adulthood, Fonda developed bulimia which took a toll on her quality of life for many years, an issue that also affected her mother Frances Ford Seymour who committed suicide when Fonda was 12. On the subject of her recovery from bulimia, Fonda said, "It was in my 40s, and if you suffer from bulimia, the older you get, the worse it gets. It takes longer to recover from a bout...I had a career, I was winning awards, I was supporting nonprofits, I had a family. I had to make a choice: I live or I die."[125][126] Having been diagnosed with breast cancer, Fonda underwent a lumpectomy in November 2010, and has recovered.[127]


Honors Fonda backstage with actress Thora Birch before being honored at the 2015 Hollywood Film Awards In 1962, Fonda was given the honorary title of "Miss Army Recruiting" by the Pentagon.[128] In 1981, she was awarded the Women in Film Crystal Award.[129] In 1994, the United Nations Population Fund made Fonda a Goodwill Ambassador.[130] In 2004, she was awarded the Women's eNews 21 Leaders for the 21st Century award as one of Seven Who Change Their Worlds.[131] In 2007, Fonda was awarded an Honorary Palme d'Or by Cannes Film Festival President Gilles Jacob for career achievement. Only three others had received such an award – Jeanne Moreau, Alain Resnais, and Gerard Oury.[132] In December 2008, Fonda was inducted into the California Hall of Fame, located at The California Museum for History, Women and the Arts.[130][133] In December 2009, Fonda received the New York Women's Agenda Lifetime Achievement Award. In November 2009, she received the National German Sustainability Award.[134] She was also selected as the 42nd recipient (2014) of the AFI Life Achievement Award.[135] In 2017, she received a Goldene Kamera lifetime achievement award.[136]


Filmography Main article: Jane Fonda filmography


References ^ Davidson, Bill (1990). Jane Fonda: An Intimate Biography. Dutton. p. 39. ISBN 9780525248880. Jane was christened Jane Seymour Fonda and, as a child, was known as Lady Jane by her mother and everyone else.  ^ a b "Jane Fonda Biography: Actress (1937–)". Biography.com (FYI / A&E Networks). Retrieved March 2, 2017.  ^ Jane Fonda and Robert Redford Golden Lions in Venice. labiennale.org ^ Fonda, Henry (1981). My Life. New York: Dutton.  page=??? ^ The Fonda immigrant ancestor came from Eagum (also spelled Augum or Agum), a village in Friesland, a northern province of the Netherlands. Jellis Douwe Fonda (1614–1659), a Dutch immigrant from Friesland, immigrated and first went to Beverwyck (now Albany) in 1650; he was the founder of the City of Fonda, New York (see "Descendants of Jellis Douw Fonda (1614–1659)". fonda.org.  and "Ancestry of Peter Fonda". genealogy.com. Archived from the original on March 15, 2012.  ^ Kiernan, Thomas (1973). 'Jane: An Intimate Biography of Jane Fonda. Putnam. p. 12.  ^ Andersen, Christopher P. (1991). Citizen Jane: The Turbulent Life of Jane Fonda. Dell. p. .14.  ^ Fonda, 2005, p. 41. ^ Craven, Jo (October 12, 2008). "Pilar Corrias: a new gallery for a new era". The Daily Telegraph. London.  ^ "The Craig House Institute / Tioranda, Beacon". Roadtrippers. Retrieved July 22, 2016.  ^ Fonda, 2005, pp. 16–17. ^ "SAGE Nets $35K at Annual Pines Fête". Fire Island News. June 25, 2008. Archived from the original on December 5, 2008.  ^ Sonneborn, Liz (2002). A to Z of American women in the performing arts. New York: Facts on File. p. 71. ISBN 0-8160-4398-1.  ^ a b Browne, Pat; Browne, Ray Broadus (2001). The guide to United States popular culture. Bowling Green, OH: Bowling Green State University Popular Press. p. 288. ISBN 0-87972-821-3.  ^ a b Bosworth, Patricia (2011). Jane Fonda: The Private Life of a Public Woman. Houghton Mifflin Harcourt. pp. 98, 315. ISBN 0-547-50447-0.  ^ Foster, Arnold W., and Blau, Judith R. Art and Society: Readings in the Sociology of the Arts, SUNY Press (1989) pp. 118–119. ISBN 978-0-7914-0116-3. ^ [33-preludes-to-33-variations-the-early-broadway-years-of-jane-fonda 33 Preludes to 33 Variations: The Early Broadway Years of Jane Fonda ] ^ "Harvard Lampoon Lampoons Films". Sarasota Herald-Tribune. April 6, 1963. Retrieved February 24, 2014.  ^ a b c d e f g h Stated in interview on Inside the Actors Studio ^ Jane Fonda profile. Hello! Magazine; retrieved April 2, 2006. ^ Fonda, 2005, p. 378 ^ Zinnemann, Fred. A Life in the Movies. An Autobiography, Macmillan Books, (1992) p. 226 ^ 1980 Yearly Box Office Results. boxofficemojo.com ^ "Barbarella comes of age", The Age, May 14, 2005; retrieved May 5, 2008. "If Barbarella was an act of rebellion, On Golden Pond (1981) was a more mature rapprochement: Fonda bought the rights to Ernest Thompson's play to offer the role to her father." ^ Goldwert, Lindsay (September 14, 2010). "Jane Fonda is back in her leotard, at 72; iconic actress and fitness guru to debut new fitness DVDs". Daily News. New York. Retrieved July 23, 2013.  ^ Solomon, Deborah. "Jane Fonda profile". The New York Times. Retrieved July 19, 2011.  ^ "Jane Fonda returns to Broadway in '33 Variations'". USA Today. Associated Press. November 3, 2008; retrieved July 19, 2011. ^ Frey, Hillary (March 3, 2009). "Broadway Bows Down to Power Dames Fonda, Sarandon, Lansbury". The New York Observer. Archived from the original on March 10, 2009. Retrieved March 6, 2009.  ^ "Search Past Winners". Tony Awards. Retrieved July 19, 2011. ^ "Jane Fonda in a French Twist". Daily Express (London). May 24, 2010. ^ "Et si on vivait tous ensemble". The New York Times. Retrieved February 18, 2011.  ^ Young, Neil (August 3, 2011). "And If We All Lived Together?' ('Et si on vivait tous ensemble?')". The Hollywood Reporter. Retrieved April 3, 2012.  ^ Kit, Borys (May 4, 2010), "Fonda, Keener in 'Peace' accord". Reuters. Retrieved July 19, 2011. ^ "Jane Fonda plays Mr. Burns' secret lover on 'The Simpsons'". Entertainment Weekly. Retrieved December 14, 2014.  ^ "Jane Fonda and Lily Tomlin Back Together Again in "Grace and Frankie," A New Original Comedy Series on Netflix". The Futon Critic. March 19, 2014. Retrieved August 30, 2014.  ^ "49 Celebrities Honor 49 Victims of Orlando Tragedy | Human Rights Campaign". Hrc.org. Retrieved June 30, 2016.  ^ Rothaus, Steve (June 12, 2016). "Pulse Orlando shooting scene a popular LGBT club where employees, patrons 'like family'". The Miami Herald. Retrieved June 15, 2016.  ^ Fonda, 2005, p. 139 ^ "Alcatraz is Not an Island". PBS. 2002.  ^ "The Black Panthers". Socialist Worker. London, UK. January 6, 2007. Archived from the original on August 7, 2013.  ^ Rotten Tomatoes profile of F.T.A.; retrieved April 2, 2006. ^ Nicosia, Gerald (2004). Home to war: a history of the Vietnam veterans' movement. Carroll & Graf. p. 73. ISBN 978-0-7867-1403-2.  ^ The 2004 Campaign: The Massachusetts Senator; In '71 Antiwar Words, a Complex View of Kerry; New York Times; Todd S. Purdum; February 28, 2004 ^ a b Jane Fonda's War: A Political Biography of an Antiwar Icon; Mary Hershberger; The New Press; pp. 75–81 ^ "The Battle of the Dikes". Time. August 7, 1972. Retrieved April 1, 2008.  ^ Roberts, Laura (July 26, 2010). "Jane Fonda relives her protest days on the set of her new film". The Daily Telegraph. London. Retrieved July 19, 2011.  ^ "Jane Fonda mistakes". Washington Times. December 23, 2012. Archived from the original on October 12, 2014. Retrieved November 7, 2014.  ^ a b "The Truth About My Trip To Hanoi". July 22, 2011; accessed January 27, 2014 at the Jane Fonda official website. ^ Fonda, Jane (2005). My Life So Far. Random House. p. 324. ISBN 978-1-588-36478-4.  ^ a b c "Hanoi'd with Jane". Snopes.com. May 25, 2005. Retrieved August 25, 2008.  ^ Andersen, p. 266. ^ "Jane Fonda Grants Some P.O.W. Torture". The New York Times. April 7, 1973.  ^ "Indochina Peace Campaign". Womankind. The Chicago Women's Liberation Union Herstory Project. November 1972. Archived from the original on July 8, 2011. Retrieved February 3, 2011.  ^ "Indochina Peace Campaign, Boston Office: Records, 1972–1975". University of Massachusetts. Retrieved September 8, 2009.  ^ Brush, Peter (2004). "Hating Jane: The American Military and Jane Fonda". Vanderbilt University. Archived from the original on April 4, 2010.  ^ Ross, Steven J. (2011). "Movement Leader, Grassroots Builder: Jane Fonda". Hollywood Left and Right: How Movie Stars Shaped American Politics. New York: Oxford University Press. p. 229. ISBN 978-0-19-518172-2. Retrieved November 7, 2014.  ^ "Plebe Summer Standard Operating Procedures" (PDF). United States Naval Academy. March 13, 2013. pp. 5–4. Archived from the original (PDF) on July 19, 2013. Retrieved April 14, 2013.  ^ Fowler, Brandi (July 18, 2011). "Jane Fonda rips QVC after appearance scuttled". msnbc.com. Retrieved July 19, 2011.  ^ Keller, Julie (April 20, 2005). "Veteran Not Fonda Jane". E! Online. Retrieved July 19, 2011.  ^ "Interview with Barbara Walters". UC Berkeley Library Sound Recording Project. 1988. Retrieved February 16, 2008.  ^ Goldberg, Jonah (June 23, 2000). "If Fonda is sorry, let her say so". Jewish World Review. ^ "Jane Fonda: Wish I Hadn't". 60 minutes. CBS. March 31, 2005. Retrieved February 16, 2008.  ^ Burr, William; Aid, Matthew M., eds. (September 25, 2013). "Disreputable if Not Outright Illegal': The National Security Agency versus Martin Luther King, Muhammad Ali, Art Buchwald, Frank Church, et al". National Security Archive. George Washington University. Archived from the original on September 26, 2013.  ^ Pilkington, Ed (September 26, 2013). "Declassified NSA files show agency spied on Muhammad Ali and MLK". The Guardian. London. Archived from the original on September 26, 2013. Retrieved September 26, 2013.  ^ Christopher Hanson (August 13, 1982). "British 'helped U.S. in spying on activists'". The Vancouver Sun. Retrieved November 30, 2013.  ^ "'UK aided spy check'". Evening Times. Glasgow, Scotland. August 13, 1982. Retrieved November 30, 2013.  ^ "Jane Fonda Reveals She Was Raped – and Sexually Abused as a Child: 'I Always Thought It Was My Fault'". March 2, 2017.  ^ Jane Fonda reveals rape and child abuse – BBC News ^ "V-Day's 2007 Press Kit" (PDF). V-Day. Archived from the original (PDF) on February 27, 2008. Retrieved February 15, 2008.  ^ "Jane Fonda Center for Adolescent Reproductive Health". Emory University, Department of Gynecology and Obstetrics. Archived from the original on November 11, 2005. Retrieved February 3, 2011.  ^ "Actresses Speak Out in Mexico City". CBS News. May 10, 2006. Retrieved February 15, 2008.  ^ Josh Aronson and Ariel Orr Jordan. "Beautiful Daughters".  ^ "Jane Fonda FI:s galjonsfigur för en dag" (in Swedish). Metro International. September 9, 2006. Retrieved February 15, 2008.  ^ Fonda, My Life So Far. ^ Smith, Nigel M. (April 15, 2016). "Jane Fonda at Tribeca: 'Hillary Clinton will be president'". The Guardian. ISSN 0261-3077. Retrieved May 8, 2017.  ^ Tizon, Alex (December 2, 1997). "Facing The End, Activist Reflects On Life's Victories". The Seattle Times. Retrieved March 5, 2010.  ^ Whitebear, Bernie. "Self-Determination: Taking Back Fort Lawton. Meeting the Needs of Seattle's Native American Community Through Conversion", Race, Poverty & the Environment, Volume IV, Number 4/Volume V, Number 1 (Spring – Summer 1994), p. 5. ^ "Jane Fonda rails against President Trump's pipeline orders at Manhattan protest". New York Daily News. January 24, 2017. Retrieved January 25, 2017.  ^ "Fonda joins Jerusalem demo". BBC News Online. December 2, 2002; accessed February 8, 2014. ^ "Jane in Jerusalem". Jewish World Review. December 23, 2002; retrieved April 2, 2006. ^ "No Celebration of Occupation: 1,500 Artists and Writers Sign Letter Protesting Toronto Film Festival Decision to Spotlight Tel Aviv". Democracy Now!. September 14, 2009. Retrieved December 28, 2012.  ^ ""Brand Israel set to launch in GTA"". Archived from the original on September 12, 2009. Retrieved September 14, 2009. CS1 maint: BOT: original-url status unknown (link) . Canadian Jewish News. August 21, 2009; accessed February 8, 2014. ^ "Canadian director protests TIFF Tel Aviv spotlight". CBC News. August 29, 2009. ^ French, Cameron (September 4, 2009). "Artists protest Tel Aviv focus at Toronto film fest". Reuters. ^ Knegt, Peter (September 3, 2009). "Fonda, Loach and Klein Among Those Joining Protest Against TIFF". IndieWire.com. ^ ""An Open Letter to the Toronto International Film Festival"". Archived from the original on September 6, 2009. Retrieved September 5, 2009. CS1 maint: BOT: original-url status unknown (link) . September 2, 2009; accessed February 8, 2014. ^ US actor Jane Fonda backs away from Israel row at Toronto film festival; The Guardian; September 16, 2009 ^ "To criticize Israel is a dangerous thing in today's Canada". Toronto Star. September 11, 2009; accessed February 8, 2014. ^ a b Fonda, Jane (September 15, 2009). "Expanding the Narrative". The Huffington Post. ^ Minkin, David (September 14, 2009). "Atlanta Jews Reject Vilification and Stand Up for Jane Fonda". The Huffington Post; accessed February 8, 2014. ^ "Jane Fonda to oppose Iraq war on bus tour". USA Today. Associated Press. July 25, 2005. Archived from the original on February 10, 2006. Retrieved January 22, 2011.  ^ Friedman, Roger (September 7, 2005), "Fonda Puts Brakes on Bus Tour", FOX News; retrieved April 2, 2006. ^ Baxter, Sarah (September 25, 2005). "Jane stands up Gorgeous George". The Sunday Times. London, UK. Retrieved January 22, 2011.  ^ "War protesters demand U.S. troop withdrawal". msnbc.com. Associated Press. January 27, 2007. Retrieved January 22, 2011.  ^ Ruane, Michael & Kunkle, Fredrick (January 28, 2007). "Thousands Protest Bush Policy". The Washington Post. p. 2. Retrieved January 22, 2011.  ^ " Does a photograph show Senator John Kerry at a 1970 anti-war rally?" Snopes; retrieved April 2, 2006. ^ "Does a photograph show Senator John Kerry and Jane Fonda sharing a speaker's platform at an anti-war rally?" Snopes.com; retrieved April 2, 2006. ^ Swann, Jennifer (July 5, 2015). "Marching for Action on Climate Change, Jane Fonda Warns Against Arctic Oil Drilling". take part. Retrieved July 6, 2015.  ^ "Jane Fonda slams Justin Trudeau: 'Don't be fooled by good-looking liberals'". The Telegraph. January 12, 2017.  ^ My life so far. Random House. 2005. ISBN 978-1-588-36478-4.  ^ Yardley, Jonathan (April 5, 2005). "First Person, Singular". The Washington Post.  ^ Dowd, Maureen (April 24, 2005). "'My Life So Far': The Roles of a Lifetime". The New York Times. Retrieved December 25, 2010.  ^ Marianne Schnall (March 27, 2009). "Jane Fonda on Joining the Blogosphere". Huffington Post. Retrieved April 16, 2009.  ^ Amazon.com, Prime Time, August 2011, Random House; ISBN 1-4000-6697-2. ^ Jane Fonda Foundation Targeted by The Smoking Gun; NPQ; December 16, 2013; accessed February 8, 2014. ^ Answering Attacks on my Credibility as a Philanthropist; JaneFonda.com; December 2013 ^ Jane Fonda's Philanthropy: A Hollywood Legend Keys in on Reproductive Health; Inside Philanthropy; Ade Adeniji; October 2016 ^ Guide to Top Funders; Inside Philanthropy; 2016 ^ "Jane Fonda Marries Frenchman". The Miami News. August 14, 1965. [dead link] ^ Fonda, 2005, p. 203. ^ "Fonda Gets Divorce". The Palm Beach Post. January 18, 1973. [dead link] ^ "Jane Fonda Weds Chicago 7 Member". Gadsden Times. January 22, 1973.  ^ Fonda, 2005, p. 342. ^ Tyrangiel, Josh (April 2, 2005). "Being Jane". Time. Retrieved December 24, 2010.  ^ Fonda, 2005, pp. 382–84. ^ "Star Tracks". People. July 2, 1990. Archived from the original on October 13, 2014.  ^ "Ted Turner, Jane Fonda Tie Not". Observer-Reporter. December 22, 1991.  ^ "Jane Fonda Gets Divorce From Turner". Bangor Daily News. May 24, 2001.  ^ "'Busy' Jane Fonda Puts Wedding On Hold". Daily Express. London. October 14, 2010.  ^ "Prime Time & Oscars". Jane Fonda. February 29, 2012.  ^ "Jane Fonda and Richard Perry Split After 8 Years". People Magazine. January 24, 2017.  ^ "About My Faith". Janefonda.com. Retrieved March 5, 2010.  ^ "Upaya Zen Center Retreat". Janefonda.com. Retrieved February 14, 2015.  ^ "New Year's Resolution". Janefonda.com. Retrieved March 5, 2010.  ^ "Jane Fonda Opens Up About Her Decades-Long Battle with Bulimia". Every Day Health. October 9, 2011.  ^ "My Convoluted Journey to Feminism". Lenny Letter. March 23, 2016.  ^ "Jane Fonda suffers [from] breast cancer". The Daily Telegraph. November 13, 2010. ^ Jane Fonda: The Private Life of a Public Woman; Patricia Bosworth; Houghton Mifflin Harcourt, 2011; Pg. 177 ^ "Past Recipients: Crystal Award". Women In Film. Archived from the original on June 30, 2011. Retrieved May 10, 2011.  ^ a b "California Hall of Fame biography of Jane Fonda".  ^ "21 Leaders for the 21st Century – Seven Who Change Their Worlds". Women's eNews. December 23, 2003. ^ "An Exceptional Palme d'Or to Jane Fonda". festival-cannes.fr. May 26, 2007. Retrieved October 4, 2010.  ^ Jack Nicholson, Jane Fonda inducted into California Hall of Fame, Celebrity.Com, December 15, 2008. ^ National German Sustainability Award ^ AFI Life Achievement Awards; American Film Institute; December 26, 2013; accessed January 27, 2014. ^ "'Lebenswerk International': Jane Fonda". Goldene Kamera (in German). Retrieved March 4, 2017.  Bibliography Andersen, Christopher. Citizen Jane. 1990: Henry Holt and Company; ISBN 0-8050-0959-0. Collier, Peter (1991). The Fondas: A Hollywood Dynasty. Putnam. ISBN 0-399-13592-8.  Davidson, Bill. Jane Fonda: An Intimate Biography. 1991: New American Library. ISBN 0-451-17028-8. Fine, Carla and Jane Fonda. Strong, Smart, and Bold: Empowering Girls for Life. 2001: Collins; ISBN 0-06-019771-4. Fonda, Jane. My Life So Far (2005): Random House. ISBN 978-1-588-36478-4. Fonda, Jane. Jane Fonda's Workout Book. 1986: Random House Value Publishing; ISBN 0-517-40908-9. Fonda, Jane, with Mignon McCarthy. Women Coming of Age. 1987: Random House Value Publishing; ISBN 5-550-36643-6. Fox, Mary Virginia and Mary Molina. Jane Fonda: Something to Fight for. 1980: Dillon Press; ISBN 0-87518-189-9. Freedland, Michael. Jane Fonda: The Many Lives of One of Hollywood's Greatest Stars. 1989: HarperCollins Publishers; ISBN 0-00-637390-9. French, Sean. Jane Fonda: A Biography. 1998: Trafalgar Square Publishing; ISBN 1-85793-658-2. Gilmore, John. Laid Bare: A Memoir of Wrecked Lives and the Hollywood Death Trip. Amok Books, 1997; ISBN 1-878923-08-0. Hershberger, Mary. Peace work, war myths: Jane Fonda and the antiwar movement. Peace & Change, Vol. 29, No. 3&4, July 2004. Hershberger, Mary. Jane Fonda's War: A Political Biography of an Antiwar Icon. 2005: New Press; ISBN 1-56584-988-4. Kiernan, Thomas. Jane: an intimate biography of Jane Fonda. 1973: Putnam; ISBN 0-399-11207-3. Lembcke, Jerry (2010). Hanoi Jane: War, Sex, and Fantasies of Betrayal. Culture, Politics, and the Cold War. Amherst: University of Massachusetts Press. ISBN 978-1-55849-815-0. 


External links Wikimedia Commons has media related to Jane Fonda. Wikiquote has quotations related to: Jane Fonda Official website Jane Fonda on IMDb Jane Fonda at the Internet Broadway Database Jane Fonda on NETFLIX Jane Fonda at the University of Wisconsin's Actors Studio audio collection Appearances on C-SPAN Jane Fonda on Charlie Rose Works by or about Jane Fonda in libraries (WorldCat catalog) "Jane Fonda collected news and commentary". The New York Times.  Jane Fonda Profile at Turner Classic Movies About.com article about Fonda's Vietnam era activities Jane Fonda and Gloria Steinem discuss The Women's Media Center, their non-profit media organization. (video) Fonda Family Genealogy Photo gallery at CBS News Jane Fonda Video produced by Makers: Women Who Make America An Interview with Jane Fonda on Gender v t e Anti-nuclear movement in the United States General Anti-nuclear groups in the US California movement Great Peace March Nuclear history of the United States Nuclear power in the US Canceled nuclear plants in the US Nuclear weapons and the US Protests in the US Anti-nuclear advocates in the US Organizations and groups Abalone Alliance Alliance for Nuclear Responsibility Clamshell Alliance Committee for Nuclear Responsibility Corporate Accountability International Critical Mass Energy Project Friends of the Earth Greenpeace USA Institute for Energy and Environmental Research Mothers for Peace Musicians United for Safe Energy Nevada Desert Experience Nuclear Control Institute Nuclear Information and Resource Service Physicians for Social Responsibility Plowshares Movement Public Citizen Shad Alliance Sierra Club Three Mile Island Alert Women Strike for Peace People Daniel Berrigan William J. Bichsel Larry Bogart Pierce Brosnan Helen Caldicott Barry Commoner Frances Crowe Carrie Barefoot Dickerson Paul M. Doty Jane Fonda Randall Forsberg John Gofman Paul Gunter John Hall Jackie Hudson Sam Lovejoy Amory Lovins Gregory Minor Hermann Joseph Muller Ralph Nader Graham Nash Linus Pauling Eugene Rabinowitch Phil Radford Bonnie Raitt Martin Sheen Karen Silkwood Thomas Louis Vitale Harvey Wasserman Victor Weisskopf Main protest sites Black Fox Bodega Bay Diablo Canyon Indian Point Lawrence Livermore Montague Naval Base Kitsap Nevada Test Site Rancho Seco Rocky Flats San Onofre Seabrook Shoreham Three Mile Island Trojan Vermont Yankee White House Peace Vigil Y-12 Weapons Plant Yankee Rowe Books Carbon-Free and Nuclear-Free Conservation Fallout: Nuclear Protest at Diablo Canyon Contesting the Future of Nuclear Power Critical Masses: Opposition to Nuclear Power in California, 1958-1978 The Cult of the Atom The Doomsday Machine (book) Fallout: An American Nuclear Tragedy Killing Our Own Licensed to Kill? The Nuclear Regulatory Commission and the Shoreham Power Plant Making a Real Killing: Rocky Flats and the Nuclear West Nuclear Implosions: The Rise and Fall of the Washington Public Power Supply System Nuclear Politics in America We Almost Lost Detroit Films Atomic Ed and the Black Hole The China Syndrome Countdown to Zero Dark Circle Nuclear Tipping Point Silkwood Awards for Jane Fonda v t e Academy Award for Best Actress 1920s Janet Gaynor (1928) Mary Pickford (1929) 1930s Norma Shearer (1930) Marie Dressler (1931) Helen Hayes (1932) Katharine Hepburn (1933) Claudette Colbert (1934) Bette Davis (1935) Luise Rainer (1936) Luise Rainer (1937) Bette Davis (1938) Vivien Leigh (1939) 1940s Ginger Rogers (1940) Joan Fontaine (1941) Greer Garson (1942) Jennifer Jones (1943) Ingrid Bergman (1944) Joan Crawford (1945) Olivia de Havilland (1946) Loretta Young (1947) Jane Wyman (1948) Olivia de Havilland (1949) 1950s Judy Holliday (1950) Vivien Leigh (1951) Shirley Booth (1952) Audrey Hepburn (1953) Grace Kelly (1954) Anna Magnani (1955) Ingrid Bergman (1956) Joanne Woodward (1957) Susan Hayward (1958) Simone Signoret (1959) 1960s Elizabeth Taylor (1960) Sophia Loren (1961) Anne Bancroft (1962) Patricia Neal (1963) Julie Andrews (1964) Julie Christie (1965) Elizabeth Taylor (1966) Katharine Hepburn (1967) Katharine Hepburn / Barbra Streisand (1968) Maggie Smith (1969) 1970s Glenda Jackson (1970) Jane Fonda (1971) Liza Minnelli (1972) Glenda Jackson (1973) Ellen Burstyn (1974) Louise Fletcher (1975) Faye Dunaway (1976) Diane Keaton (1977) Jane Fonda (1978) Sally Field (1979) 1980s Sissy Spacek (1980) Katharine Hepburn (1981) Meryl Streep (1982) Shirley MacLaine (1983) Sally Field (1984) Geraldine Page (1985) Marlee Matlin (1986) Cher (1987) Jodie Foster (1988) Jessica Tandy (1989) 1990s Kathy Bates (1990) Jodie Foster (1991) Emma Thompson (1992) Holly Hunter (1993) Jessica Lange (1994) Susan Sarandon (1995) Frances McDormand (1996) Helen Hunt (1997) Gwyneth Paltrow (1998) Hilary Swank (1999) 2000s Julia Roberts (2000) Halle Berry (2001) Nicole Kidman (2002) Charlize Theron (2003) Hilary Swank (2004) Reese Witherspoon (2005) Helen Mirren (2006) Marion Cotillard (2007) Kate Winslet (2008) Sandra Bullock (2009) 2010s Natalie Portman (2010) Meryl Streep (2011) Jennifer Lawrence (2012) Cate Blanchett (2013) Julianne Moore (2014) Brie Larson (2015) Emma Stone (2016) v t e AFI Life Achievement Award John Ford (1973) James Cagney (1974) Orson Welles (1975) William Wyler (1976) Bette Davis (1977) Henry Fonda (1978) Alfred Hitchcock (1979) James Stewart (1980) Fred Astaire (1981) Frank Capra (1982) John Huston (1983) Lillian Gish (1984) Gene Kelly (1985) Billy Wilder (1986) Barbara Stanwyck (1987) Jack Lemmon (1988) Gregory Peck (1989) David Lean (1990) Kirk Douglas (1991) Sidney Poitier (1992) Elizabeth Taylor (1993) Jack Nicholson (1994) Steven Spielberg (1995) Clint Eastwood (1996) Martin Scorsese (1997) Robert Wise (1998) Dustin Hoffman (1999) Harrison Ford (2000) Barbra Streisand (2001) Tom Hanks (2002) Robert De Niro (2003) Meryl Streep (2004) George Lucas (2005) Sean Connery (2006) Al Pacino (2007) Warren Beatty (2008) Michael Douglas (2009) Mike Nichols (2010) Morgan Freeman (2011) Shirley MacLaine (2012) Mel Brooks (2013) Jane Fonda (2014) Steve Martin (2015) John Williams (2016) Diane Keaton (2017) George Clooney (2018) v t e BAFTA Award for Best Actress in a Leading Role 1950s Vivien Leigh - British / Simone Signoret - Foreign (1952) Audrey Hepburn - British / Leslie Caron - Foreign (1953) Yvonne Mitchell - British / Cornell Borchers - Foreign (1954) Katie Johnson - British / Betsy Blair - Foreign (1955) Virginia McKenna - British / Anna Magnani - Foreign (1956) Heather Sears - British / Simone Signoret - Foreign (1957) Irene Worth - British / Simone Signoret - Foreign (1958) Audrey Hepburn - British / Shirley MacLaine - Foreign (1959) 1960s Rachel Roberts - British / Shirley MacLaine - Foreign (1960) Dora Bryan - British / Sophia Loren - Foreign (1961) Leslie Caron - British / Anne Bancroft - Foreign (1962) Rachel Roberts - British / Patricia Neal - Foreign (1963) Audrey Hepburn - British / Anne Bancroft - Foreign (1964) Julie Christie - British / Patricia Neal - Foreign (1965) Elizabeth Taylor - British / Jeanne Moreau - Foreign (1966) Edith Evans - British / Anouk Aimée - Foreign (1967) Katharine Hepburn (1968) Maggie Smith (1969) 1970s Katharine Ross (1970) Glenda Jackson (1971) Liza Minnelli (1972) Stéphane Audran (1973) Joanne Woodward (1974) Ellen Burstyn (1975) Louise Fletcher (1976) Diane Keaton (1977) Jane Fonda (1978) Jane Fonda (1979) 1980s Judy Davis (1980) Meryl Streep (1981) Katharine Hepburn (1982) Julie Walters (1983) Maggie Smith (1984) Peggy Ashcroft (1985) Maggie Smith (1986) Anne Bancroft (1987) Maggie Smith (1988) Pauline Collins (1989) 1990s Jessica Tandy (1990) Jodie Foster (1991) Emma Thompson (1992) Holly Hunter (1993) Susan Sarandon (1994) Emma Thompson (1995) Brenda Blethyn (1996) Judi Dench (1997) Cate Blanchett (1998) Annette Bening (1999) 2000s Julia Roberts (2000) Judi Dench (2001) Nicole Kidman (2002) Scarlett Johansson (2003) Imelda Staunton (2004) Reese Witherspoon (2005) Helen Mirren (2006) Marion Cotillard (2007) Kate Winslet (2008) Carey Mulligan (2009) 2010s Natalie Portman (2010) Meryl Streep (2011) Emmanuelle Riva (2012) Cate Blanchett (2013) Julianne Moore (2014) Brie Larson (2015) Emma Stone (2016) Frances McDormand (2017) v t e Critics' Choice Television Award for Best Guest Performer in a Drama Series Lucy Liu (2012) Jane Fonda (2013) Allison Janney (2014) Sam Elliott (2015) Margo Martindale (2016) Jeffrey Dean Morgan (2016) v t e David di Donatello Award for Best Foreign Actress 1957–1975 Ingrid Bergman (1957) Deborah Kerr (1959) Audrey Hepburn (1960) Brigitte Bardot (1961) Audrey Hepburn (1962) Geraldine Page (1963) Shirley MacLaine (1964) Audrey Hepburn (1965) Julie Andrews (1966) Julie Christie / Elizabeth Taylor (1967) Faye Dunaway / Katharine Hepburn (1968) Mia Farrow / Barbra Streisand (1969) Liza Minnelli (1970) Ali MacGraw (1971) Elizabeth Taylor (1972) Liza Minnelli (1973) Barbra Streisand / Tatum O'Neal (1974) Liv Ullmann (1975) 1976–1996 Isabelle Adjani / Glenda Jackson (1976) Faye Dunaway / Annie Girardot (1977) Jane Fonda / Simone Signoret (1978) Ingrid Bergman / Liv Ullmann (1979) Isabelle Huppert (1980) Catherine Deneuve (1981) Diane Keaton (1982) Julie Andrews (1983) Shirley MacLaine (1984) Meryl Streep (1985) Meryl Streep (1986) Norma Aleandro (1987) Cher (1988) Jodie Foster (1989) Jessica Tandy (1990) Anne Parillaud (1991) Geena Davis / Susan Sarandon (1992) Emmanuelle Béart / Tilda Swinton / Emma Thompson (1993) Emma Thompson (1994) Jodie Foster (1995) Susan Sarandon (1996) v t e Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Lead Actress in a Limited Series or Movie 1950s Judith Anderson (1954) Mary Martin (1955) Claire Trevor (1956) Polly Bergen (1957) Julie Harris (1959) 1960s Ingrid Bergman (1960) Judith Anderson (1961) Julie Harris (1962) Kim Stanley (1963) Shelley Winters (1964) Lynn Fontanne (1965) Simone Signoret (1966) Geraldine Page (1967) Maureen Stapleton (1968) Geraldine Page (1969) 1970s Patty Duke (1970) Lee Grant (1971) Glenda Jackson (1972) Susan Hampshire / Cloris Leachman (1973) Cicely Tyson / Mildred Natwick (1974) Katharine Hepburn / Jessica Walter (1975) Susan Clark / Rosemary Harris (1976) Sally Field / Patty Duke (1977) Joanne Woodward / Meryl Streep (1978) Bette Davis (1979) 1980s Patty Duke (1980) Vanessa Redgrave (1981) Ingrid Bergman (1982) Barbara Stanwyck (1983) Jane Fonda (1984) Joanne Woodward (1985) Marlo Thomas (1986) Gena Rowlands (1987) Jessica Tandy (1988) Holly Hunter (1989) 1990s Barbara Hershey (1990) Lynn Whitfield (1991) Gena Rowlands (1992) Holly Hunter (1993) Kirstie Alley (1994) Glenn Close (1995) Helen Mirren (1996) Alfre Woodard (1997) Ellen Barkin (1998) Helen Mirren (1999) 2000s Halle Berry (2000) Judy Davis (2001) Laura Linney (2002) Maggie Smith (2003) Meryl Streep (2004) S. Epatha Merkerson (2005) Helen Mirren (2006) Helen Mirren (2007) Laura Linney (2008) Jessica Lange (2009) 2010s Claire Danes (2010) Kate Winslet (2011) Julianne Moore (2012) Laura Linney (2013) Jessica Lange (2014) Frances McDormand (2015) Sarah Paulson (2016) Nicole Kidman (2017) v t e Film Society of Lincoln Center Gala Tribute Honorees Charlie Chaplin (1972) Fred Astaire (1973) Alfred Hitchcock (1974) Joanne Woodward and Paul Newman (1975) George Cukor (1978) Bob Hope (1979) John Huston (1980) Barbara Stanwyck (1981) Billy Wilder (1982) Laurence Olivier (1983) Claudette Colbert (1984) Federico Fellini (1985) Elizabeth Taylor (1986) Alec Guinness (1987) Yves Montand (1988) Bette Davis (1989) James Stewart (1990) Audrey Hepburn (1991) Gregory Peck (1992) Jack Lemmon (1993) Robert Altman (1994) Shirley MacLaine (1995) Clint Eastwood (1996) Sean Connery (1997) Martin Scorsese (1998) Mike Nichols (1999) Al Pacino (2000) Jane Fonda (2001) Francis Ford Coppola (2002) Susan Sarandon (2003) Michael Caine (2004) Dustin Hoffman (2005) Jessica Lange (2006) Diane Keaton (2007) Meryl Streep (2008) Tom Hanks (2009) Michael Douglas (2010) Sidney Poitier (2011) Catherine Deneuve (2012) Barbra Streisand (2013) Rob Reiner (2014) Robert Redford (2015) Morgan Freeman (2016) Robert De Niro (2017) Helen Mirren (2018) v t e Golden Globe Award for Best Actress in a Motion Picture – Drama 1940s Jennifer Jones (1943) Ingrid Bergman (1944) Ingrid Bergman (1945) Rosalind Russell (1946) Rosalind Russell (1947) Jane Wyman (1948) Olivia de Havilland (1949) 1950s Gloria Swanson (1950) Jane Wyman (1951) Shirley Booth (1952) Audrey Hepburn (1953) Grace Kelly (1954) Anna Magnani (1955) Ingrid Bergman (1956) Joanne Woodward (1957) Susan Hayward (1958) Elizabeth Taylor (1959) 1960s Greer Garson (1960) Geraldine Page (1961) Geraldine Page (1962) Leslie Caron (1963) Anne Bancroft (1964) Samantha Eggar (1965) Anouk Aimée (1966) Edith Evans (1967) Joanne Woodward (1968) Geneviève Bujold (1969) 1970s Ali MacGraw (1970) Jane Fonda (1971) Liv Ullmann (1972) Marsha Mason (1973) Gena Rowlands (1974) Louise Fletcher (1975) Faye Dunaway (1976) Jane Fonda (1977) Jane Fonda (1978) Sally Field (1979) 1980s Mary Tyler Moore (1980) Meryl Streep (1981) Meryl Streep (1982) Shirley MacLaine (1983) Sally Field (1984) Whoopi Goldberg (1985) Marlee Matlin (1986) Sally Kirkland (1987) Jodie Foster / Shirley MacLaine / Sigourney Weaver (1988) Michelle Pfeiffer (1989) 1990s Kathy Bates (1990) Jodie Foster (1991) Emma Thompson (1992) Holly Hunter (1993) Jessica Lange (1994) Sharon Stone (1995) Brenda Blethyn (1996) Judi Dench (1997) Cate Blanchett (1998) Hilary Swank (1999) 2000s Julia Roberts (2000) Sissy Spacek (2001) Nicole Kidman (2002) Charlize Theron (2003) Hilary Swank (2004) Felicity Huffman (2005) Helen Mirren (2006) Julie Christie (2007) Kate Winslet (2008) Sandra Bullock (2009) 2010s Natalie Portman (2010) Meryl Streep (2011) Jessica Chastain (2012) Cate Blanchett (2013) Julianne Moore (2014) Brie Larson (2015) Isabelle Huppert (2016) Frances McDormand (2017) v t e Golden Globe Award for New Star of the Year – Actress 1940s Lois Maxwell (1948) 1950s Mercedes McCambridge (1950) Pier Angeli (1952) Colette Marchand (1953) Pat Crowley / Bella Darvi / Barbara Rush (1954) Karen Sharpe / Kim Novak / Shirley MacLaine (1955) Anita Ekberg / Victoria Shaw / Dana Wynter (1956) Carroll Baker / Jayne Mansfield / Natalie Wood (1957) Carolyn Jones / Diane Varsi / Sandra Dee (1958) Linda Cristal / Susan Kohner / Tina Louise (1959) 1960s Janet Munro / Tuesday Weld / Angie Dickinson / Stella Stevens (1960) Ina Balin / Hayley Mills / Nancy Kwan (1961) Ann-Margret / Jane Fonda / Christine Kaufmann (1962) Sue Lyon / Patty Duke / Rita Tushingham (1963) Tippi Hedren / Elke Sommer / Ursula Andress (1964) Mia Farrow / Mary Ann Mobley / Celia Kaye (1965) Elizabeth Hartman (1966) Jessica Walter (1967) Katharine Ross (1968) Olivia Hussey / Marianne McAndrew (1969) 1970s Ali MacGraw (1970) Carrie Snodgress (1971) Twiggy (1972) Diana Ross (1973) Tatum O'Neal (1974) Susan Flannery (1975) Marilyn Hassett (1976) Jessica Lange (1977) Irene Miracle (1979) 1980s Bette Midler (1980) Nastassja Kinski (1981) Pia Zadora (1982) Sandahl Bergman (1983) v t e Hasty Pudding Woman of the Year 1951–1975 Gertrude Lawrence (1951) Barbara Bel Geddes (1952) Mamie Eisenhower (1953) Shirley Booth (1954) Debbie Reynolds (1955) Peggy Ann Garner (1956) Carroll Baker (1957) Katharine Hepburn (1958) Joanne Woodward (1959) Carol Lawrence (1960) Jane Fonda (1961) Piper Laurie (1962) Shirley MacLaine (1963) Rosalind Russell (1964) Lee Remick (1965) Ethel Merman (1966) Lauren Bacall (1967) Angela Lansbury (1968) Carol Burnett (1969) Dionne Warwick (1970) Carol Channing (1971) Ruby Keeler (1972) Liza Minnelli (1973) Faye Dunaway (1974) Valerie Harper (1975) 1976–2000 Bette Midler (1976) Elizabeth Taylor (1977) Beverly Sills (1978) Candice Bergen (1979) Meryl Streep (1980) Mary Tyler Moore (1981) Ella Fitzgerald (1982) Julie Andrews (1983) Joan Rivers (1984) Cher (1985) Sally Field (1986) Bernadette Peters (1987) Lucille Ball (1988) Kathleen Turner (1989) Glenn Close (1990) Diane Keaton (1991) Jodie Foster (1992) Whoopi Goldberg (1993) Meg Ryan (1994) Michelle Pfeiffer (1995) Susan Sarandon (1996) Julia Roberts (1997) Sigourney Weaver (1998) Goldie Hawn (1999) Jamie Lee Curtis (2000) 2001–present Drew Barrymore (2001) Sarah Jessica Parker (2002) Anjelica Huston (2003) Sandra Bullock (2004) Catherine Zeta-Jones (2005) Halle Berry (2006) Scarlett Johansson (2007) Charlize Theron (2008) Renée Zellweger (2009) Anne Hathaway (2010) Julianne Moore (2011) Claire Danes (2012) Marion Cotillard (2013) Helen Mirren (2014) Amy Poehler (2015) Kerry Washington (2016) Octavia Spencer (2017) Mila Kunis (2018) v t e Los Angeles Film Critics Association Award for Best Actress Florinda Bolkan (1975) Liv Ullmann (1976) Shelley Duvall (1977) Jane Fonda (1978) Sally Field (1979) Sissy Spacek (1980) Meryl Streep (1981) Meryl Streep (1982) Shirley MacLaine (1983) Kathleen Turner (1984) Meryl Streep (1985) Sandrine Bonnaire (1986) Holly Hunter / Sally Kirkland (1987) Christine Lahti (1988) Andie MacDowell / Michelle Pfeiffer (1989) Anjelica Huston (1990) Mercedes Ruehl (1991) Emma Thompson (1992) Holly Hunter (1993) Jessica Lange (1994) Elisabeth Shue (1995) Brenda Blethyn (1996) Helena Bonham Carter (1997) Fernanda Montenegro / Ally Sheedy (1998) Hilary Swank (1999) Julia Roberts (2000) Sissy Spacek (2001) Julianne Moore (2002) Naomi Watts (2003) Imelda Staunton (2004) Vera Farmiga (2005) Helen Mirren (2006) Marion Cotillard (2007) Sally Hawkins (2008) Yolande Moreau (2009) Kim Hye-ja (2010) Yoon Jeong-hee (2011) Jennifer Lawrence / Emmanuelle Riva (2012) Cate Blanchett / Adèle Exarchopoulos (2013) Patricia Arquette (2014) Charlotte Rampling (2015) Isabelle Huppert (2016) Sally Hawkins (2017) v t e National Society of Film Critics Award for Best Actress 1966-1979 Sylvie (1966) Bibi Andersson (1967) Liv Ullmann (1968) Vanessa Redgrave (1969) Glenda Jackson (1970) Jane Fonda (1971) Cicely Tyson (1972) Liv Ullmann (1973) Liv Ullmann (1974) Isabelle Adjani (1975) Sissy Spacek (1976) Diane Keaton (1977) Ingrid Bergman (1978) Sally Field (1979) 1980-1999 Sissy Spacek (1980) Marília Pêra (1981) Meryl Streep (1982) Debra Winger (1983) Vanessa Redgrave (1984) Vanessa Redgrave (1985) Chloe Webb (1986) Emily Lloyd (1987) Judy Davis (1988) Michelle Pfeiffer (1989) Anjelica Huston (1990) Alison Steadman (1991) Emma Thompson (1992) Holly Hunter (1993) Jennifer Jason Leigh (1994) Elisabeth Shue (1995) Emily Watson (1996) Julie Christie (1997) Ally Sheedy (1998) Reese Witherspoon (1999) 2000-present Laura Linney (2000) Naomi Watts (2001) Diane Lane (2002) Charlize Theron (2003) Imelda Staunton / Hilary Swank (2004) Reese Witherspoon (2005) Helen Mirren (2006) Julie Christie (2007) Sally Hawkins (2008) Yolande Moreau (2009) Giovanna Mezzogiorno (2010) Kirsten Dunst (2011) Emmanuelle Riva (2012) Cate Blanchett (2013) Marion Cotillard (2014) Charlotte Rampling (2015) Isabelle Huppert (2016) Sally Hawkins (2017) 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) v t e People's Choice Award for Favorite Movie Actress Barbra Streisand (1975) Katharine Hepburn (1976) Barbra Streisand (1977) Barbra Streisand (1978) Olivia Newton-John (1979) Jane Fonda (1980) Jane Fonda / Goldie Hawn (1981) Jane Fonda / Sally Field (1982) Jane Fonda / Katharine Hepburn (1983) Meryl Streep (1984) Meryl Streep (1985) Meryl Streep (1986) Meryl Streep (1987) Glenn Close (1988) Meryl Streep (1990) Julia Roberts (1991) Whoopi Goldberg (1993) Sandra Bullock (1996) Sandra Bullock (1997) Julia Roberts (1998) Sandra Bullock (1999) Julia Roberts (2000) Julia Roberts (2001) Julia Roberts (2002) Julia Roberts (2003) Julia Roberts (2004) Julia Roberts (2005) Reese Witherspoon (2006) Jennifer Aniston (2007) Reese Witherspoon (2008) Reese Witherspoon (2009) Sandra Bullock (2010) Kristen Stewart (2011) Emma Stone (2012) Jennifer Lawrence (2013) Sandra Bullock (2014) Jennifer Lawrence (2015) Sandra Bullock (2016) Jennifer Lawrence (2017) Authority control WorldCat Identities VIAF: 37036983 LCCN: n79103680 ISNI: 0000 0001 2278 393X GND: 118534238 SELIBR: 223965 SUDOC: 066909457 BNF: cb12606222s (data) ULAN: 500282661 NLA: 35091788 NDL: 00439801 NKC: jn20000700546 BNE: XX1037716 SNAC: w6640fpd Biography portal New York portal Film portal Dance portal Drama portal Television portal United States portal Retrieved from "https://en.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=Jane_Fonda&oldid=826931370" Categories: 1937 birthsLiving people20th-century American actresses21st-century American actressesAmerican film actressesAmerican stage actressesAmerican television actressesBest Actress Academy Award winnersBest Actress BAFTA Award winnersBest Drama Actress Golden Globe (film) winnersOutstanding Performance by a Lead Actress in a Miniseries or Movie Primetime Emmy Award winnersActresses from New York (state)Actresses of British descentActresses of German descentActresses of Italian descentActivists for African-American civil rightsAmerican anti–Iraq War activistsAmerican anti–Vietnam War activistsAmerican exercise instructorsAmerican people of Dutch descentAmerican people of English descentAmerican people of French-Canadian descentAmerican people of Frisian descentAmerican people of German descentAmerican people of Italian descentAmerican people of Norwegian descentAmerican people of Scottish descentArt Students League of New York alumniBreast cancer survivorsCalifornia DemocratsCOINTELPRO targetsCounterculture of the 1960sEmma Willard School alumniFeminist artistsNative Americans' rights activistsAmerican socialistsWriters from AtlantaPeople from Fire Island, New YorkSpouses of California politiciansTranscendental Meditation practitionersVassar College alumniFonda familyAmerican feministsHidden categories: CS1 Swedish-language sources (sv)CS1 maint: BOT: original-url status unknownAll articles with dead external linksArticles with dead external links from March 2017CS1 German-language sources (de)Wikipedia semi-protected pagesUse mdy dates from December 2017Good articlesArticles with hCardsAll articles lacking reliable referencesArticles lacking reliable references from February 2014Articles with IBDb linksWikipedia 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 NLA identifiersWikipedia articles with SNAC-ID identifiers


Navigation menu Personal tools Not logged inTalkContributionsCreate accountLog in Namespaces ArticleTalk Variants Views ReadView sourceView history More Search Navigation Main pageContentsFeatured contentCurrent eventsRandom articleDonate to WikipediaWikipedia store Interaction HelpAbout WikipediaCommunity portalRecent changesContact page Tools What links hereRelated changesUpload fileSpecial pagesPermanent linkPage informationWikidata itemCite this page Print/export Create a bookDownload as PDFPrintable version In other projects Wikimedia CommonsWikiquote Languages AfrikaansالعربيةAragonésAsturianuتۆرکجهBân-lâm-gúБашҡортсаБеларускаяБеларуская (тарашкевіца)‎BislamaБългарскиBrezhonegCatalàČeštinaCymraegDanskDeutschEestiΕλληνικάEspañolEsperantoEuskaraفارسیFrançaisFryskGaeilgeGalego한국어ՀայերենHrvatskiIdoIlokanoBahasa IndonesiaItalianoעבריתქართულიLatinaLatviešuLëtzebuergeschMagyarМакедонскиMalagasyमराठीმარგალურიمصرىNederlands日本語NorskOccitanPolskiPortuguêsRomânăRuna SimiРусскийScotsShqipSimple EnglishSlovenčinaSlovenščinaСрпски / srpskiSrpskohrvatski / српскохрватскиSuomiSvenskaTagalogไทยТоҷикӣTürkçeУкраїнськаاردوTiếng ViệtWinarayYorùbá粵語中文 Edit links This page was last edited on 21 February 2018, at 20:11. Text is available under the Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike License; additional terms may apply. By using this site, you agree to the Terms of Use and Privacy Policy. Wikipedia® is a registered trademark of the Wikimedia Foundation, Inc., a non-profit organization. Privacy policy About Wikipedia Disclaimers Contact Wikipedia Developers Cookie statement Mobile view (window.RLQ=window.RLQ||[]).push(function(){mw.config.set({"wgPageParseReport":{"limitreport":{"cputime":"1.380","walltime":"1.629","ppvisitednodes":{"value":10908,"limit":1000000},"ppgeneratednodes":{"value":0,"limit":1500000},"postexpandincludesize":{"value":497913,"limit":2097152},"templateargumentsize":{"value":127568,"limit":2097152},"expansiondepth":{"value":17,"limit":40},"expensivefunctioncount":{"value":6,"limit":500},"entityaccesscount":{"value":1,"limit":400},"timingprofile":["100.00% 1305.389 1 -total"," 44.92% 586.375 1 Template:Reflist"," 14.06% 183.564 39 Template:Cite_news"," 12.95% 169.109 37 Template:Cite_web"," 10.19% 132.991 1 Template:Infobox_person"," 8.28% 108.050 1 Template:Navboxes"," 7.01% 91.458 1 Template:Infobox"," 6.68% 87.151 13 Template:Cite_book"," 6.39% 83.376 14 Template:ISBN"," 5.67% 74.060 1 Template:Pp"]},"scribunto":{"limitreport-timeusage":{"value":"0.636","limit":"10.000"},"limitreport-memusage":{"value":7233790,"limit":52428800}},"cachereport":{"origin":"mw1254","timestamp":"20180222202836","ttl":3600,"transientcontent":true}}});});(window.RLQ=window.RLQ||[]).push(function(){mw.config.set({"wgBackendResponseTime":1759,"wgHostname":"mw1254"});});


Jane_Fonda - Photos and All Basic Informations

Jane_Fonda More Links

This Is A Good Article. Follow The Link For More Information.This Article Is Semi-protected Until May 5, 2018.2015 Cannes Film FestivalNew York CityRoger VadimTom HaydenTed TurnerRichard PerryTroy GarityMary Luana WilliamsHenry FondaFrances Ford SeymourPeter FondaBridget FondaPolitical ActivismFashion ModelPhysical FitnessGuruAcademy AwardBAFTA AwardsAmerican Film InstituteAFI Life Achievement AwardBroadway (theatre)Tony AwardTall StoryPeriod Of Adjustment (film)Walk On The Wild Side (film)Sunday In New YorkCat BallouBarefoot In The Park (film)Barbarella (film)Roger VadimThey Shoot Horses, Don't They? (film)Academy Award For Best ActressKluteComing Home (1978 Film)Julia (1977 Film)The China SyndromeOn Golden Pond (1981 Film)The Morning After (1986 Film)Emmy AwardThe DollmakerBAFTA AwardsGolden Globe AwardsTom HaydenMedia MogulTed TurnerMonster In LawGeorgia RuleThe ButlerThis Is Where I Leave YouYouth (2015 Film)33 VariationsHBOThe Newsroom (U.S. TV Series)Lily TomlinSam WaterstonMartin SheenNetflixGrace And FrankieGolden LionVenice Film FestivalCounterculture Of The 1960sVietnam WarAnti-aircraft GunHanoiIraq WarFeministRobin MorganGloria SteinemWomen's Media CenterEnlargeHenry FondaNew York CityFrances Ford SeymourHenry FondaNetherlandsHenry VIIIJane SeymourPeter FondaSuicideBeacon, New YorkSusan Blanchard (socialite)Fire Island Pines, New YorkGreenwich AcademyGreenwich, ConnecticutEmma Willard SchoolTroy, New YorkVassar CollegePoughkeepsie (town), New YorkModel (person)Vogue (magazine)Omaha Community PlayhouseLee StrasbergActors StudioTall StoryBroadway TheatreAnthony PerkinsPeriod Of Adjustment (film)Walk On The Wild Side (film)Golden GlobeGolden Globe Award For New Star Of The Year – ActressSunday In New YorkNewsdayHarvard LampoonThe Chapman ReportCat BallouWestern (genre)Academy AwardsLee MarvinBankableAny WednesdayJason RobardsDean Jones (actor)Barefoot In The Park (film)Robert RedfordScience FictionBarbarella (film)Sex SymbolThey Shoot Horses, Don't They? (film)Rosemary's Baby (film)Bonnie And Clyde (film)Mia FarrowFaye DunawayAcademy Award For Best ActressGamineKluteGolden Globe Award For Best Actress In A Motion Picture – DramaComing Home (1978 Film)Academy Award For Best ActressFun With Dick And Jane (1977 Film)A Doll's House (1973 Losey Film)Steelyard BluesThe Blue Bird (1976 Film)Fred ZinnemannYves MontandTout Va BienJean-Luc GodardJean-Pierre GorinLetter To JaneFun With Dick And Jane (1977 Film)Lillian HellmanJulia (1977 Film)BAFTA Award For Best Actress In A Leading RoleGolden Globe Award For Best Actress In A Motion Picture – DramaAn Unmarried WomanThe China SyndromeNuclear Power PlantThe Electric HorsemanRobert RedfordEnlarge62nd Academy Awards9 To 5 (film)Lily TomlinDolly PartonOn Golden Pond (play)On Golden Pond (1981 Film)Katharine HepburnAcademy Award For Best ActorPrimetime Emmy Award For Outstanding Lead Actress In A Miniseries Or A MovieThe DollmakerAgnes Of God (film)Academy Award For Best ActressAlcoholicThe Morning After (1986 Film)Jeff BridgesOld GringoStanley & IrisRobert De NiroBalletAerobicsBaby BoomersJane Fonda's Workout BookVCREnlargeYouth (2015 Film)2015 Cannes Film FestivalMonster-in-LawJennifer LopezGarry MarshallGeorgia RuleFelicity HuffmanLindsay LohanBroadway TheaterMoisés Kaufman33 VariationsTony Award For Best Actress In A PlayAll Together (2011 Film)Catherine KeenerPeace, Love And MisunderstandingThe Newsroom (U.S. TV Series)Primetime Emmy Award For Outstanding Guest Actress In A Drama SeriesThe ButlerNancy ReaganBetter Living Through Chemistry (film)This Is Where I Leave YouThe SimpsonsPaolo SorrentinoYouth (2015 Film)Golden Globe AwardFathers And DaughtersRussell CroweNetflixGrace And FrankieLily TomlinElena And The Secret Of AvalorHuman Rights Campaign2016 Orlando Nightclub ShootingPolitical ActivismCivil Rights MovementOpposition To The Vietnam WarAlcatraz IslandNative Americans In The United StatesHuey NewtonBlack PanthersPropagandaFeminist MovementCivil RightsOpposition To The Vietnam WarRITA Resistance Inside The ArmiesEnlargeFred Gardner (activist)Donald SutherlandFree The Army TourBob HopeUnited Service OrganizationsVaudevilleWest Coast Of The United StatesUniversity Of New MexicoBeat GenerationGregory CorsoKent State ShootingsVietnam Veterans Against The WarValley Forge, PennsylvaniaThe New York TimesEnlargeHanoiBombing Of Vietnam's DikesJoseph KraftAnti-aircraft GunPrisoners Of WarThe New York TimesParis Peace AccordsU.S. Naval AcademyKansas City, MissouriBarbara Walters60 MinutesNorth VietnamPropagandaNational Security AgencyProject MinaretTom HaydenGovernment Communications HeadquartersUKUSA AgreementBrie LarsonPeople (magazine)Frances Ford SeymourEnlargeMs. MagazineV-Day (movement)The Vagina MonologuesEve EnslerTalibanKenyaFemale Genital MutilationEmory UniversityAtlanta, GeorgiaCiudad JuárezSally FieldEve EnslerMexicoTransgenderSwedenSwedenFeministiskt InitiativPatriarchyBernie SandersHillary ClintonPresident Of The United StatesSeattleWashington (state)Bernie WhitebearFort LawtonUnited States ArmyUrban IndianDaybreak Star Cultural CenterIsraelWest BankWomen In BlackGaza StripRamallahWomen For Israel's TomorrowWikipedia:Identifying Reliable Sources2009 Toronto International Film FestivalTel AvivIsraeli–Palestinian ConflictDanny GloverDavid ByrneJohn PilgerAlice WalkerNaomi KleinHoward ZinnMarvin HierSimon Wiesenthal CenterThe Huffington PostOpposition To The Iraq WarIraq WarCindy SheehanGeorge GallowayMadison, WisconsinChicagoNational MallUnited States Navy MemorialFree RepublicUnited States Presidential Election, 2004John KerryUnited States Democratic PartyRepublican Party Of The United StatesEd GillespieKerry Fonda 2004 Election Photo ControversyArcticPetroleum Exploration In The ArcticNaomi KleinGreenpeaceCanadian Prime MinisterJustin TrudeauParis AgreementEnlargeRandom HouseWashington PostThe New York TimesTwitterFacebookEnlargeRoger VadimRoger VadimDunes (hotel And Casino)ParisFranceVanessa RedgraveSanto DomingoTom HaydenLaurel Canyon, Los AngelesTroy GarityLos AngelesJeremiah O'Donovan RossaMary Luana WilliamsBlack PanthersSanta Monica, CaliforniaEnlargeTed TurnerRed CarpetEmmy AwardCNNTed TurnerCapps, FloridaTallahasseeAtlanta, GeorgiaRichard PerryAtheismChristianityGodZazenYogaHenry FondaFrances Ford SeymourBulimiaBreast CancerLumpectomyEnlargeThora BirchHollywood Film AwardsWomen In Film Los AngelesWomen In Film Crystal + Lucy AwardsWomen's ENewsPalme D'OrCannes Film FestivalJeanne MoreauAlain ResnaisGerard OuryCalifornia Hall Of FameThe California Museum For History, Women And The ArtsNew York Women's AgendaThe National German Sustainability AwardAFI Life Achievement AwardGoldene KameraJane Fonda FilmographyInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/9780525248880Infant BaptismBiography.comFYI (TV Network)A&E NetworksLabiennale.orgHenry FondaEagumFrieslandAlbany, New YorkFonda, New YorkGenealogy.comChristopher P. AndersenThe Daily TelegraphInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/0-8160-4398-1International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/0-87972-821-3Houghton Mifflin HarcourtInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/0-547-50447-0International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-0-7914-0116-3Sarasota Herald-TribuneInside The Actors StudioBoxofficemojo.comThe AgeDaily News (New York)USA TodayThe New York ObserverDaily ExpressThe New York TimesThe Futon CriticSocialist WorkerInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-0-7867-1403-2New York TimesTime (magazine)The Daily TelegraphInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-1-588-36478-4Snopes.comInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-0-19-518172-2Msnbc.comE! OnlineThe Vancouver SunEvening TimesInternational Standard Serial NumberThe Seattle TimesBBC News OnlineJewish World ReviewCategory:CS1 Maint: BOT: Original-url Status UnknownCanadian Jewish NewsCBC NewsReutersCategory:CS1 Maint: BOT: Original-url Status UnknownToronto StarThe Huffington PostThe Huffington PostUSA TodayAssociated PressThe Sunday TimesMsnbc.comAssociated PressThe Washington PostInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-1-588-36478-4The Washington PostThe New York TimesInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/1-4000-6697-2Inside PhilanthropyInside PhilanthropyThe Miami NewsWikipedia:Link RotThe Palm Beach PostWikipedia:Link RotGadsden TimesTime (magazine)People (magazine)Observer-ReporterBangor Daily NewsHoughton Mifflin HarcourtGoldene KameraChristopher AndersenInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/0-8050-0959-0International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/0-399-13592-8International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/0-451-17028-8International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/0-06-019771-4International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-1-588-36478-4International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/0-517-40908-9International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/5-550-36643-6International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/0-87518-189-9International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/0-00-637390-9International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/1-85793-658-2International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/1-878923-08-0International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/1-56584-988-4International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/0-399-11207-3International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-1-55849-815-0IMDbInternet Broadway DatabaseNetflixUniversity Of WisconsinC-SPANCharlie Rose (TV Series)WorldCatThe New York TimesTurner Classic MoviesCBS NewsMakers: Women Who Make AmericaTemplate:US Anti-nuclear MovementTemplate Talk:US Anti-nuclear MovementAnti-nuclear Movement In The United StatesAnti-nuclear Groups In The United StatesAnti-nuclear Movement In CaliforniaGreat Peace March For Global Nuclear DisarmamentNuclear History Of The United StatesNuclear Power In The United StatesList Of Cancelled Nuclear Plants In The United StatesNuclear Weapons And The United StatesAnti-nuclear Protests In The United StatesList Of Anti-nuclear Advocates In The United StatesAbalone AllianceAlliance For Nuclear ResponsibilityClamshell AllianceCommittee For Nuclear ResponsibilityCorporate Accountability InternationalCritical Mass Energy ProjectFriends Of The EarthGreenpeaceInstitute For Energy And Environmental ResearchMothers For PeaceMusicians United For Safe EnergyNevada Desert ExperienceNuclear Control InstituteNuclear Information And Resource ServicePhysicians For Social ResponsibilityPlowshares MovementPublic CitizenShad AllianceSierra ClubAnti-nuclear Movement In The United StatesWomen Strike For PeaceDaniel BerriganWilliam J. BichselLarry BogartPierce BrosnanHelen CaldicottBarry CommonerFrances CroweCarrie Barefoot DickersonPaul M. DotyRandall ForsbergJohn GofmanPaul GunterJohn Hall (New York Politician)Jackie HudsonSam LovejoyAmory LovinsGregory MinorHermann Joseph MullerRalph NaderGraham NashLinus PaulingEugene RabinowitchPhil RadfordBonnie RaittMartin SheenKaren SilkwoodThomas (activist)Louis VitaleHarvey WassermanVictor WeisskopfBlack Fox Nuclear Power PlantBodega Bay Nuclear Power PlantDiablo Canyon Power PlantIndian Point Energy CenterLawrence Livermore National LaboratoryMontague Nuclear Power PlantNaval Base KitsapNevada Test SiteRancho Seco Nuclear Generating StationRocky Flats PlantSan Onofre Nuclear Generating StationSeabrook Station Nuclear Power PlantShoreham Nuclear Power PlantThree Mile Island AccidentTrojan Nuclear Power PlantVermont Yankee Nuclear Power PlantWhite House Peace VigilY-12 National Security ComplexYankee Rowe Nuclear Power StationList Of Books About Nuclear IssuesArjun MakhijaniConservation FalloutContesting The Future Of Nuclear PowerCritical Masses: Opposition To Nuclear Power In California, 1958-1978The Cult Of The AtomThe Doomsday Machine (book)Fallout: An American Nuclear TragedyHarvey WassermanLicensed To Kill? The Nuclear Regulatory Commission And The Shoreham Power PlantMaking A Real KillingNuclear Implosions: The Rise And Fall Of The Washington Public Power Supply SystemNuclear Politics In AmericaWe Almost Lost DetroitList Of Films About Nuclear IssuesAtomic Ed And The Black HoleThe China SyndromeCountdown To ZeroDark Circle (film)Nuclear Tipping PointSilkwoodTemplate:Academy Award Best ActressTemplate Talk:Academy Award Best ActressAcademy Award For Best ActressJanet GaynorMary PickfordNorma ShearerMarie DresslerHelen HayesKatharine HepburnClaudette ColbertBette DavisLuise RainerLuise RainerBette DavisVivien LeighGinger RogersJoan FontaineGreer GarsonJennifer JonesIngrid BergmanJoan CrawfordOlivia De HavillandLoretta YoungJane WymanOlivia De HavillandJudy HollidayVivien LeighShirley BoothAudrey HepburnGrace KellyAnna MagnaniIngrid BergmanJoanne WoodwardSusan HaywardSimone SignoretElizabeth TaylorSophia LorenAnne BancroftPatricia NealJulie AndrewsJulie ChristieElizabeth TaylorKatharine HepburnKatharine HepburnBarbra StreisandMaggie SmithGlenda JacksonLiza MinnelliGlenda JacksonEllen BurstynLouise FletcherFaye DunawayDiane KeatonSally FieldSissy SpacekKatharine HepburnMeryl StreepShirley MacLaineSally FieldGeraldine PageMarlee MatlinCherJodie FosterJessica TandyKathy BatesJodie FosterEmma ThompsonHolly HunterJessica LangeSusan SarandonFrances McDormandHelen HuntGwyneth PaltrowHilary SwankJulia RobertsHalle BerryNicole KidmanCharlize TheronHilary SwankReese WitherspoonHelen MirrenMarion CotillardKate WinsletSandra BullockNatalie PortmanMeryl StreepJennifer LawrenceCate BlanchettJulianne MooreBrie LarsonEmma StoneTemplate:AFI Life Achievement AwardTemplate Talk:AFI Life Achievement AwardAFI Life Achievement AwardJohn FordJames CagneyOrson WellesWilliam WylerBette DavisHenry FondaAlfred HitchcockJames StewartFred AstaireFrank CapraJohn HustonLillian GishGene KellyBilly WilderBarbara StanwyckJack LemmonGregory PeckDavid LeanKirk DouglasSidney PoitierElizabeth TaylorJack NicholsonSteven SpielbergClint EastwoodMartin ScorseseRobert WiseDustin HoffmanHarrison FordBarbra StreisandTom HanksRobert De NiroMeryl StreepGeorge LucasSean ConneryAl PacinoWarren BeattyMichael DouglasMike NicholsMorgan FreemanShirley MacLaineMel BrooksSteve MartinJohn WilliamsDiane KeatonGeorge ClooneyTemplate:BAFTA Award For Best Actress In A Leading RoleTemplate Talk:BAFTA Award For Best Actress In A Leading RoleBAFTA Award For Best Actress In A Leading RoleVivien LeighSimone SignoretAudrey HepburnLeslie CaronYvonne MitchellCornell BorchersKatie Johnson (English Actress)Betsy BlairVirginia McKennaAnna MagnaniHeather SearsSimone SignoretIrene WorthSimone SignoretAudrey HepburnShirley MacLaineRachel Roberts (actress)Shirley MacLaineDora BryanSophia LorenLeslie CaronAnne BancroftRachel Roberts (actress)Patricia NealAudrey HepburnAnne BancroftJulie ChristiePatricia NealElizabeth TaylorJeanne MoreauEdith EvansAnouk AiméeKatharine HepburnMaggie SmithKatharine RossGlenda JacksonLiza MinnelliStéphane AudranJoanne WoodwardEllen BurstynLouise FletcherDiane KeatonJudy DavisMeryl StreepKatharine HepburnJulie WaltersMaggie SmithPeggy AshcroftMaggie SmithAnne BancroftMaggie SmithPauline CollinsJessica TandyJodie FosterEmma ThompsonHolly HunterSusan SarandonEmma ThompsonBrenda BlethynJudi DenchCate BlanchettAnnette BeningJulia RobertsJudi DenchNicole KidmanScarlett JohanssonImelda StauntonReese WitherspoonHelen MirrenMarion CotillardKate WinsletCarey MulliganNatalie PortmanMeryl StreepEmmanuelle RivaCate BlanchettJulianne MooreBrie LarsonEmma StoneFrances McDormandTemplate:Critics' Choice Television Award For Best Guest Performer In A Drama SeriesTemplate Talk:Critics' Choice Television Award For Best Guest Performer In A Drama SeriesCritics' Choice Television Award For Best Guest Performer In A Drama SeriesLucy LiuAllison JanneySam ElliottMargo MartindaleJeffrey Dean MorganTemplate:David Di Donatello For Best Foreign ActressTemplate Talk:David Di Donatello For Best Foreign ActressDavid Di DonatelloDavid Di Donatello For Best Foreign ActressIngrid BergmanDeborah KerrAudrey HepburnBrigitte BardotAudrey HepburnGeraldine PageShirley MacLaineAudrey HepburnJulie AndrewsJulie ChristieElizabeth TaylorFaye DunawayKatharine HepburnMia FarrowBarbra StreisandLiza MinnelliAli MacGrawElizabeth TaylorLiza MinnelliBarbra StreisandTatum O'NealLiv UllmannIsabelle AdjaniGlenda JacksonFaye DunawayAnnie GirardotSimone SignoretIngrid BergmanLiv UllmannIsabelle HuppertCatherine DeneuveDiane KeatonJulie AndrewsShirley MacLaineMeryl StreepMeryl StreepNorma AleandroCherJodie FosterJessica TandyAnne ParillaudGeena DavisSusan SarandonEmmanuelle BéartTilda SwintonEmma ThompsonEmma ThompsonJodie FosterSusan SarandonTemplate:EmmyAward MiniseriesLeadActressTemplate Talk:EmmyAward MiniseriesLeadActressPrimetime Emmy Award For Outstanding Lead Actress In A Limited Series Or MovieJudith AndersonMary MartinClaire TrevorPolly BergenJulie Harris (actress)Ingrid BergmanJudith AndersonJulie Harris (actress)Kim StanleyShelley WintersLynn FontanneSimone SignoretGeraldine PageMaureen StapletonGeraldine PagePatty DukeLee GrantGlenda JacksonSusan HampshireCloris LeachmanCicely TysonMildred NatwickKatharine HepburnJessica WalterSusan ClarkRosemary HarrisSally FieldPatty DukeJoanne WoodwardMeryl StreepBette DavisPatty DukeVanessa RedgraveIngrid BergmanBarbara StanwyckJoanne WoodwardMarlo ThomasGena RowlandsJessica TandyHolly HunterBarbara HersheyLynn WhitfieldGena RowlandsHolly HunterKirstie AlleyGlenn CloseHelen MirrenAlfre WoodardEllen BarkinHelen MirrenHalle BerryJudy DavisLaura LinneyMaggie SmithMeryl StreepS. Epatha MerkersonHelen MirrenHelen MirrenLaura LinneyJessica LangeClaire DanesKate WinsletJulianne MooreLaura LinneyJessica LangeFrances McDormandSarah PaulsonNicole KidmanTemplate:Lincoln Center Gala TributeTemplate Talk:Lincoln Center Gala TributeFilm Society Of Lincoln CenterCharlie ChaplinFred AstaireAlfred HitchcockJoanne WoodwardPaul NewmanGeorge CukorBob HopeJohn HustonBarbara StanwyckBilly WilderLaurence OlivierClaudette ColbertFederico FelliniElizabeth TaylorAlec GuinnessYves MontandBette DavisJames StewartAudrey HepburnGregory PeckJack LemmonRobert AltmanShirley MacLaineClint EastwoodSean ConneryMartin ScorseseMike NicholsAl PacinoFrancis Ford CoppolaSusan SarandonMichael CaineDustin HoffmanJessica LangeDiane KeatonMeryl StreepTom HanksMichael DouglasSidney PoitierCatherine DeneuveBarbra StreisandRob ReinerRobert RedfordMorgan FreemanRobert De NiroHelen MirrenTemplate:Golden Globe Award Best Actress Motion Picture DramaTemplate Talk:Golden Globe Award Best Actress Motion Picture DramaGolden Globe Award For Best Actress In A Motion Picture – DramaJennifer JonesIngrid BergmanIngrid BergmanRosalind RussellRosalind RussellJane WymanOlivia De HavillandGloria SwansonJane WymanShirley BoothAudrey HepburnGrace KellyAnna MagnaniIngrid BergmanJoanne WoodwardSusan HaywardElizabeth TaylorGreer GarsonGeraldine PageGeraldine PageLeslie CaronAnne BancroftSamantha EggarAnouk AiméeEdith EvansJoanne WoodwardGeneviève BujoldAli MacGrawLiv UllmannMarsha MasonGena RowlandsLouise FletcherFaye DunawaySally FieldMary Tyler MooreMeryl StreepMeryl StreepShirley MacLaineSally FieldWhoopi GoldbergMarlee MatlinSally KirklandJodie FosterShirley MacLaineSigourney WeaverMichelle PfeifferKathy BatesJodie FosterEmma ThompsonHolly HunterJessica LangeSharon StoneBrenda BlethynJudi DenchCate BlanchettHilary SwankJulia RobertsSissy SpacekNicole KidmanCharlize TheronHilary SwankFelicity HuffmanHelen MirrenJulie ChristieKate WinsletSandra BullockNatalie PortmanMeryl StreepJessica ChastainCate BlanchettJulianne MooreBrie LarsonIsabelle HuppertFrances McDormandTemplate:Golden Globe Award For New Star Of The Year ActressTemplate Talk:Golden Globe Award For New Star Of The Year ActressGolden Globe Award For New Star Of The Year – ActressLois MaxwellMercedes McCambridgePier AngeliColette MarchandPat CrowleyBella DarviBarbara RushKaren SharpeKim NovakShirley MacLaineAnita EkbergVictoria Shaw (actress)Dana WynterCarroll BakerJayne MansfieldNatalie WoodCarolyn JonesDiane VarsiSandra DeeLinda CristalSusan KohnerTina LouiseJanet MunroTuesday WeldAngie DickinsonStella StevensIna BalinHayley MillsNancy KwanAnn-MargretChristine KaufmannSue LyonPatty DukeRita TushinghamTippi HedrenElke SommerUrsula AndressMia FarrowMary Ann MobleyCelia KayeElizabeth HartmanJessica WalterKatharine RossOlivia HusseyMarianne McAndrewAli MacGrawCarrie SnodgressTwiggyDiana RossTatum O'NealSusan FlanneryMarilyn HassettJessica LangeIrene MiracleBette MidlerNastassja KinskiPia ZadoraSandahl BergmanTemplate:Hasty Pudding Woman Of The YearTemplate Talk:Hasty Pudding Woman Of The YearHasty Pudding Woman Of The YearGertrude LawrenceBarbara Bel GeddesMamie EisenhowerShirley BoothDebbie ReynoldsPeggy Ann GarnerCarroll BakerKatharine HepburnJoanne WoodwardCarol LawrencePiper LaurieShirley MacLaineRosalind RussellLee RemickEthel MermanLauren BacallAngela LansburyCarol BurnettDionne WarwickCarol ChanningRuby KeelerLiza MinnelliFaye DunawayValerie HarperBette MidlerElizabeth TaylorBeverly SillsCandice BergenMeryl StreepMary Tyler MooreElla FitzgeraldJulie AndrewsJoan RiversCherSally FieldBernadette PetersLucille BallKathleen TurnerGlenn CloseDiane KeatonJodie FosterWhoopi GoldbergMeg RyanMichelle PfeifferSusan SarandonJulia RobertsSigourney WeaverGoldie HawnJamie Lee CurtisDrew BarrymoreSarah Jessica ParkerAnjelica HustonSandra BullockCatherine Zeta-JonesHalle BerryScarlett JohanssonCharlize TheronRenée ZellwegerAnne HathawayJulianne MooreClaire DanesMarion CotillardHelen MirrenAmy PoehlerKerry WashingtonOctavia SpencerMila KunisTemplate:Los Angeles Film Critics Association Award For Best ActressTemplate Talk:Los Angeles Film Critics Association Award For Best ActressLos Angeles Film Critics Association Award For Best ActressFlorinda BolkanLiv UllmannShelley DuvallSally FieldSissy SpacekMeryl StreepMeryl StreepShirley MacLaineKathleen TurnerMeryl StreepSandrine BonnaireHolly HunterSally KirklandChristine LahtiAndie MacDowellMichelle PfeifferAnjelica HustonMercedes RuehlEmma ThompsonHolly HunterJessica LangeElisabeth ShueBrenda BlethynHelena Bonham CarterFernanda MontenegroAlly SheedyHilary SwankJulia RobertsSissy SpacekJulianne MooreNaomi WattsImelda StauntonVera FarmigaHelen MirrenMarion CotillardSally HawkinsYolande MoreauKim Hye-jaYoon Jeong-heeJennifer LawrenceEmmanuelle RivaCate BlanchettAdèle ExarchopoulosPatricia ArquetteCharlotte RamplingIsabelle HuppertSally HawkinsTemplate:National Society Of Film Critics Award For Best ActressTemplate Talk:National Society Of Film Critics Award For Best ActressNational Society Of Film Critics Award For Best ActressSylvie (actress)Bibi AnderssonLiv UllmannVanessa RedgraveGlenda JacksonCicely TysonLiv UllmannLiv UllmannIsabelle AdjaniSissy SpacekDiane KeatonIngrid BergmanSally FieldSissy SpacekMarília PêraMeryl StreepDebra WingerVanessa RedgraveVanessa RedgraveChloe WebbEmily LloydJudy DavisMichelle PfeifferAnjelica HustonAlison SteadmanEmma ThompsonHolly HunterJennifer Jason LeighElisabeth ShueEmily WatsonJulie ChristieAlly SheedyReese WitherspoonLaura LinneyNaomi WattsDiane LaneCharlize TheronImelda StauntonHilary SwankReese WitherspoonHelen MirrenJulie ChristieSally HawkinsYolande MoreauGiovanna MezzogiornoKirsten DunstEmmanuelle RivaCate BlanchettMarion CotillardCharlotte RamplingIsabelle HuppertSally HawkinsTemplate:New York Film Critics Circle Award For Best ActressTemplate Talk:New York Film Critics Circle Award For Best ActressNew York Film Critics Circle Award For Best ActressGreta GarboLuise RainerGreta GarboMargaret SullavanVivien LeighKatharine HepburnJoan FontaineAgnes MooreheadIda LupinoTallulah BankheadIngrid BergmanCelia JohnsonDeborah KerrOlivia De HavillandOlivia De HavillandBette DavisVivien LeighShirley BoothAudrey HepburnGrace KellyAnna MagnaniIngrid BergmanDeborah KerrSusan HaywardAudrey HepburnDeborah KerrSophia LorenPatricia NealKim StanleyJulie ChristieElizabeth TaylorLynn RedgraveEdith EvansJoanne WoodwardGlenda JacksonLiv UllmannJoanne WoodwardLiv UllmannIsabelle AdjaniLiv UllmannDiane KeatonIngrid BergmanSally FieldSissy SpacekGlenda JacksonMeryl StreepShirley MacLainePeggy AshcroftNorma AleandroSissy SpacekHolly HunterMeryl StreepMichelle PfeifferJoanne WoodwardJodie FosterEmma ThompsonHolly HunterLinda FiorentinoJennifer Jason LeighEmily WatsonJulie ChristieCameron DiazHilary SwankLaura LinneySissy SpacekDiane LaneHope DavisImelda StauntonReese WitherspoonHelen MirrenJulie ChristieSally HawkinsMeryl StreepAnnette BeningMeryl StreepRachel WeiszCate BlanchettMarion CotillardSaoirse RonanIsabelle HuppertSaoirse RonanTemplate:People's Choice Award For Favorite Movie ActressTemplate Talk:People's Choice Award For Favorite Movie ActressPeople's Choice AwardsBarbra StreisandKatharine HepburnBarbra StreisandBarbra StreisandOlivia Newton-JohnGoldie HawnSally FieldKatharine HepburnMeryl StreepMeryl StreepMeryl StreepMeryl StreepGlenn CloseMeryl StreepJulia RobertsWhoopi GoldbergSandra BullockSandra BullockJulia RobertsSandra BullockJulia RobertsJulia RobertsJulia RobertsJulia RobertsJulia RobertsJulia RobertsReese WitherspoonJennifer AnistonReese WitherspoonReese WitherspoonSandra BullockKristen StewartEmma StoneJennifer LawrenceSandra BullockJennifer LawrenceSandra BullockJennifer LawrenceHelp:Authority ControlVirtual International Authority FileLibrary Of Congress Control NumberInternational Standard Name IdentifierIntegrated Authority FileLIBRISSystème Universitaire De DocumentationBibliothèque Nationale De FranceUnion List Of Artist NamesNational Library Of AustraliaNational Diet LibraryNational Library Of The Czech RepublicBiblioteca Nacional De EspañaSNACPortal:BiographyPortal:New YorkPortal:FilmPortal:DancePortal:DramaPortal:TelevisionPortal:United StatesHelp:CategoryCategory:1937 BirthsCategory:Living PeopleCategory:20th-century American ActressesCategory:21st-century American ActressesCategory:American Film ActressesCategory:American Stage ActressesCategory:American Television ActressesCategory:Best Actress Academy Award WinnersCategory:Best Actress BAFTA Award WinnersCategory:Best Drama Actress Golden Globe (film) WinnersCategory:Outstanding Performance By A Lead Actress In A Miniseries Or Movie Primetime Emmy Award WinnersCategory:Actresses From New York (state)Category:Actresses Of British DescentCategory:Actresses Of German DescentCategory:Actresses Of Italian DescentCategory:Activists For African-American Civil RightsCategory:American Anti–Iraq War ActivistsCategory:American Anti–Vietnam War ActivistsCategory:American Exercise InstructorsCategory:American People Of Dutch DescentCategory:American People Of English DescentCategory:American People Of French-Canadian DescentCategory:American People Of Frisian DescentCategory:American People Of German DescentCategory:American People Of Italian DescentCategory:American People Of Norwegian DescentCategory:American People Of Scottish DescentCategory:Art Students League Of New York AlumniCategory:Breast Cancer SurvivorsCategory:California DemocratsCategory:COINTELPRO TargetsCategory:Counterculture Of The 1960sCategory:Emma Willard School AlumniCategory:Feminist ArtistsCategory:Native Americans' Rights ActivistsCategory:American SocialistsCategory:Writers From AtlantaCategory:People From Fire Island, New YorkCategory:Spouses Of California PoliticiansCategory:Transcendental Meditation PractitionersCategory:Vassar College AlumniCategory:Fonda FamilyCategory:American FeministsCategory:CS1 Swedish-language Sources (sv)Category:CS1 Maint: BOT: Original-url Status UnknownCategory:All Articles With Dead External LinksCategory:Articles With Dead External Links From March 2017Category:CS1 German-language Sources (de)Category:Wikipedia Semi-protected PagesCategory:Use Mdy Dates From December 2017Category:Good ArticlesCategory:Articles With HCardsCategory:All Articles Lacking Reliable ReferencesCategory:Articles Lacking Reliable References From February 2014Category:Articles With IBDb LinksCategory:Wikipedia Articles With VIAF IdentifiersCategory:Wikipedia Articles With LCCN IdentifiersCategory:Wikipedia Articles With ISNI IdentifiersCategory:Wikipedia Articles With GND IdentifiersCategory:Wikipedia Articles With SELIBR IdentifiersCategory:Wikipedia Articles With BNF IdentifiersCategory:Wikipedia Articles With ULAN IdentifiersCategory:Wikipedia Articles With NLA IdentifiersCategory:Wikipedia Articles With SNAC-ID IdentifiersDiscussion About Edits From This IP Address [n]A List Of Edits Made From This IP Address [y]View The Content Page [c]Discussion About The Content Page [t]This Page Is Protected. You Can View Its Source [e]Visit The Main Page [z]Guides To Browsing WikipediaFeatured Content – The Best Of WikipediaFind Background Information On Current EventsLoad A Random Article [x]Guidance On How To Use And Edit WikipediaFind Out About WikipediaAbout The Project, What You Can Do, Where To Find ThingsA List Of Recent Changes In The Wiki [r]List Of All English Wikipedia Pages Containing Links To This Page [j]Recent Changes In Pages Linked From This Page [k]Upload Files [u]A List Of All Special Pages [q]Wikipedia:AboutWikipedia:General Disclaimer



view link view link view link view link view link