Contents 1 Early life 2 Career 2.1 Early career 2.2 1970s 2.3 1980s 2.4 1990s 2.5 2000s 2.6 2010s 2.7 Future films 3 Personal life 4 Favorite films 5 Honors 6 Themes and style 7 Filmography 8 Frequent collaborators 9 Actors' awarded performances 10 Awards and recognition 11 References 12 External links


Early life[edit] From left: Salvo Cuccia, Scorsese and Vittorio De Seta at the 2005 Tribeca Film Festival Scorsese was born in Queens, New York. His family moved to Little Italy, Manhattan, before he started school.[10] His father, Charles Scorsese, and mother, Catherine Scorsese (born Cappa), both worked in New York's Garment District. His father was a clothes presser and an actor, and his mother was a seamstress and an actress.[11] His father's parents emigrated from Polizzi Generosa, in the province of Palermo, Sicily, and his maternal grandparents were also from Palermo, precisely from Ciminna. Scorsese was raised in a devoutly Catholic environment.[3] As a boy, he had asthma and could not play sports or do any activities with other children, so his parents and his older brother would often take him to movie theaters; it was at this stage in his life that he developed a passion for cinema. As a teenager in the Bronx, Scorsese frequently rented Powell and Pressburger's The Tales of Hoffmann (1951) from a store that had one copy of the reel. Scorsese was one of only two people who regularly rented that reel; the other was future Night of the Living Dead director George A. Romero.[12] Scorsese has cited Sabu and Victor Mature as his favorite actors during his youth. He has also spoken of the influence of the 1947 Powell and Pressburger film Black Narcissus, whose innovative techniques later impacted his filmmaking.[13] Enamored of historical epics in his adolescence, at least two films of the genre, Land of the Pharaohs and El Cid, appear to have had a deep and lasting impact on his cinematic psyche. Scorsese also developed an admiration for neorealist cinema at this time. He recounted its influence in a documentary on Italian neorealism, and commented on how Bicycle Thieves alongside Paisà, Rome, Open City inspired him and how this influenced his view or portrayal of his Sicilian roots. In his documentary, Il Mio Viaggio in Italia, Scorsese noted that the Sicilian episode of Roberto Rossellini's Paisà, which he first saw on television alongside his relatives, who were themselves Sicilian immigrants, made a significant impact on his life.[14] He acknowledges owing a great debt to the French New Wave and has stated that "the French New Wave has influenced all filmmakers who have worked since, whether they saw the films or not."[15] He has also cited filmmakers including Satyajit Ray, Ingmar Bergman, Michelangelo Antonioni, and Federico Fellini as a major influence on his career.[14][16][17][18][19] His initial desire to become a priest, initially attending preparatory seminary but failing after the first year [20] while attending Cardinal Hayes High School in the Bronx gave way to cinema and consequently, Scorsese enrolled in NYU's Washington Square College (now known as the College of Arts and Science), where he earned a B.A. in English in 1964. He went on to earn his M.F.A. from NYU's School of the Arts (now known as the Tisch School of the Arts) in 1966, a year after the school was founded.[21]


Career[edit] Early career[edit] Scorsese attended New York University's Tisch School of the Arts (B.A., English, 1964; M.F.A., film, 1966)[22] making the short films What's a Nice Girl Like You Doing in a Place Like This? (1963) and It's Not Just You, Murray! (1964). His most famous short of the period is the darkly comic The Big Shave (1967), which features Peter Bernuth. The film is an indictment of America's involvement in Vietnam, suggested by its alternative title Viet '67.[23] Scorsese has mentioned on several occasions that he was greatly inspired in his early days at New York University by his Armenian American film professor Haig P. Manoogian. In 1967, Scorsese made his first feature-length film, the black and white I Call First, which was later retitled Who's That Knocking at My Door with his fellow students actor Harvey Keitel and editor Thelma Schoonmaker, both of whom were to become long-term collaborators. This film was intended to be the first of Scorsese's semiautobiographical J. R. Trilogy, which also would have included a later film, Mean Streets. 1970s[edit] Scorsese became friends with the influential "movie brats" of the 1970s: Brian De Palma, Francis Ford Coppola, George Lucas and Steven Spielberg.[5] It was Brian De Palma who introduced Scorsese to Robert De Niro. During this period he worked as the assistant director and one of the editors on the documentary Woodstock (1970) and met actor–director John Cassavetes, who would also go on to become a close friend and mentor. In 1972, Scorsese made the Depression-era exploiter Boxcar Bertha for B-movie producer Roger Corman, who also helped directors such as Francis Ford Coppola, James Cameron, and John Sayles launch their careers.[24] It was Corman who taught Scorsese that entertaining films could be shot with very little money or time, preparing the young director well for the challenges to come with Mean Streets. Following the film's release, Cassavetes encouraged Scorsese to make the films that he wanted to make, rather than someone else's projects. Championed by influential film critic Pauline Kael, Mean Streets was a breakthrough for Scorsese, De Niro, and Keitel. By now the signature Scorsese style was in place: macho posturing, bloody violence, Catholic guilt and redemption, gritty New York locale (though the majority of Mean Streets was actually shot in Los Angeles), rapid-fire editing and a soundtrack with contemporary music. Although the film was innovative, its wired atmosphere, edgy documentary style, and gritty street-level direction owed a debt to directors Cassavetes, Samuel Fuller and early Jean-Luc Godard.[25] In 1974, actress Ellen Burstyn chose Scorsese to direct her in Alice Doesn't Live Here Anymore, for which she won an Academy Award for Best Actress. Although well regarded, the film remains an anomaly in the director's early career as it focuses on a central female character. Returning to Little Italy to explore his ethnic roots, Scorsese next came up with Italianamerican, a documentary featuring his parents Charles and Catherine Scorsese. Taxi Driver followed in 1976‍—‌Scorsese's dark, urban nightmare of one lonely man's slow descent into insanity. The film established Scorsese as an accomplished filmmaker and also brought attention to cinematographer Michael Chapman, whose style tends towards high contrasts, strong colors, and complex camera movements. The film starred Robert De Niro as the troubled and psychotic Travis Bickle. The film co-starred Jodie Foster in a highly controversial role as an underage prostitute, and Harvey Keitel as her pimp, Matthew, called "Sport". Taxi Driver also marked the start of a series of collaborations between Scorsese and writer Paul Schrader, whose influences included the diary of would-be assassin Arthur Bremer and Pickpocket, a film by the French director Robert Bresson. Writer–director Schrader often returns to Bresson's work in films such as American Gigolo, Light Sleeper, and Scorsese's later Bringing Out the Dead.[26] Already controversial upon its release, Taxi Driver hit the headlines again five years later, when John Hinckley, Jr. made an assassination attempt on then-president Ronald Reagan. He subsequently blamed his act on his obsession with Jodie Foster's Taxi Driver character (in the film, De Niro's character, Travis Bickle, makes an assassination attempt on a senator).[27] Taxi Driver won the Palme d'Or at the 1976 Cannes Film Festival,[28] also receiving four Oscar nominations, including Best Picture. The critical success of Taxi Driver encouraged Scorsese to move ahead with his first big-budget project: the highly stylized musical New York, New York. This tribute to Scorsese's home town and the classic Hollywood musical was a box-office failure. The film was the director's third collaboration with Robert De Niro, co-starring with Liza Minnelli. The film is best remembered today for the title theme song, which was popularized by Frank Sinatra. Although possessing Scorsese's usual visual panache and stylistic bravura, many critics felt its enclosed studio-bound atmosphere left it leaden in comparison with his earlier work. Despite its weak reception, the film is positively regarded by some critics. Richard Brody in The New Yorker wrote: For Scorsese, a lifelong cinephile, the essence of New York could be found in its depiction in classic Hollywood movies. Remarkably, his backward-looking tribute to the golden age of musicals and noirish romantic melodramas turned out to be one of his most freewheeling and personal films.[29] The disappointing reception that New York, New York received drove Scorsese into depression. By this stage the director had also developed a serious cocaine addiction. However, he did find the creative drive to make the highly regarded The Last Waltz, documenting the final concert by The Band. It was held at the Winterland Ballroom in San Francisco, and featured one of the most extensive lineups of prominent guest performers at a single concert, including Bob Dylan, Neil Young, Ringo Starr, Muddy Waters, Joni Mitchell, Van Morrison, Paul Butterfield, Neil Diamond, Ronnie Wood, and Eric Clapton. However, Scorsese's commitments to other projects delayed the release of the film until 1978. Other works in 1970s Another Scorsese-directed documentary, titled American Boy, also appeared in 1978, focusing on Steven Prince, the cocky gun salesman who appeared in Taxi Driver. A period of wild partying followed, damaging the director's already fragile health. Scorsese also helped provide footage for the documentary Elvis on Tour. In 1977, he directed the Broadway musical The Act, starring Liza Minnelli.[30] 1980s[edit] By several accounts (Scorsese's included), Robert De Niro practically saved Scorsese's life when he persuaded Scorsese to kick his cocaine addiction to make his highly regarded film Raging Bull. Convinced that he would never make another movie, he poured his energies into making this violent biopic of middleweight boxing champion Jake LaMotta, calling it a kamikaze method of film-making.[31] The film is widely viewed as a masterpiece and was voted the greatest film of the 1980s by Britain's Sight & Sound magazine.[32][33] It received eight Oscar nominations, including Best Picture, Best Actor for Robert De Niro, and Scorsese's first for Best Director. De Niro won, as did Thelma Schoonmaker for editing, but Best Director went to Robert Redford for Ordinary People. From this work onwards, Scorsese's films are always labeled as "A Martin Scorsese Picture" on promotional material. Raging Bull, filmed in high contrast black and white, is where Scorsese's style reached its zenith: Taxi Driver and New York, New York had used elements of expressionism to replicate psychological points of view, but here the style was taken to new extremes, employing extensive slow-motion, complex tracking shots, and extravagant distortion of perspective (for example, the size of boxing rings would change from fight to fight).[34] Thematically too, the concerns carried on from Mean Streets and Taxi Driver: insecure males, violence, guilt, and redemption. Although the screenplay for Raging Bull was credited to Paul Schrader and Mardik Martin (who earlier co-wrote Mean Streets), the finished script differed extensively from Schrader's original draft. It was rewritten several times by various writers including Jay Cocks (who went on to co-script later Scorsese films The Age of Innocence and Gangs of New York). The final draft was largely written by Scorsese and Robert De Niro.[35] The American Film Institute chose Raging Bull as the No. 1 American sports film on their list of the top 10 sports films. In 1997, the Institute ranked Raging Bull as the 24th greatest film of all time on their AFI's 100 Years...100 Movies list. In 2007, they ranked Raging Bull as the 4th greatest film of all time on their AFI's 100 Years...100 Movies (10th Anniversary Edition) list. Scorsese's next project was his fifth collaboration with Robert De Niro, The King of Comedy (1983). It is a satire on the world of media and celebrity, whose central character is a troubled loner who ironically becomes famous through a criminal act (kidnapping).[36] The film was an obvious departure from the more emotionally committed films he had become associated with. Visually, it was far less kinetic than the style Scorsese had developed up until this point, often using a static camera and long takes.[37] The expressionism of his previous work, here gave way to moments of almost total surrealism. It still bore many of Scorsese's trademarks, however. The King of Comedy failed at the box office, but has become increasingly well regarded by critics in the years since its release. German director Wim Wenders numbered it among his 15 favorite films.[38] With After Hours (1985) Scorsese made an aesthetic shift back to a pared-down, almost "underground" film-making style. Filmed on an extremely low budget, on location, and at night in the SoHo neighborhood of Manhattan, the film is a black comedy about one increasingly misfortunate night for a mild New York word processor (Griffin Dunne) and featured cameos by such disparate actors as Teri Garr and Cheech and Chong. Along with the 1987 Michael Jackson music video "Bad", in 1986 Scorsese made The Color of Money, a sequel to the much admired Robert Rossen film The Hustler (1961) with Paul Newman, which co-starred Tom Cruise. Although adhering to Scorsese's established style, The Color of Money was the director's first official foray into mainstream film-making. The film finally won actor Paul Newman an Oscar and gave Scorsese the clout to finally secure backing for a project that had been a longtime goal for him: The Last Temptation of Christ. In 1983, Scorsese began work on a long-cherished personal project, The Last Temptation of Christ, based on the 1951 novel written by Nikos Kazantzakis that retold the life of Christ in human rather than divine terms. Barbara Hershey recalls introducing Scorsese to the book while they were filming Boxcar Bertha.[39] The film was slated to shoot under the Paramount Pictures banner, but shortly before principal photography was to commence, Paramount pulled the plug on the project, citing pressure from religious groups. In this aborted 1983 version, Aidan Quinn was cast as Jesus, and Sting was cast as Pontius Pilate. (In the 1988 version, these roles were played respectively by Willem Dafoe and David Bowie.) However, following his mid-1980s flirtation with commercial Hollywood, Scorsese made a major return to personal filmmaking with the project, which was ultimately released in 1988. Even prior to its release, the film (adapted by Taxi Driver and Raging Bull veteran Paul Schrader) caused a massive furor, with worldwide protests against its perceived blasphemy effectively turning a low-budget independent film into a media sensation.[40] Most controversy centered on the final passages of the film, which depicted Christ marrying and raising a family with Mary Magdalene in a Satan-induced hallucination while on the cross. Looking past the controversy, The Last Temptation of Christ gained critical acclaim and remains an important work in Scorsese's canon: an explicit attempt to wrestle with the spirituality underpinning his films up until that point. The director went on to receive his second nomination for a Best Director Academy Award (again unsuccessfully, this time losing to Barry Levinson for Rain Man). Other works in 1980s Scorsese made a brief cameo appearance in the film Anna Pavlova (also known as A Woman for All Time), originally intended to be directed by one of his heroes, Michael Powell. This led to a more significant role in Bertrand Tavernier's jazz film Round Midnight. He also made a brief venture into television, directing an episode of Steven Spielberg's Amazing Stories. Along with directors Woody Allen and Francis Ford Coppola, in 1989 Scorsese provided one of three segments in the portmanteau film New York Stories, called "Life Lessons". 1990s[edit] After a decade of mostly mixed results, gangster epic Goodfellas (1990) was a return to form for Scorsese and his most confident and fully realized film since Raging Bull. De Niro and Joe Pesci offered a virtuoso display of the director's bravura cinematic technique in the film and re-established, enhanced, and consolidated his reputation. After the film was released Roger Ebert, a friend and supporter of Scorsese, named Goodfellas "the best mob movie ever" and is ranked No. 1 on Roger's movie list for 1990, along with Gene Siskel and Peter Travers, the film is widely considered one of the director's greatest achievements.[41][42][43] The film was nominated for six Academy Awards, including Best Picture and Best Director, Scorsese earned his third Best Director nomination for Goodfellas but again lost to a first-time director, Kevin Costner (Dances with Wolves). Joe Pesci earned the Academy Award for Best Supporting Actor for his performance in Goodfellas. Scorsese and the film won numerous awards, including five BAFTA Awards, a Silver Lion and more. The American Film Institute put Goodfellas at No. 94 on the AFI's 100 Years...100 Movies list. On the 2007 updated version they moved Goodfellas up to No. 92 on the AFI's 100 Years...100 Movies list (10th Anniversary Edition) and they put Goodfellas at No. 2 on their list of the top 10 gangster films (after The Godfather). In 1990, he also released his only short-form documentary: Made in Milan about fashion designer Giorgio Armani. The following year brought Cape Fear, a remake of a cult 1962 movie of the same name and the director's seventh collaboration with De Niro. Another foray into the mainstream, the film was a stylized thriller taking its cues heavily from Alfred Hitchcock and Charles Laughton's The Night of the Hunter (1955). Cape Fear received a mixed critical reception and was lambasted in many quarters for its scenes depicting misogynistic violence. However, the lurid subject matter gave Scorsese a chance to experiment with visual tricks and effects. The film garnered two Oscar nominations. Earning $80 million domestically, it stood as Scorsese's most commercially successful release until The Aviator (2004), and then The Departed (2006). The film also marked the first time Scorsese used wide-screen Panavision with an aspect ratio of 2.35:1. The Age of Innocence (1993) was a significant departure for Scorsese, a period adaptation of the Edith Wharton novel about the constrictive high society of late-19th century New York. It was highly lauded by critics upon original release, but was a box office bomb, making an overall loss. As noted in Scorsese on Scorsese by editor–interviewer Ian Christie, the news that Scorsese wanted to make a film about a failed 19th-century romance raised many eyebrows among the film fraternity; all the more when Scorsese made it clear that it was a personal project and not a studio for-hire job. Scorsese was interested in doing a "romantic piece". His friend Jay Cocks gave him the Wharton novel in 1980, suggesting that this should be the romantic piece Scorsese should film as Cocks felt it best represented his sensibility. In Scorsese on Scorsese he noted that Although the film deals with New York aristocracy and a period of New York history that has been neglected, and although it deals with code and ritual, and with love that's not unrequited but unconsummated—which pretty much covers all the themes I usually deal with—when I read the book, I didn't say, "Oh good, all those themes are here." Scorsese, who was strongly drawn to the characters and the story of Wharton's text, wanted his film to be as rich an emotional experience as the book was to him rather than the traditional academic adaptations of literary works. To this aim, Scorsese sought influence from diverse period films that made an emotional impact on him. In Scorsese on Scorsese, he documents influences from films such as Luchino Visconti's Senso and his Il Gattopardo as well as Orson Welles's The Magnificent Ambersons and also Roberto Rossellini's La prise de pouvoir par Louis XIV. Although The Age of Innocence was ultimately different from these films in terms of narrative, story, and thematic concern, the presence of a lost society, of lost values as well as detailed re-creations of social customs and rituals continues the tradition of these films. It came back into the public eye, especially in countries such as the UK and France, but still is largely neglected in North America. The film earned five Academy Award nominations (including for Scorsese for Best Adapted Screenplay), winning the Costume Design Oscar. This was his first collaboration with the Academy Award–winning actor Daniel Day-Lewis, with whom he would work again in Gangs of New York. Casino (1995), like The Age of Innocence before it, focused on a tightly wound male whose well-ordered life is disrupted by the arrival of unpredictable forces. The fact that it was a violent gangster film made it more palatable to fans of the director who perhaps were baffled by the apparent departure of the earlier film. Casino was a box office success,[44] but the film received mixed notices from critics. In large part this was due to its huge stylistic similarities to his earlier Goodfellas, and its excessive violence that garnered it a reputation as possibly the most violent American gangster film ever made. Indeed, many of the tropes and tricks of the earlier film resurfaced more or less intact, most obviously the casting of both Robert De Niro and Joe Pesci, Pesci once again playing an unbridled psychopath. Sharon Stone was nominated for the Best Actress Academy Award for her performance. During the filming Scorsese played a background part as a gambler at one of the tables. Scorsese still found time for a four-hour documentary in 1995, titled A Personal Journey with Martin Scorsese Through American Movies, offering a thorough trek through American cinema. It covered the silent era to 1969, a year after which Scorsese began his feature career, stating, "I wouldn't feel right commenting on myself or my contemporaries." In the four-hour documentary, Scorsese lists the four aspects of the director he believes are the most important as (1) the director as storyteller; (2) the director as an illusionist: D.W. Griffith or F. W. Murnau, who created new editing techniques among other innovations that made the appearance of sound and color possible later on; (3) the director as a smuggler—filmmakers such as Douglas Sirk, Samuel Fuller, and Vincente Minnelli, who used to hide subversive messages in their films; and (4) the director as iconoclast. If The Age of Innocence alienated and confused some fans, then Kundun (1997) went several steps further, offering an account of the early life of Tenzin Gyatso, the 14th Dalai Lama, the People's Liberation Army's entering of Tibet, and the Dalai Lama's subsequent exile to India. Not least a departure in subject matter, Kundun also saw Scorsese employing a fresh narrative and visual approach. Traditional dramatic devices were substituted for a trance-like meditation achieved through an elaborate tableau of colorful visual images.[45] The film was a source of turmoil for its distributor, Buena Vista Pictures, which was planning significant expansion into the Chinese market at the time. Initially defiant in the face of pressure from Chinese officials, Disney has since distanced itself from the project, hurting Kundun’s commercial profile. In the short term, the sheer eclecticism in evidence enhanced the director's reputation. In the long term, however, it generally appears Kundun has been sidelined in most critical appraisals of the director, mostly noted as a stylistic and thematic detour. Kundun was the director's second attempt to profile the life of a great religious leader, following The Last Temptation of Christ. Bringing Out the Dead (1999) was a return to familiar territory, with the director and writer Paul Schrader constructing a pitch-black comic take on their own earlier Taxi Driver.[46] Like previous Scorsese–Schrader collaborations, its final scenes of spiritual redemption explicitly recalled the films of Robert Bresson.[47] (It is also worth noting that the film's incident-filled nocturnal setting is reminiscent of After Hours.) It received generally positive reviews,[48] although not the universal critical acclaim of some of his other films. It stars Nicolas Cage, Ving Rhames, John Goodman, Tom Sizemore, and Patricia Arquette. Other works in 1990s In 1990, Scorsese acted in a small role as Vincent van Gogh in the film Dreams by Japanese director Akira Kurosawa. Scorsese's 1994 cameo appearance in the Robert Redford film Quiz Show is remembered for the telling line: "You see, the audience didn't tune in to watch some amazing display of intellectual ability. They just wanted to watch the money." De Fina-Cappa was the production company he formed that same year with producer Barbara De Fina.[49] Since the 1990s, Scorsese has increased his role as a film producer. Scorsese produced a wide range of films, including major Hollywood studio productions (Mad Dog and Glory, Clockers), low-budget independent films (The Grifters, Naked in New York, Grace of My Heart, Search and Destroy, The Hi-Lo Country), and even foreign film (Con gli occhi chiusi). 2000s[edit] At the Gangs of New York screening at the Cannes Film Festival with Leonardo DiCaprio and Cameron Diaz In 1999 Scorsese also produced a documentary on Italian filmmakers titled Il Mio Viaggio in Italia, also known as My Voyage to Italy. The documentary foreshadowed the director's next project, the epic Gangs of New York (2002), influenced by (amongst many others) major Italian directors such as Luchino Visconti and filmed in its entirety at Rome's famous Cinecittà film studios. With a production budget said to be in excess of $100 million, Gangs of New York was Scorsese's biggest and arguably most mainstream venture to date. Like The Age of Innocence, it was set in 19th-century New York, although focusing on the other end of the social scale (and like that film, also starring Daniel Day-Lewis). The film also marked the first collaboration between Scorsese and actor Leonardo DiCaprio, who since then has become a fixture in later Scorsese films. The production was highly troubled, with many rumors referring to the director's conflict with Miramax boss Harvey Weinstein.[50] Despite denials of artistic compromise, Gangs of New York revealed itself to be the director's most conventional film: standard film tropes that the director had traditionally avoided, such as characters existing purely for exposition purposes and explanatory flashbacks, here surfaced in abundance.[51][52][53] The original score composed by regular Scorsese collaborator Elmer Bernstein was rejected at a late stage for a score by Howard Shore and mainstream rock artists U2 and Peter Gabriel.[54] The final cut of the movie ran to 168 minutes, while the director's original cut was over 180 minutes in length.[51] The film still received generally positive reviews with the review tallying website Rotten Tomatoes reporting that 75 percent of the reviews they tallied for the film were positive and summarizing the critics by saying, "Though flawed, the sprawling, messy Gangs of New York is redeemed by impressive production design and Day-Lewis's electrifying performance."[55] The themes central to the film were consistent with the director's established concerns: New York, violence as culturally endemic, and subcultural divisions down ethnic lines. Originally filmed for a release in the winter of 2001 (to qualify for Academy Award nominations), Scorsese delayed the final production of the film until after the beginning of 2002; the studio consequently delayed the film for nearly a year until its release in the Oscar season of late 2002.[56] Gangs of New York earned Scorsese his first Golden Globe for Best Director. In February 2003, Gangs of New York received 10 Academy Award nominations, including Best Picture, Best Director, and Best Actor for Daniel Day-Lewis; however, it did not win in any category. The following year Scorsese completed production of The Blues, an expansive seven-part documentary tracing the history of blues music from its African roots to the Mississippi Delta and beyond. Seven film-makers including Wim Wenders, Clint Eastwood, Mike Figgis, and Scorsese himself each contributed a 90-minute film (Scorsese's entry was titled "Feel Like Going Home"). Scorsese at the 65th Annual Peabody Awards Scorsese's film The Aviator (2004) is a lavish, large-scale biopic of eccentric aviation pioneer and film mogul Howard Hughes and reunited Scorsese with actor Leonardo DiCaprio. The film received highly positive reviews.[57][58][59][60][61] The film also met with widespread box office success and gained Academy recognition. The Aviator was nominated for six Golden Globe awards, including Best Motion Picture—Drama, Best Director, Best Screenplay, and Best Actor—Motion Picture Drama for Leonardo DiCaprio. It won three, including Best Motion Picture—Drama and Best Actor—Motion Picture Drama. In January 2005 The Aviator became the most-nominated film of the 77th Academy Awards nominations, nominated in 11 categories including Best Picture. The film also garnered nominations in nearly all of the other major categories, including a fifth Best Director nomination for Scorsese, Best Actor in a Leading Role (Leonardo DiCaprio), Best Actress in a Supporting Role (Cate Blanchett), and Alan Alda for Best Actor in a Supporting Role. Despite having a leading tally, the film ended up with only five Oscars: Best Actress in a Supporting Role, Best Art Direction, Best Costume Design, Best Film Editing and Best Cinematography. Scorsese lost again, this time to director Clint Eastwood for Million Dollar Baby (which also won Best Picture). No Direction Home is a documentary film by Martin Scorsese that tells of the life of Bob Dylan, and his impact on American popular music and culture of the 20th century. The film does not cover Dylan's entire career; it focuses on his beginnings, his rise to fame in the 1960s, his then-controversial transformation from an acoustic guitar–based musician and performer to an electric guitar–influenced sound and his "retirement" from touring in 1966 following an infamous motorcycle accident. The film was first presented on television in both the United States (as part of the PBS American Masters series) and the United Kingdom (as part of the BBC Two Arena series) on September 26–27, 2005. A DVD version of the film was released that same month. The film won a Peabody Award and the Grammy Award for Best Long Form Music Video. In addition, Scorsese received an Emmy nomination for it. At the Tribeca Film Festival in 2007 Scorsese returned to the crime genre with the Boston-set thriller The Departed, based on the Hong Kong police drama Infernal Affairs (which is co-directed by Andrew Lau and Alan Mak). The film continued Scorsese's collaboration streak with Leonardo DiCaprio, and was his first collaboration with Matt Damon, Jack Nicholson, Mark Wahlberg, and Martin Sheen. The Departed opened to widespread critical acclaim, with some proclaiming it as one of the best efforts Scorsese had brought to the screen since 1990s Goodfellas,[62][63] and still others putting it at the same level as Scorsese's most celebrated classics Taxi Driver and Raging Bull.[64][65] With domestic box office receipts surpassing US$129.4 million, The Departed was Scorsese's highest-grossing film (not accounting for inflation) until 2010's Shutter Island. Martin Scorsese's direction of The Departed earned him his second Golden Globe for Best Director, as well as a Critics' Choice Award, his first Directors Guild of America Award, and the Academy Award for Best Director. While being presented with the award, Scorsese poked fun at his previous track record of nominations, asking "Could you double-check the envelope?" It was presented to him by his longtime friends and colleagues Francis Ford Coppola, George Lucas, and Steven Spielberg. The Departed also received the Academy Award for the Best Motion Picture of 2006, Best Adapted Screenplay, and Best Film Editing by longtime Scorsese editor Thelma Schoonmaker, her third win for a Scorsese film. Shine a Light is a concert film of rock and roll band The Rolling Stones' performances at New York City's Beacon Theater on October 29 and November 1, 2006, intercut with brief news and interview footage from throughout the band's career. The film was initially scheduled for release on September 21, 2007, but Paramount Classics postponed its general release until April 2008. Its world premiere was at the opening of the 58th Berlinale Film Festival on February 7, 2008. Other works in 2000s In the 2000s, Scorsese produced several films for upcoming directors, such as You Can Count on Me (directed by Kenneth Lonergan), Rain (directed by Katherine Lindberg), Lymelife (directed by Derick Martini) and The Young Victoria (directed by Jean-Marc Vallée). At that time, he established Sikelia Productions.[66] In 2003, producer Emma Tillinger Koskoff joined the company.[67] Scorsese also produced several documentaries, such as The Soul of a Man (directed by Wim Wenders) and Lightning in a Bottle (directed by Antoine Fuqua). 2010s[edit] Scorsese at Cannes in 2010 On October 22, 2007, Daily Variety reported that Scorsese would reunite with Leonardo DiCaprio on a fourth picture, Shutter Island. Principal photography on the Laeta Kalogridis screenplay, based on the novel of the same name by Dennis Lehane, began in Massachusetts in March 2008.[68][69] In December 2007, actors Mark Ruffalo, Max von Sydow, Ben Kingsley, and Michelle Williams joined the cast,[70][71] marking the first time these four actors have worked with Scorsese. The film was released on February 19, 2010.[72] On May 20, 2010, the film was Scorsese's highest-grossing film.[73] Scorsese directed the series premiere for Boardwalk Empire, an HBO drama series,[74] starring Steve Buscemi and Michael Pitt, and based on Nelson Johnson's book Boardwalk Empire: The Birth, High Times and Corruption of Atlantic City.[75] Terence Winter, who previously wrote for The Sopranos, created the series. In addition to directing the pilot (for which he won the 2011 Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Directing), Scorsese also served as an executive producer on the series.[75] The series premiered on September 19, 2010, and was broadcast for five seasons.[75] Scorsese directed the three-and-a-half-hour documentary George Harrison: Living in the Material World about the life and music of former Beatles member George Harrison, which premiered in the United States on HBO over two parts on October 5 and 6, 2011.[76] Hugo is a 3D adventure drama film based on Brian Selznick's novel The Invention of Hugo Cabret. The film stars Asa Butterfield, Chloë Grace Moretz, Ben Kingsley, Sacha Baron Cohen, Ray Winstone, Emily Mortimer, Christopher Lee and Jude Law. The film has been met with critical acclaim[77][78] and earned Scorsese his third Golden Globe Award for Best Director. The film was also nominated for 11 Academy Awards, winning five of them and becoming tied with Michel Hazanavicius's film The Artist for the most Academy Awards won by a single film in 2011. Hugo also won two BAFTA awards, among other numerous awards and nominations. Hugo is Scorsese's first 3D film and was released in the United States on November 23, 2011.[79] Scorsese's 2013 film, The Wolf of Wall Street,[80] is an American biographical black comedy based on Jordan Belfort's memoir of the same name. The screenplay was written by Terence Winter and starred Leonardo DiCaprio as Belfort, along with Jonah Hill, Matthew McConaughey, and others. The film marked the fifth collaboration between Scorsese and DiCaprio and the second between Scorsese and Winter after Boardwalk Empire. It was released on December 25, 2013. The film tells the story of a New York stockbroker, played by DiCaprio, who engages in a large securities fraud case involving corruption on Wall Street, stock manipulation, namely the practice of "pump and dump" and the corporate banking world. DiCaprio was given the award for Best Actor – Motion Picture Musical or Comedy at the 2014 Golden Globe Awards, with the film being nominated for Best Motion Picture – Musical or Comedy as well. Also, The Wolf of Wall Street was nominated for five Academy Awards, including Best Picture, Best Actor for Leonardo DiCaprio, Best Supporting Actor for Jonah Hill, Best Director for Martin Scorsese, and Best Adapted Screenplay for Terence Winter but did not win in any category.[81] In a 2016 critics' poll conducted by BBC, the film was ranked one of the 100 greatest motion pictures since 2000.[82] Scorsese and David Tedeschi made a documentary about the history of the New York Review of Books, titled The 50 Year Argument. It screened as a work in progress at the Berlin International Film Festival in February 2014 and premiered in June 2014 at the Sheffield Doc/Fest.[83][84] It was also screened in Oslo,[85] and Jerusalem[86] before being shown on the BBC's Arena series in July[87] and at Telluride in August.[88] In September, it was seen at the Toronto International Film Festival[89] and is scheduled for the Calgary[90] and the New York Film Festival.[91] It aired on HBO on September 29, 2014.[92] Scorsese directed The Audition, a short film that also served as a promotional piece for casinos Studio City in Macau and City of Dreams in Manila, Philippines. The short brought together Scorsese's long-time muses Leonardo DiCaprio and Robert De Niro for the first time under his direction. The short film featured the two actors, playing fictionalized versions of themselves, competing for a role in Scorsese's next film. It was Scorsese's first collaboration with De Niro in two decades.[93] The film premiered in October 2015 in conjunction with the grand opening of Studio City.[94] Scorsese directed the pilot for Vinyl written by Terence Winter and George Mastras, with Mick Jagger producing and Mastras as showrunner. The series stars Bobby Cannavale as Richie Finestra, founder and president of a top-tier record label, set in 1970s New York City's drug-and sex-fueled music business as punk and disco were breaking out, all told through the eyes of Finestra trying to resurrect his label and find the next new sound. On July 25, 2014, Mick Jagger tweeted from the set, confirming that the filming had started.[95] Co-stars include Ray Romano, Olivia Wilde, Juno Temple, Andrew Dice Clay, Ato Essandoh, Max Casella, and James Jagger. On December 2, 2014, Vinyl was picked up by HBO.[96] The series lasted one season. Scorsese has long anticipated filming an adaptation of Shūsaku Endō's novel Silence, a drama about the lives of two Portuguese Jesuit priests in Japan during the 17th century. Scorsese had originally planned Silence as his next project following Shutter Island.[97] On April 19, 2013, financing was secured for Silence by Emmett/Furla Films,[98] and filming began in January 2015. By November 2016, the film had completed post-production. It was written by Jay Cocks and Scorsese, based on the novel, and stars Andrew Garfield, Liam Neeson, and Adam Driver.[99] The film was released on December 23, 2016.[100][101] He asked to be an executive producer of The Third Side of the River (directed by Scorsese's protege Celina Murga).[102] Future films[edit] Principal photography on Scorsese's film The Irishman began in August 2017, and will star Robert De Niro, Joe Pesci, and Al Pacino.[103] He had also reported that his long-planned Frank Sinatra biopic was coming up, with Phil Alden Robinson writing the screenplay.[104] However, while promoting Silence, Scorsese confirmed that the Sinatra biopic has been cancelled, due to a lack of support from the Sinatra estate.[105] One of Scorsese's next documentary features will be a film on former president Bill Clinton for HBO. "A towering figure who remains a major voice in world issues, President Clinton continues to shape the political dialogue both here and around the world," Scorsese said. "Through intimate conversations, I hope to provide greater insight into this transcendent figure."[106] In August 2014, the estate of influential punk rock band The Ramones claimed a biopic of the band was in the works with Scorsese's involvement.[107] In October 2014, it was announced that Scorsese will produce a yet-to-be-named documentary about the Grateful Dead directed by Amir Bar-Lev.[108] Surviving members Bob Weir, Mickey Hart, Bill Kreutzmann and Phil Lesh have agreed to new interviews for the film. In March 2015, it was reported that Scorsese will direct a Mike Tyson biopic. The film is set to star Oscar-winning actor Jamie Foxx to play Tyson. Foxx mentioned that, "This will be the first boxing movie that Martin Scorsese has done since Raging Bull." The Mike Tyson film that Terence Winter (The Wolf of Wall Street, Boardwalk Empire) is penning will cover the full breadth of his career, reportedly using the aging technology deployed in David Fincher's The Curious Case of Benjamin Button.[109] It has since been announced that Scorsese will instead produce, rather than direct the project.[105] On August 10, 2015, it was announced that Scorsese will direct an adaptation of The Devil in the White City, which will star Leonardo DiCaprio and be written by Billy Ray.[110] Variety reported in January 2016 that Scorsese is also producing a biopic based on the life of classical pianist Byron Janis, with Peter Glanz writing a screenplay based on Janis' own book, Chopin and Beyond: My Extraordinary Life in Music and the Paranormal. Paramount Pictures will distribute the film.[111] On April 29, 2016, it was announced that Scorsese was in early talks to direct The General, a film based on the life of George Washington, in which he hopes to get Leonardo DiCaprio on board.[112][105] He has also expressed interest in directing an adaptation of Home, the 2008 novel by Marilynne Robinson.[105] On July 14, 2017, Scorsese and DiCaprio are developing a film adaptation of the novel Killers of the Flower Moon: The Osage Murders and the Birth of the FBI. Filming is expected to start in spring 2018.[113] In September 2017, Scorsese and DiCaprio were also developing a biopic in which DiCaprio will portray President Theodore Roosevelt.[114] On August 23, 2017, it was reported that Scorsese will be producing a Joker origin story, to be directed by Todd Phillips.[115] Meant to be a "gritty and grounded hard-boiled crime film" in Gotham City in the early 80's, the movie is reportedly intended to feel like no other iteration of the DC comic universe.[116]


Personal life[edit] Scorsese has been married five times. His first wife was Laraine Marie Brennan; they have a daughter, Catherine. He married the writer Julia Cameron in 1976; they have a daughter (Domenica Cameron-Scorsese, who is an actress and appeared in The Age of Innocence), but the marriage lasted only a year. The divorce was acrimonious and served as the basis of Cameron's first feature, the dark comedy God's Will,[117] which also starred their daughter, Domenica.[118][119] Their daughter also had a small role in Cape Fear using the name Domenica Scorsese and has continued to act, write, direct, and produce.[120] Scorsese was married to actress Isabella Rossellini from 1979 to their divorce in 1983.[121] He then married producer Barbara De Fina in 1985; their marriage ended in divorce as well, in 1991. Scorsese has been married to Helen Schermerhorn Morris since 1999. They have a daughter, Francesca, who appeared in The Departed and The Aviator. He is based in New York City. Scorsese has commented, "I'm a lapsed Catholic. But I am Roman Catholic; there's no way out of it."[122] In 2010 The Wall Street Journal reported that Scorsese was supporting the David Lynch Foundation's initiative to help 10,000 military veterans overcome posttraumatic stress disorder through Transcendental Meditation,[123] and Scorsese has publicly discussed his own practice of TM.[124]


Favorite films[edit] In the 2012 Sight & Sound polls, held every 10 years to select the greatest films of all time, contemporary directors were asked to select 10 films of their choice. Scorsese, however, picked 12, which are listed below:[125] 2001: A Space Odyssey 8½ Ashes and Diamonds Citizen Kane The Leopard Paisà The Red Shoes The River Salvatore Giuliano The Searchers Ugetsu Monogatari Vertigo


Honors[edit] Scorsese receives Golden Lion for Lifetime Achievement from actress Monica Vitti at the Venice Film Festival in 1995 In 1997, Scorsese received the AFI Life Achievement Award. In 1998, the American Film Institute placed three Scorsese films on their list of the greatest American movies: Raging Bull at #24, Taxi Driver at #47, and Goodfellas at #94. For their tenth anniversary edition of the list, Raging Bull was moved to #4, Taxi Driver was moved to #52, and Goodfellas was moved to #92.[126] In 2001, the American Film Institute placed two Scorsese films on their list of the most "heart-pounding movies" in American cinema: Taxi Driver at #22 and Raging Bull at #51. At a ceremony in Paris, France, on January 5, 2005, Martin Scorsese was awarded the French Legion of Honour in recognition of his contribution to cinema. On February 8, 2006, at the 48th Annual Grammy Awards, Scorsese was awarded the Grammy Award for Best Long Form Music Video for No Direction Home. In 2007, Scorsese was listed among Time magazine's 100 Most Influential People in The World.[127] In August 2007, Scorsese was named the second-greatest director of all time in a poll by Total Film magazine, in front of Steven Spielberg and behind Alfred Hitchcock.[128] In 2007, Scorsese was honored by the National Italian American Foundation (N.I.A.F.) at the nonprofit's thirty-second Anniversary Gala. During the ceremony, Scorsese helped launch N.I.A.F.'s Jack Valenti Institute, which provides support to Italian film students in the U.S., in memory of former foundation board member and past president of the Motion Picture Association of America (M.P.A.A.) Jack Valenti. Scorsese received his award from Mary Margaret Valenti, Valenti's widow. Certain pieces of Scorsese's film related material and personal papers are contained in the Wesleyan University Cinema Archives, to which scholars and media experts from around the world may have full access.[129] On September 11, 2007, the Kennedy Center Honors committee, which recognizes career excellence and cultural influence, named Scorsese as one of the honorees for the year. On June 17, 2008, the American Film Institute placed two of Scorsese's films on the AFI's 10 Top 10 list: Raging Bull at #1 for the Sports genre and Goodfellas at #2 for the Gangster genre. In 2013, the staff of Entertainment Weekly voted Mean Streets the seventh greatest film ever made.[130] His star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame On January 17, 2010, at the 67th Golden Globe Awards, Scorsese was the recipient of the Golden Globe Cecil B. DeMille Award. On September 18, 2011, at the 63rd Primetime Emmy Awards, Scorsese won the Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Directing for a Drama Series for his work on the series premiere of Boardwalk Empire. In 2011, Scorsese received an honorary doctorate from the National Film School in Lodz. At the awards ceremony he said, "I feel like I'm a part of this school and that I attended it," paying tribute to the films of Wajda, Munk, Has, Polanski and Skolimowski.[131] King Missile wrote "Martin Scorsese" in his honor. On February 12, 2012, at the 65th British Academy Film Awards, Scorsese was the recipient of the BAFTA Academy Fellowship Award. On September 16, 2012, Scorsese won two Emmy Awards for Outstanding Directing for Nonfiction Programming and Outstanding Nonfiction Special for his work on the documentary George Harrison: Living in the Material World.[132] In 2013, the National Endowment for the Humanities selected Scorsese for the Jefferson Lecture, the U.S. federal government's highest honor for achievement in the humanities. He was the first filmmaker chosen for the honor.[133] His lecture, delivered on April 1, 2013 at the John F. Kennedy Center for the Performing Arts was titled "Persistence of Vision: Reading the Language of Cinema".[134] Martin Scorsese was awarded the Polish Gold Medal for Merit to Culture – Gloria Artis on April 11, 2017, in recognition of his contribution to Polish cinema.[135] Scorsese has earned praise from many film legends including Ingmar Bergman,[136] Frank Capra,[137] Jean-Luc Godard,[138] Werner Herzog,[139] Elia Kazan,[140] Akira Kurosawa,[141] David Lean,[142] Michael Powell,[143] Satyajit Ray,[144] and François Truffaut.[145]


Themes and style[edit] Scorsese is known for his frequent use of slow motion, for example, in Who's That Knocking at My Door (1967), Mean Streets (1973), Taxi Driver (1976), Raging Bull (1980), Goodfellas (1990), and The Wolf of Wall Street (2013).[146] Also known for using freeze frame, such as the opening credits of The King of Comedy (1983), and throughout Goodfellas (1990). Such a shot is also used in Casino (1995) and The Departed (2006). His blonde leading ladies are usually seen through the eyes of the protagonist as angelic and ethereal; they wear white in their first scene and are photographed in slow motion (Cybill Shepherd in Taxi Driver; Cathy Moriarty's white bikini in Raging Bull; Sharon Stone's white minidress in Casino).[147] This may possibly be a nod to director Alfred Hitchcock.[148] Scorsese often uses long tracking shots,[149] as seen in Taxi Driver, Goodfellas, Casino, Gangs of New York, and Hugo. Use of MOS sequences set to popular music or voice-over, often involving aggressive camera movement and/or rapid editing.[150] Scorsese sometimes highlights characters in a scene with an iris, an homage to 1920s silent film cinema (as scenes at the time sometimes used this transition). This effect can be seen in Casino (it is used on Sharon Stone and Joe Pesci), Life Lessons, The Departed (on Matt Damon), and Hugo. Some of his films include references/allusions to Westerns, particularly Rio Bravo, The Great Train Robbery, Shane, The Searchers, and The Oklahoma Kid. Slow motion flashbulbs and accented camera/flash/shutter sounds are often used, as is song "Gimme Shelter" by The Rolling Stones; heard in several of Scorsese's films: Goodfellas, Casino, and The Departed. Usually has a quick cameo in his films (Who's That Knocking at My Door, Boxcar Bertha, Mean Streets, Alice Doesn't Live Here Anymore, Taxi Driver, The King of Comedy, After Hours, The Last Temptation of Christ (albeit hidden under a hood), The Age of Innocence, Gangs of New York, Hugo). Also, often contributes his voice to a film without appearing on screen (e.g. as in The Aviator and The Wolf of Wall Street). He provides the opening voice-over narration in Mean Streets and The Color of Money; plays the off-screen dressing room attendant in the final scene of Raging Bull; provides the voice of the unseen ambulance dispatcher in Bringing Out the Dead.[151] More recently, his films have featured corrupt authority figures, such as policemen in The Departed[152] and politicians in Gangs of New York[153] and The Aviator.[154] Guilt is a prominent theme in many of his films, as is the role of Catholicism in creating and dealing with guilt (Who's That Knocking at My Door, Mean Streets, Raging Bull, Goodfellas, Bringing Out the Dead, The Departed, Shutter Island). He has been noted for his liberal usage of profanity and violence.[155]


Filmography[edit] Main article: Martin Scorsese filmography


Frequent collaborators[edit] Further information: Martin Scorsese and Robert De Niro and Martin Scorsese and Leonardo DiCaprio See also: List of film director and actor collaborations Scorsese often casts the same actors in his films, particularly Robert De Niro, who collaborated with Scorsese for eight feature films and one short film. Included are the three films (Taxi Driver, Raging Bull, and Goodfellas) that made AFI's 100 Years... 100 Movies list. Scorsese has often said he thinks De Niro's best work under his direction was Rupert Pupkin in The King of Comedy. After the turn of the century, Scorsese found a new muse with younger actor Leonardo DiCaprio, collaborating for five feature films to date, along with one short.[156] Several critics have compared Scorsese's new partnership with DiCaprio with his previous one with De Niro.[157][158] Frequent collaborators also include Victor Argo (6), Harry Northup (6), Harvey Keitel (5), Murray Moston (5), J. C. MacKenzie (3), Joe Pesci (3), Frank Vincent (3) and Verna Bloom (3). Others who have appeared in multiple Scorsese films include Daniel Day-Lewis, who had become very reclusive to the Hollywood scene, Alec Baldwin, Ben Kingsley, Jude Law, Emily Mortimer, John C. Reilly, Frank Sivero, Ray Winstone and Nick Nolte. Before their deaths, Scorsese's parents, Charles Scorsese and Catherine Scorsese, appeared in bit parts, walk-ons or supporting roles, most notably in Goodfellas. For his crew, Scorsese frequently worked with editor Thelma Schoonmaker,[159] cinematographers Michael Ballhaus,[160] Robert Richardson, and Michael Chapman, screenwriters Paul Schrader, Mardik Martin, and John Logan, costume designer Sandy Powell, production designer Dante Ferretti, music producer Robbie Robertson, and composers Howard Shore[161] and Elmer Bernstein.[162] Schoonmaker, Richardson, Powell, and Ferretti have all won Academy Awards in their respective categories on collaborations with Scorsese. Elaine and Saul Bass, the latter being Hitchcock's frequent title designer, designed the opening credits for Goodfellas, The Age of Innocence, Casino and Cape Fear. He was the executive producer of the film Brides, which was directed by Pantelis Voulgaris and starred Victoria Haralabidou, Damian Lewis, Steven Berkoff, and Kosta Sommer. Frequent collaborations Actor Who's That Knocking at My Door (1968) Boxcar Bertha (1972) Mean Streets (1973) Alice Doesn't Live Here Anymore (1974) Taxi Driver (1976) New York, New York (1977) Raging Bull (1980) The King of Comedy (1983) After Hours (1985) The Color of Money (1986) The Last Temptation of Christ (1988) Goodfellas (1990) Cape Fear (1991) The Age of Innocence (1993) Casino (1995) Kundun (1997) Bringing Out the Dead (1999) Gangs of New York (2002) The Aviator (2004) The Departed (2006) Shutter Island (2010) Hugo (2011) The Wolf of Wall Street (2013) Silence (2016) The Irishman (2019) Diahnne Abbott Frank Adonis Victor Argo Robert De Niro Leonardo DiCaprio Illeana Douglas Paul Herman Harvey Keitel J. C. MacKenzie Murray Moston Harry Northup Joe Pesci Catherine Scorsese Charles Scorsese Frank Sivero Frank Vincent


Actors' awarded performances[edit] Under Scorsese's direction, actors have continually received nominations from the major competitive acting awards (the Academy Award, the BAFTA Award and the Golden Globe Award). 70 nominations total: 22 Academy Award, 21 BAFTA Award, 27 Golden Globe Award 25 Best Leading Actor, 7 Best Leading Actress, 12 Best Supporting Actor, 24 Best Supporting Actress, 2 Best New Comer Full awarding list  Academy Award for Best Actor: Robert De Niro for Taxi Driver Robert De Niro for Raging Bull (won) Paul Newman for The Color of Money (won) Robert De Niro for Cape Fear Daniel Day-Lewis for Gangs of New York Leonardo DiCaprio for The Aviator Leonardo DiCaprio for The Wolf of Wall Street Academy Award for Best Actress: Ellen Burstyn for Alice Doesn't Live Here Anymore (won) Sharon Stone for Casino Academy Award for Best Supporting Actor: Joe Pesci for Raging Bull Joe Pesci for Goodfellas (won) Alan Alda for The Aviator Mark Wahlberg for The Departed Jonah Hill for The Wolf of Wall Street Academy Award for Best Supporting Actress: Diane Ladd for Alice Doesn't Live Here Anymore Jodie Foster for Taxi Driver Cathy Moriarty for Raging Bull Mary Elizabeth Mastrantonio for The Color of Money Lorraine Bracco for Goodfellas Juliette Lewis for Cape Fear Winona Ryder for The Age of Innocence Cate Blanchett for The Aviator (won) BAFTA Award for Best Actor in a Leading Role: Robert De Niro for Taxi Driver Robert De Niro for Raging Bull Robert De Niro for The King of Comedy Robert De Niro for Goodfellas Daniel Day-Lewis for Gangs of New York (won) Leonardo DiCaprio for The Aviator Leonardo DiCaprio for The Departed Leonardo DiCaprio for The Wolf of Wall Street BAFTA Award for Best Actress in a Leading Role: Ellen Burstyn for Alice Doesn't Live Here Anymore (won) BAFTA Award for Best Actor in a Supporting Role: Jerry Lewis for The King of Comedy Alan Alda for The Aviator Jack Nicholson for The Departed BAFTA Award for Best Actress in a Supporting Role: Diane Ladd for Alice Doesn't Live Here Anymore (won) Lelia Goldoni for Alice Doesn't Live Here Anymore Jodie Foster for Taxi Driver (won) Rosanna Arquette for After Hours Winona Ryder for The Age of Innocence Miriam Margolyes for The Age of Innocence (won) Cate Blanchett for The Aviator (won) BAFTA Award for Most Promising Newcomer to Leading Film Roles: Jodie Foster for Taxi Driver (won) Joe Pesci for Raging Bull (won) Golden Globe Award for Best Actor in a Motion Picture – Drama: Robert De Niro for Taxi Driver Robert De Niro for Raging Bull (won) Paul Newman for The Color of Money Robert De Niro for Cape Fear Daniel Day-Lewis for Gangs of New York Leonardo DiCaprio for The Aviator (won) Leonardo DiCaprio for The Departed Golden Globe Award for Best Actress in a Motion Picture – Drama: Ellen Burstyn for Alice Doesn't Live Here Anymore Michelle Pfeiffer for The Age of Innocence Sharon Stone for Casino (won) Golden Globe Award for Best Actor in a Motion Picture – Musical or Comedy: Robert De Niro for New York, New York Griffin Dunne for After Hours Leonardo DiCaprio for The Wolf of Wall Street (won) Golden Globe Award for Best Actress in a Motion Picture – Musical or Comedy: Liza Minnelli for New York, New York Golden Globe Award for Best Supporting Actor – Motion Picture: Joe Pesci for Raging Bull Joe Pesci for Goodfellas Jack Nicholson for The Departed Mark Wahlberg for The Departed Golden Globe Award for Best Supporting Actress – Motion Picture: Diane Ladd for Alice Doesn't Live Here Anymore Cathy Moriarty for Raging Bull Mary Elizabeth Mastrantonio for The Color of Money Barbara Hershey for The Last Temptation of Christ Lorraine Bracco for Goodfellas Juliette Lewis for Cape Fear Winona Ryder for The Age of Innocence (won) Cameron Diaz for Gangs of New York Cate Blanchett for The Aviator Awarding record  By actor: 11 nominations for Robert De Niro (3 Academy Awards, 4 BAFTAs & 4 Golden Globes), from 6 different films: Taxi Driver, New York, New York, Raging Bull, The King of Comedy, Goodfellas, and Cape Fear 8 nominations for Leonardo DiCaprio (2 Academy Award, 3 BAFTAs & 3 Golden Globes), from 3 different films: The Aviator, The Departed and The Wolf of Wall Street 5 nominations for Joe Pesci (2 Academy Awards, 1 BAFTA & 2 Golden Globes), from 2 different films: Raging Bull and Goodfellas 27 actors have received nominations, including actors such as Robert De Niro, Paul Newman, Jack Nicholson, Daniel Day-Lewis, Jodie Foster, Barbara Hershey, Ellen Burstyn, and Miriam Margolyes 12 actors received awards, including Ellen Burstyn, Diane Ladd, Jodie Foster, Robert De Niro, Paul Newman, Joe Pesci, Winona Ryder, Miriam Margolyes, Sharon Stone, Daniel Day-Lewis, Cate Blanchett, and Leonardo DiCaprio. By film: 8 nominations: Raging Bull (3 Academy Awards, 2 BAFTAs & 3 Golden Globes), respectively received by Robert De Niro, Joe Pesci, and Cathy Moriarty 8 nominations: The Aviator (3 Academy Awards, 3 BAFTAs & 2 Golden Globes), respectively received by Leonardo DiCaprio, Cate Blanchett, and Alan Alda 6 nominations: The Departed (1 Academy Award, 2 BAFTAs & 3 Golden Globes), respectively received by Leonardo DiCaprio, Jack Nicholson, and Mark Wahlberg


Awards and recognition[edit] Major awards received by Scorsese movies:  Wikinews has related news: Scorsese finally scores Oscar gold with "The Departed" Kennedy Center names 2007 honors recipients 1974 Alice Doesn't Live Here Anymore Academy Award for Best Actress: Ellen Burstyn BAFTA Award for Best Film BAFTA Award for Best Actress in a Leading Role: Ellen Burstyn BAFTA Award for Best Actress in a Supporting Role: Diane Ladd 1976 Taxi Driver Cannes Film Festival – Palme d'Or BAFTA Award for Best Actress in a Supporting Role: Jodie Foster BAFTA Award for Best Film Music: Bernard Herrmann BAFTA Award for Most Promising Newcomer to Leading Film Roles: Jodie Foster 1980 Raging Bull Academy Award for Best Actor: Robert De Niro Academy Award for Best Film Editing: Thelma Schoonmaker BAFTA Award for Best Editing: Thelma Schoonmaker BAFTA Award for Most Promising Newcomer to Leading Film Roles: Joe Pesci Golden Globe Award for Best Actor in a Motion Picture – Drama: Robert De Niro 1985 After Hours Best Director Award (Cannes Film Festival) Independent Spirit Award for Best Feature Independent Spirit Award for Best Director 1986 The Color of Money Academy Award for Best Actor: Paul Newman 1990 Goodfellas Academy Award for Best Supporting Actor: Joe Pesci BAFTA Award for Best Film BAFTA Award for Best Direction BAFTA Award for Best Adapted Screenplay: Martin Scorsese and Nicholas Pileggi BAFTA Award for Best Editing: Thelma Schoonmaker BAFTA Award for Best Costume Design: Richard Bruno Venice Film Festival: Silver Lion for Best Direction 1993 The Age of Innocence Academy Award for Best Costume Design: Gabriella Pescucci BAFTA Award for Best Actress in a Supporting Role: Miriam Margolyes Golden Globe Award for Best Supporting Actress – Motion Picture: Winona Ryder 1995 Casino Golden Globe Award for Best Actress in a Motion Picture – Drama: Sharon Stone 2002 Gangs of New York BAFTA Award for Best Actor in a Leading Role: Daniel Day-Lewis Broadcast Film Critics Association Award for Best Actor: Daniel Day-Lewis Golden Globe Award for Best Director Golden Globe Award for Best Original Song: U2 for "The Hands That Built America" Satellite Award for Best Actor in a Motion Picture – Drama: Daniel Day-Lewis Screen Actors Guild Award for Outstanding Performance by a Male Actor in a Leading Role: Daniel Day-Lewis 2004 The Aviator Academy Award for Best Supporting Actress: Cate Blanchett Academy Award for Best Art Direction: Dante Ferretti and Francesca Lo Schiavo Academy Award for Best Cinematography: Robert Richardson Academy Award for Best Costume Design: Sandy Powell Academy Award for Best Film Editing: Thelma Schoonmaker BAFTA Award for Best Film BAFTA Award for Best Actress in a Supporting Role: Cate Blanchett BAFTA Award for Best Production Design: Dante Ferretti Broadcast Film Critics Association Award for Best Director Broadcast Film Critics Association Award for Best Composer: Howard Shore Golden Globe Award for Best Motion Picture – Drama Golden Globe Award for Best Actor in a Motion Picture – Drama: Leonardo DiCaprio Golden Globe Award for Best Original Score: Howard Shore Screen Actors Guild Award for Outstanding Performance by a Female Actor in a Supporting Role: Cate Blanchett 2006 The Departed Academy Award for Best Picture Academy Award for Best Director Academy Award for Best Adapted Screenplay: William Monahan Academy Award for Best Film Editing: Thelma Schoonmaker Broadcast Film Critics Association Award for Best Film Broadcast Film Critics Association Award for Best Director Golden Globe Award for Best Director Directors Guild of America Award for Outstanding Directing – Feature Film Satellite Award for Best Film Satellite Award for Best Cast – Motion Picture Satellite Award for Best Adapted Screenplay: William Monahan Satellite Award for Best Supporting Actor – Motion Picture: Leonardo DiCaprio Writers Guild of America Award for Best Adapted Screenplay: William Monahan 2011 Hugo Academy Award for Best Art Direction: Dante Ferretti and Francesca Lo Schiavo Academy Award for Best Cinematography: Robert Richardson Academy Award for Best Sound Editing: Philip Stockton and Eugene Gearty Academy Award for Best Sound Mixing: Tom Fleischman and John Midgley Academy Award for Best Visual Effects: Robert Legato, Joss Williams, Ben Grossmann, and Alex Henning BAFTA Award for Best Production Design: Dante Ferretti and Francesca Lo Schiavo Broadcast Film Critics Association Award for Best Art Direction: Dante Ferretti and Francesca Lo Schiavo Golden Globe Award for Best Director 2013 The Wolf of Wall Street Broadcast Film Critics Association Award for Best Actor in a Comedy: Leonardo DiCaprio Golden Globe Award for Best Actor in a Motion Picture – Musical or Comedy: Leonardo DiCaprio 2016 Silence London Film Critics' Circle Award for British Actor of the Year: Andrew Garfield Year Film Academy Award Nominations Academy Award Wins Golden Globe Nominations Golden Globe Wins BAFTA Nominations BAFTA Wins 1974 Alice Doesn't Live Here Anymore 3 1 2 7 4 1976 Taxi Driver 4 2 7 3 1977 New York, New York 4 2 1980 Raging Bull 8 2 7 1 4 2 1983 The King of Comedy 5 1 1985 After Hours 1 1 1986 The Color of Money 4 1 2 1988 The Last Temptation of Christ 1 2 1990 Goodfellas 6 1 5 7 5 1991 Cape Fear 2 2 2 1993 The Age of Innocence 5 1 4 1 4 1 1995 Casino 1 2 1 1997 Kundun 4 1 2002 Gangs of New York 10 5 2 12 1 2004 The Aviator 11 5 6 3 14 4 2006 The Departed 5 4 6 1 6 2011 Hugo 11 5 3 1 9 2 2013 The Wolf of Wall Street 5 2 1 4 2016 Silence 1 Total 81 20 56 11 84 23


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External links[edit] Find more aboutMartin Scorseseat Wikipedia's sister projects Media from Wikimedia Commons Quotations from Wikiquote Data from Wikidata Martin Scorsese at Encyclopædia Britannica Martin Scorsese on IMDb Martin Scorsese at the TCM Movie Database Martin Scorsese at Rotten Tomatoes Works by or about Martin Scorsese in libraries (WorldCat catalog) The Films of Martin Scorsese on YouTube, movie clip compilation, 3 min. Martin Scorsese Bibliography (via UC Berkeley) They Shoot Pictures, Don't They? 1999 Princeton Q&A lecture (RealMedia video) Podcast: Scorsese Discusses His Digital Workflow Techniques Martin Scorsese's response to a Proust Questionnaire Appearances on C-SPAN v t e Martin Scorsese filmography Feature films Who's That Knocking at My Door (1967) Boxcar Bertha (1972) Mean Streets (1973) Alice Doesn't Live Here Anymore (1974) Taxi Driver (1976) New York, New York (1977) Raging Bull (1980) The King of Comedy (1982) After Hours (1985) The Color of Money (1986) The Last Temptation of Christ (1988) New York Stories (segment "Life Lessons", 1989) Goodfellas (1990) Cape Fear (1991) The Age of Innocence (1993) Casino (1995) Kundun (1997) Bringing Out the Dead (1999) Gangs of New York (2002) The Aviator (2004) The Departed (2006) Shutter Island (2010) Hugo (2011) The Wolf of Wall Street (2013) Silence (2016) The Irishman (2019) Short films What's a Nice Girl Like You Doing in a Place Like This? (1963) It's Not Just You, Murray! (1964) The Big Shave (1967) "Bad" (1987) Made in Milan (1990) The Key to Reserva (2007) The Audition (2015) Television "Mirror, Mirror" (Amazing Stories) (1986) "Boardwalk Empire" (Boardwalk Empire) (2010) Vinyl (2016) Documentaries Street Scenes (1970) Italianamerican (1974) American Boy: A Profile of Steven Prince (1978) The Last Waltz (1978) A Personal Journey with Martin Scorsese Through American Movies (1995) My Voyage to Italy (1999) The Blues: Feel Like Going Home (2003) No Direction Home (2005) Shine a Light (2008) A Letter to Elia (2010) Public Speaking (2010) George Harrison: Living in the Material World (2011) The 50 Year Argument (2014) Related Martin Scorsese and Robert De Niro Martin Scorsese and Leonardo DiCaprio v t e Cannes Film Festival jury presidents 1946–1975 Georges Huisman (1946) Georges Huisman (1947) Georges Huisman (1949) André Maurois (1951) Maurice Genevoix (1952) Jean Cocteau (1953) Jean Cocteau (1954) Marcel Pagnol (1955) Maurice Lehmann (1956) André Maurois (1957) Marcel Achard (1958) Marcel Achard (1959) Georges Simenon (1960) Jean Giono (1961) Tetsurō Furukaki (1962) Armand Salacrou (1963) Fritz Lang (1964) Olivia de Havilland (1965) Sophia Loren (1966) Alessandro Blasetti (1967) André Chamson (1968) Luchino Visconti (1969) Miguel Ángel Asturias (1970) Michèle Morgan (1971) Joseph Losey (1972) Ingrid Bergman (1973) René Clair (1974) Jeanne Moreau (1975) 1975–2000 Tennessee Williams (1976) Roberto Rossellini (1977) Alan J. Pakula (1978) Françoise Sagan (1979) Kirk Douglas (1980) Jacques Deray (1981) Giorgio Strehler (1982) William Styron (1983) Dirk Bogarde (1984) Miloš Forman (1985) Sydney Pollack (1986) Yves Montand (1987) Ettore Scola (1988) Wim Wenders (1989) Bernardo Bertolucci (1990) Roman Polanski (1991) Gérard Depardieu (1992) Louis Malle (1993) Clint Eastwood (1994) Jeanne Moreau (1995) Francis Ford Coppola (1996) Isabelle Adjani (1997) Martin Scorsese (1998) David Cronenberg (1999) Luc Besson (2000) 2001–present Liv Ullmann (2001) David Lynch (2002) Patrice Chéreau (2003) Quentin Tarantino (2004) Emir Kusturica (2005) Wong Kar-wai (2006) Stephen Frears (2007) Sean Penn (2008) Isabelle Huppert (2009) Tim Burton (2010) Robert De Niro (2011) Nanni Moretti (2012) Steven Spielberg (2013) Jane Campion (2014) Joel and Ethan Coen (2015) George Miller (2016) Pedro Almodóvar (2017) Cate Blanchett (2018) Awards for Martin Scorsese v t e Academy Award for Best Director 1927–1950 Frank Borzage (1927) Lewis Milestone (1928) Frank Lloyd (1929) Lewis Milestone (1930) Norman Taurog (1931) Frank Borzage (1932) Frank Lloyd (1933) Frank Capra (1934) John Ford (1935) Frank Capra (1936) Leo McCarey (1937) Frank Capra (1938) Victor Fleming (1939) John Ford (1940) John Ford (1941) William Wyler (1942) Michael Curtiz (1943) Leo McCarey (1944) Billy Wilder (1945) William Wyler (1946) Elia Kazan (1947) John Huston (1948) Joseph L. Mankiewicz (1949) Joseph L. Mankiewicz (1950) 1951–1975 George Stevens (1951) John Ford (1952) Fred Zinnemann (1953) Elia Kazan (1954) Delbert Mann (1955) George Stevens (1956) David Lean (1957) Vincente Minnelli (1958) William Wyler (1959) Billy Wilder (1960) Jerome Robbins and Robert Wise (1961) David Lean (1962) Tony Richardson (1963) George Cukor (1964) Robert Wise (1965) Fred Zinnemann (1966) Mike Nichols (1967) Carol Reed (1968) John Schlesinger (1969) Franklin J. Schaffner (1970) William Friedkin (1971) Bob Fosse (1972) George Roy Hill (1973) Francis Ford Coppola (1974) Miloš Forman (1975) 1976–2000 John G. Avildsen (1976) Woody Allen (1977) Michael Cimino (1978) Robert Benton (1979) Robert Redford (1980) Warren Beatty (1981) Richard Attenborough (1982) James L. Brooks (1983) Miloš Forman (1984) Sydney Pollack (1985) Oliver Stone (1986) Bernardo Bertolucci (1987) Barry Levinson (1988) Oliver Stone (1989) Kevin Costner (1990) Jonathan Demme (1991) Clint Eastwood (1992) Steven Spielberg (1993) Robert Zemeckis (1994) Mel Gibson (1995) Anthony Minghella (1996) James Cameron (1997) Steven Spielberg (1998) Sam Mendes (1999) Steven Soderbergh (2000) 2001–present Ron Howard (2001) Roman Polanski (2002) Peter Jackson (2003) Clint Eastwood (2004) Ang Lee (2005) Martin Scorsese (2006) Joel Coen and Ethan Coen (2007) Danny Boyle (2008) Kathryn Bigelow (2009) Tom Hooper (2010) Michel Hazanavicius (2011) Ang Lee (2012) Alfonso Cuarón (2013) Alejandro G. Iñárritu (2014) Alejandro G. Iñárritu (2015) Damien Chazelle (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 Direction Mike Nichols (1968) John Schlesinger (1969) George Roy Hill (1970) John Schlesinger (1971) Bob Fosse (1972) François Truffaut (1973) Roman Polanski (1974) Stanley Kubrick (1975) Miloš Forman (1976) Woody Allen (1977) Alan Parker (1978) Francis Ford Coppola (1979) Akira Kurosawa (1980) Louis Malle (1981) Richard Attenborough (1982) Bill Forsyth (1983) Wim Wenders (1984) no award (1985) Woody Allen (1986) Oliver Stone (1987) Louis Malle (1988) Kenneth Branagh (1989) Martin Scorsese (1990) Alan Parker (1991) Robert Altman (1992) Steven Spielberg (1993) Mike Newell (1994) Michael Radford (1995) Joel Coen (1996) Baz Luhrmann (1997) Peter Weir (1998) Pedro Almodóvar (1999) Ang Lee (2000) Peter Jackson (2001) Roman Polanski (2002) Peter Weir (2003) Mike Leigh (2004) Ang Lee (2005) Paul Greengrass (2006) Joel Coen and Ethan Coen (2007) Danny Boyle (2008) Kathryn Bigelow (2009) David Fincher (2010) Michel Hazanavicius (2011) Ben Affleck (2012) Alfonso Cuarón (2013) Richard Linklater (2014) Alejandro G. Iñárritu (2015) Damien Chazelle (2016) v t e BAFTA Award for Best Adapted Screenplay Ruth Prawer Jhabvala (1983) Bruce Robinson (1984) Richard Condon and Janet Roach (1985) Kurt Luedtke (1986) Claude Berri and Gérard Brach (1987) Jean-Claude Carrière and Philip Kaufman (1988) Christopher Hampton (1989) Nicholas Pileggi and Martin Scorsese (1990) Dick Clement, Roddy Doyle and Ian La Frenais (1991) Michael Tolkin (1992) Steven Zaillian (1993) Paul Attanasio (1994) John Hodge (1995) Anthony Minghella (1996) Baz Luhrmann and Craig Pearce (1997) Elaine May (1998) Neil Jordan (1999) Stephen Gaghan (2000) Ted Elliott, Terry Rossio, Roger S. H. Schulman and Joe Stillman (2001) Charlie Kaufman and Donald Kaufman (2002) Philippa Boyens, Peter Jackson and Fran Walsh (2003) Alexander Payne and Jim Taylor (2004) Larry McMurtry and Diana Ossana (2005) Jeremy Brock and Peter Morgan (2006) Ronald Harwood (2007) Simon Beaufoy (2008) Jason Reitman and Sheldon Turner (2009) Aaron Sorkin (2010) Bridget O'Connor and Peter Straughan (2011) David O. Russell (2012) Steve Coogan and Jeff Pope (2013) Anthony McCarten (2014) Adam McKay and Charles Randolph (2015) Luke Davies (2016) v t e BAFTA Fellowship recipients 1971–2000 Alfred Hitchcock (1971) Freddie Young (1972) Grace Wyndham Goldie (1973) David Lean (1974) Jacques Cousteau (1975) Charlie Chaplin (1976) Laurence Olivier (1976) Denis Forman (1977) Fred Zinnemann (1978) Lew Grade (1979) Huw Wheldon (1979) David Attenborough (1980) John Huston (1980) Abel Gance (1981) Michael Powell & Emeric Pressburger (1981) Andrzej Wajda (1982) Richard Attenborough (1983) Hugh Greene (1984) Sam Spiegel (1984) Jeremy Isaacs (1985) Steven Spielberg (1986) Federico Fellini (1987) Ingmar Bergman (1988) Alec Guinness (1989) Paul Fox (1990) Louis Malle (1991) John Gielgud (1992) David Plowright (1992) Sydney Samuelson (1993) Colin Young (1993) Michael Grade (1994) Billy Wilder (1995) Jeanne Moreau (1996) Ronald Neame (1996) John Schlesinger (1996) Maggie Smith (1996) Woody Allen (1997) Steven Bochco (1997) Julie Christie (1997) Oswald Morris (1997) Harold Pinter (1997) David Rose (1997) Sean Connery (1998) Bill Cotton (1998) Eric Morecambe & Ernie Wise (1999) Elizabeth Taylor (1999) Michael Caine (2000) Stanley Kubrick (2000) Peter Bazalgette (2000) 2001–present Albert Finney (2001) John Thaw (2001) Judi Dench (2001) Warren Beatty (2002) Merchant Ivory Productions (2002) Andrew Davies (2002) John Mills (2002) Saul Zaentz (2003) David Jason (2003) John Boorman (2004) Roger Graef (2004) John Barry (2005) David Frost (2005) David Puttnam (2006) Ken Loach (2006) Anne V. Coates (2007) Richard Curtis (2007) Will Wright (2007) Anthony Hopkins (2008) Bruce Forsyth (2008) Dawn French & Jennifer Saunders (2009) Terry Gilliam (2009) Nolan Bushnell (2009) Vanessa Redgrave (2010) Shigeru Miyamoto (2010) Melvyn Bragg (2010) Christopher Lee (2011) Peter Molyneux (2011) Trevor McDonald (2011) Martin Scorsese (2012) Rolf Harris (2012) Alan Parker (2013) Gabe Newell (2013) Michael Palin (2013) Helen Mirren (2014) Rockstar Games (2014) Julie Walters (2014) Mike Leigh (2015) David Braben (2015) Jon Snow (2015) Sidney Poitier (2016) John Carmack (2016) Ray Galton & Alan Simpson (2016) Mel Brooks (2017) Joanna Lumley (2017) v t e BAFTA Los Angeles Britannia Awards Excellence in Film Albert R. Broccoli (1989) Michael Caine (1990) Peter Ustinov (1992) Martin Scorsese (1993) Anthony Hopkins (1995) Bob Weinstein and Harvey Weinstein (1996) Dustin Hoffman (1997) John Travolta (1998) Stanley Kubrick (1999) Steven Spielberg (2000) George Lucas (2002) Hugh Grant (2003) Tom Hanks (2004) Tom Cruise (2005) Clint Eastwood (2006) Denzel Washington (2007) Sean Penn (2008) Robert De Niro (2009) Jeff Bridges (2010) Warren Beatty (2011) Daniel Day-Lewis (2012) George Clooney (2013) Robert Downey Jr. (2014) Meryl Streep (2015) Jodie Foster (2016) Matt Damon (2017) Excellence in Directing Peter Weir (2003) Jim Sheridan (2004) Mike Newell (2005) Anthony Minghella (2006) Martin Campbell (2007) Stephen Frears (2008) Danny Boyle (2009) Christopher Nolan (2010) David Yates (2011) Quentin Tarantino (2012) Kathryn Bigelow (2013) Mike Leigh (2014) Sam Mendes (2015) Ang Lee (2016) Ava DuVernay (2017) Worldwide Contribution to Entertainment Howard Stringer (2003) Kirk Douglas (2009) Ridley Scott & Tony Scott (2010) John Lasseter (2011) Will Wright (2012) Ben Kingsley (2013) Judi Dench (2014) Harrison Ford (2015) Samuel L. Jackson (2016) Kenneth Branagh (2017) British Artist of the Year Rachel Weisz (2006) Kate Winslet (2007) Tilda Swinton (2008) Emily Blunt (2009) Michael Sheen (2010) Helena Bonham Carter (2011) Daniel Craig (2012) Benedict Cumberbatch (2013) Emma Watson (2014) James Corden (2015) Felicity Jones (2016) Claire Foy (2017) Excellence in Comedy Betty White (2010) Ben Stiller (2011) Trey Parker and Matt Stone (2012) Sacha Baron Cohen (2013) Julia Louis-Dreyfus (2014) Amy Schumer (2015) Ricky Gervais (2016) Aziz Ansari (2017) Excellence in Television Aaron Spelling (1999) HBO Original Programming (2002) Dick Van Dyke (2017) Humanitarian Award Richard Curtis (2007) Don Cheadle (2008) Colin Firth (2009) Idris Elba (2013) Mark Ruffalo (2014) Orlando Bloom (2015) Ewan McGregor (2016) Retired Awards BBC (1999) Tarsem Singh (1999) Angela Lansbury (2003) Helen Mirren (2004) Elizabeth Taylor (2005) Ronald Neame (2005) Sidney Poitier (2006) Bob Shaye and Michael Lynne (2007) v t e Critics' Choice Movie Award for Best Director Mel Gibson (1995) Anthony Minghella (1996) James Cameron (1997) Steven Spielberg (1998) Sam Mendes (1999) Steven Soderbergh (2000) Ron Howard / Baz Luhrmann (2001) Steven Spielberg (2002) Peter Jackson (2003) Martin Scorsese (2004) Ang Lee (2005) Martin Scorsese (2006) Joel Coen and Ethan Coen (2007) Danny Boyle (2008) Kathryn Bigelow (2009) David Fincher (2010) Michel Hazanavicius (2011) Ben Affleck (2012) Alfonso Cuarón (2013) Richard Linklater (2014) George Miller (2015) Damien Chazelle (2016) Guillermo del Toro (2017) v t e Cecil B. DeMille Award Cecil B. DeMille (1952) Walt Disney (1953) Darryl F. Zanuck (1954) Jean Hersholt (1955) Jack L. Warner (1956) Mervyn LeRoy (1957) Buddy Adler (1958) Maurice Chevalier (1959) Bing Crosby (1960) Fred Astaire (1961) Judy Garland (1962) Bob Hope (1963) Joseph E. Levine (1964) James Stewart (1965) John Wayne (1966) Charlton Heston (1967) Kirk Douglas (1968) Gregory Peck (1969) Joan Crawford (1970) Frank Sinatra (1971) Alfred Hitchcock (1972) Samuel Goldwyn (1973) Bette Davis (1974) Hal B. Wallis (1975) Walter Mirisch (1977) Red Skelton (1978) Lucille Ball (1979) Henry Fonda (1980) Gene Kelly (1981) Sidney Poitier (1982) Laurence Olivier (1983) Paul Newman (1984) Elizabeth Taylor (1985) Barbara Stanwyck (1986) Anthony Quinn (1987) Clint Eastwood (1988) Doris Day (1989) Audrey Hepburn (1990) Jack Lemmon (1991) Robert Mitchum (1992) Lauren Bacall (1993) Robert Redford (1994) Sophia Loren (1995) Sean Connery (1996) Dustin Hoffman (1997) Shirley MacLaine (1998) Jack Nicholson (1999) Barbra Streisand (2000) Al Pacino (2001) Harrison Ford (2002) Gene Hackman (2003) Michael Douglas (2004) Robin Williams (2005) Anthony Hopkins (2006) Warren Beatty (2007) Steven Spielberg (2009) Martin Scorsese (2010) Robert De Niro (2011) Morgan Freeman (2012) Jodie Foster (2013) Woody Allen (2014) George Clooney (2015) Denzel Washington (2016) Meryl Streep (2017) Oprah Winfrey (2018) v t e Cannes Film Festival Best Director Award René Clément (1946) René Clément (1949) Luis Buñuel (1951) Christian-Jaque (1952) Jules Dassin / Sergei Vasilyev (1955) Sergei Yutkevich (1956) Robert Bresson (1957) Ingmar Bergman (1958) François Truffaut (1959) Yuliya Solntseva (1961) Liviu Ciulei (1965) Sergei Yutkevich (1966) Ferenc Kósa (1967) Glauber Rocha / Vojtěch Jasný (1969) John Boorman (1970) Miklós Jancsó (1972) Michel Brault / Costa-Gavras (1975) Ettore Scola (1976) Nagisa Oshima (1978) Terrence Malick (1979) Werner Herzog (1982) Robert Bresson / Andrei Tarkovsky (1983) Bertrand Tavernier (1984) André Téchiné (1985) Martin Scorsese (1986) Wim Wenders (1987) Fernando Solanas (1988) Emir Kusturica (1989) Pavel Lungin (1990) Joel Coen (1991) Robert Altman (1992) Mike Leigh (1993) Nanni Moretti (1994) Mathieu Kassovitz (1995) Joel Coen (1996) Wong Kar-wai (1997) John Boorman (1998) Pedro Almodóvar (1999) Edward Yang (2000) Joel Coen / David Lynch (2001) Im Kwon-taek / Paul Thomas Anderson (2002) Gus Van Sant (2003) Tony Gatlif (2004) Michael Haneke (2005) Alejandro González Iñárritu (2006) Julian Schnabel (2007) Nuri Bilge Ceylan (2008) Brillante Mendoza (2009) Mathieu Amalric (2010) Nicolas Winding Refn (2011) Carlos Reygadas (2012) Amat Escalante (2013) Bennett Miller (2014) Hou Hsiao-hsien (2015) Olivier Assayas / Cristian Mungiu (2016) Sofia Coppola (2017) v t e Directors Guild of America Award for Outstanding Directing – Drama Series 1971–2000 Daniel Petrie for "Hands of Love" (1971) Robert Butler for "Dust Bowl Cousins" (1972) Charles S. Dubin for "Knockover" (1973) David Friedkin for "Cross Your Heart, Hope to Die" (1974) James Cellan Jones for Jennie: Lady Randolph Churchill (Miniseries) (1975) Glenn Jordan for "Rites of Friendship" (1976) John Erman for "Second Hour" (1977) Gene Reynolds for "Prisoner" (1978) Roger Young for "Cop" (1979) Roger Young for "Lou" (1980) Robert Butler for "Hill Street Station" (1981) David Anspaugh for "Personal Foul" (1982) Jeff Bleckner for "Life in the Minors" (1983) Thomas Carter for "The Rise and Fall of Paul the Wall (1984) Will Mackenzie for "My Fair David" (1985) Will Mackenzie for "Atomic Shakespeare" (1986) Marshall Herskovitz for "Pilot" (Thirtysomething) (1987) Marshall Herskovitz for "Therapy" (1988) Eric Laneuville for "I'm in the Nude" (1989) Michael Zinberg for "Vietnam" (1990) Eric Laneuville for "All God's Children" (1991) Rob Thompson for "Cicely" (1992) Gregory Hoblit for "Pilot" (NYPD Blue) (1993) Charles Haid for "Into That Good Night" (1994) Christopher Chulack for "Hell and High Water" (1995) Christopher Chulack for "Fear of Flying" (1996) Barbara Kopple for "The Documentary" (1997) Paris Barclay for "Hearts and Souls" (1998) David Chase for "The Sopranos" (1999) Thomas Schlamme for "Noël" (2000) 2001–present Alan Ball for "Pilot" (Six Feet Under) (2001) John Patterson for "Whitecaps" (2002) Chris Misiano for "Twenty Five" (2003) Walter Hill for "Deadwood" (2004) Michael Apted for "The Stolen Eagle" (2005) Jon Cassar for "Day 5: 7:00 a.m. – 8:00 a.m." (2006) Alan Taylor for "Smoke Gets in Your Eyes" (2007) Daniel Attias for "Transitions" (2008) Lesli Linka Glatter for "Guy Walks Into an Advertising Agency" (2009) Martin Scorsese for "Boardwalk Empire" (2010) Patty Jenkins for "Pilot" (The Killing) (2011) Rian Johnson for "Fifty-One" (2012) Vince Gilligan for "Felina" (2013) Lesli Linka Glatter for "From A to B and Back Again" (2014) David Nutter for "Mother's Mercy" (2015) Miguel Sapochnik for "Battle of the Bastards" (2016) v t e Directors Guild of America Award for Outstanding Directing – Feature Film 1948–1975 Joseph L. Mankiewicz (1948) Robert Rossen (1949) Joseph L. Mankiewicz (1950) George Stevens (1951) John Ford (1952) Fred Zinnemann (1953) Elia Kazan (1954) Delbert Mann (1955) George Stevens (1956) David Lean (1957) Vincente Minnelli (1958) William Wyler (1959) Billy Wilder (1960) Jerome Robbins and Robert Wise (1961) David Lean (1962) Tony Richardson (1963) George Cukor (1964) Robert Wise (1965) Fred Zinnemann (1966) Mike Nichols (1967) Anthony Harvey (1968) John Schlesinger (1969) Franklin J. Schaffner (1970) William Friedkin (1971) Francis Ford Coppola (1972) George Roy Hill (1973) Francis Ford Coppola (1974) Miloš Forman (1975) 1976–2000 John G. Avildsen (1976) Woody Allen (1977) Michael Cimino (1978) Robert Benton (1979) Robert Redford (1980) Warren Beatty (1981) Richard Attenborough (1982) James L. Brooks (1983) Miloš Forman (1984) Steven Spielberg (1985) Oliver Stone (1986) Bernardo Bertolucci (1987) Barry Levinson (1988) Oliver Stone (1989) Kevin Costner (1990) Jonathan Demme (1991) Clint Eastwood (1992) Steven Spielberg (1993) Robert Zemeckis (1994) Ron Howard (1995) Anthony Minghella (1996) James Cameron (1997) Steven Spielberg (1998) Sam Mendes (1999) Ang Lee (2000) 2001–present Ron Howard (2001) Rob Marshall (2002) Peter Jackson (2003) Clint Eastwood (2004) Ang Lee (2005) Martin Scorsese (2006) Joel Coen and Ethan Coen (2007) Danny Boyle (2008) Kathryn Bigelow (2009) Tom Hooper (2010) Michel Hazanavicius (2011) Ben Affleck (2012) Alfonso Cuarón (2013) Alejandro G. Iñárritu (2014) Alejandro G. Iñárritu (2015) Damien Chazelle (2016) v t e Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Directing for a Drama Series Jack Smight for "Eddie" (1959) Robert Mulligan for The Moon and Sixpence (1960) George Schaefer for Macbeth (1961) Franklin J. Schaffner (1962) Stuart Rosenberg for "The Madman" (1963) Tom Gries for "Who Do You Kill?" (1964) Paul Bogart for "The 700 Year Old Gang" (1965) Sydney Pollack for "The Game" (1966) Alex Segal for Death of a Salesman (1967) Lee H. Katzin (1968) David Greene for "The People Next Door" (1969) Paul Bogart for "Shadow Game" (1970) Daryl Duke for "The Day the Lion Died" / Fielder Cook for "The Price" (1971) Alexander Singer for "The Invasion of Kevin Ireland" (1972) Jerry Thorpe for "An Eye for an Eye" / Joseph Sargent for "The Marcus-Nelson Murders" (1973) John Korty for The Autobiography of Miss Jane Pittman / Robert Butler for "Part III" (1974) Bill Bain for "A Sudden Storm" (1975) David Greene for Episode 8 (Rich Man, Poor Man) (1976) David Greene for Roots ("Part 1") (1977) Marvin J. Chomsky for Holocaust (1978) Jackie Cooper for "Pilot" (The White Shadow) (1979) Roger Young for "Cop" (1980) Robert Butler for "Hill Street Station"(1981) Harry Harris for "To Soar and Never Falter" (1982) Jeff Bleckner for "Life in the Minors" (1983) Corey Allen for "Goodbye, Mr. Scripps" (1984) Karen Arthur for "Heat" (1985) Georg Stanford Brown for "Parting Shots" (1986) Gregory Hoblit for "Pilot" (L.A. Law) (1987) Mark Tinker for "Weigh In, Way Out" (1988) Robert Altman for "The Boiler Room" (1989) Thomas Carter for "Promises to Keep" / Scott Winant for "The Go-Between" (1990) Thomas Carter for "In Confidence" (1991) Eric Laneuville for "All God's Children" (1992) Barry Levinson for "Gone for Goode" (1993) Daniel Sackheim for "Tempest in a C-Cup" (1994) Mimi Leder for "Love's Labor Lost" (1995) Jeremy Kagan for "Leave of Absence" (1996) Mark Tinker for "Where's 'Swaldo?" (1997) Mark Tinker for "Pilot" (Brooklyn South) / Paris Barclay for "Brain Salad Surgery" (1998) Paris Barclay for "Hearts and Souls" (1999) Thomas Schlamme for "Pilot" (The West Wing) (2000) Thomas Schlamme for "In the Shadow of Two Gunmen: Part I" & "Part II" (2001) Alan Ball for "Pilot" (Six Feet Under) (2002) Christopher Misiano for "Twenty Five" (2003) Walter Hill for "Deadwood" (2004) J. J. Abrams for "Pilot" (Lost) (2005) Jon Cassar for "Day 5: 7:00 a.m. – 8:00 a.m." (2006) Alan Taylor for "Kennedy and Heidi" (2007) Greg Yaitanes for "House's Head" (2008) Rod Holcomb for "And in the End..." (2009) Steve Shill for "The Getaway" (2010) Martin Scorsese for "Boardwalk Empire" (2011) Tim Van Patten for "To the Lost" (2012) David Fincher for "Chapter 1" (2013) Cary Joji Fukunaga for "Who Goes There" (2014) David Nutter for "Mother's Mercy" (2015) Miguel Sapochnik for "Battle of the Bastards" (2016) Reed Morano for "Offred" (2017) v t e Golden Globe Award for Best Director Henry King (1943) Leo McCarey (1944) Billy Wilder (1945) Frank Capra (1946) Elia Kazan (1947) John Huston (1948) Robert Rossen (1949) Billy Wilder (1950) László Benedek (1951) Cecil B. DeMille (1952) Fred Zinnemann (1953) Elia Kazan (1954) Joshua Logan (1955) Elia Kazan (1956) David Lean (1957) Vincente Minnelli (1958) William Wyler (1959) Jack Cardiff (1960) Stanley Kramer (1961) David Lean (1962) Elia Kazan (1963) George Cukor (1964) David Lean (1965) Fred Zinnemann (1966) Mike Nichols (1967) Paul Newman (1968) Charles Jarrott (1969) Arthur Hiller (1970) William Friedkin (1971) Francis Ford Coppola (1972) William Friedkin (1973) Roman Polanski (1974) Miloš Forman (1975) Sidney Lumet (1976) Herbert Ross (1977) Michael Cimino (1978) Francis Ford Coppola (1979) Robert Redford (1980) Warren Beatty (1981) Richard Attenborough (1982) Barbra Streisand (1983) Miloš Forman (1984) John Huston (1985) Oliver Stone (1986) Bernardo Bertolucci (1987) Clint Eastwood (1988) Oliver Stone (1989) Kevin Costner (1990) Oliver Stone (1991) Clint Eastwood (1992) Steven Spielberg (1993) Robert Zemeckis (1994) Mel Gibson (1995) Miloš Forman (1996) James Cameron (1997) Steven Spielberg (1998) Sam Mendes (1999) Ang Lee (2000) Robert Altman (2001) Martin Scorsese (2002) Peter Jackson (2003) Clint Eastwood (2004) Ang Lee (2005) Martin Scorsese (2006) Julian Schnabel (2007) Danny Boyle (2008) James Cameron (2009) David Fincher (2010) Martin Scorsese (2011) Ben Affleck (2012) Alfonso Cuarón (2013) Richard Linklater (2014) Alejandro G. Iñárritu (2015) Damien Chazelle (2016) Guillermo del Toro (2017) v t e Hasty Pudding Men of the Year 1967–2000 Bob Hope (1967) Paul Newman (1968) Bill Cosby (1969) Robert Redford (1970) James Stewart (1971) Dustin Hoffman (1972) Jack Lemmon (1973) Peter Falk (1974) Warren Beatty (1975) Robert Blake (1976) Johnny Carson (1977) Richard Dreyfuss (1978) Robert De Niro (1979) Alan Alda (1980) John Travolta (1981) James Cagney (1982) Steven Spielberg (1983) Sean Connery (1984) Bill Murray (1985) Sylvester Stallone (1986) Mikhail Baryshnikov (1987) Steve Martin (1988) Robin Williams (1989) Kevin Costner (1990) Clint Eastwood (1991) Michael Douglas (1992) Chevy Chase (1993) Tom Cruise (1994) Tom Hanks (1995) Harrison Ford (1996) Mel Gibson (1997) Kevin Kline (1998) Samuel L. Jackson (1999) Billy Crystal (2000) 2001–present Anthony Hopkins (2001) Bruce Willis (2002) Martin Scorsese (2003) Robert Downey Jr. (2004) Tim Robbins (2005) Richard Gere (2006) Ben Stiller (2007) Christopher Walken (2008) James Franco (2009) Justin Timberlake (2010) Jay Leno (2011) Jason Segel (2012) Kiefer Sutherland (2013) Neil Patrick Harris (2014) Chris Pratt (2015) Joseph Gordon-Levitt (2016) Ryan Reynolds (2017) v t e Honorary César 1976–2000 Ingrid Bergman (1976) Diana Ross (1976) Henri Langlois (1977) Jacques Tati (1977) Robert Dorfmann (1978) René Goscinny (1978) Marcel Carné (1979) Charles Vanel (1979) Walt Disney (1979) Pierre Braunberger (1980) Louis de Funès (1980) Kirk Douglas (1980) Marcel Pagnol (1981) Alain Resnais (1981) Georges Dancigers (1982) Alexandre Mnouchkine (1982) Jean Nény (1982) Andrzej Wajda (1982) Raimu (1983) René Clément (1984) Georges de Beauregard (1984) Edwige Feuillère (1984) Christian-Jaque (1985) Danielle Darrieux (1985) Christine Gouze-Rénal (1985) Alain Poiré (1985) Maurice Jarre (1986) Bette Davis (1986) Jean Delannoy (1986) René Ferracci (1986) Claude Lanzmann (1986) Jean-Luc Godard (1987) Serge Silberman (1988) Bernard Blier (1989) Paul Grimault (1989) Gérard Philipe (1990) Jean-Pierre Aumont (1991) Sophia Loren (1991) Michèle Morgan (1992) Sylvester Stallone (1992) Jean Marais (1993) Marcello Mastroianni (1993) Gérard Oury (1993) Jean Carmet (1994) Jeanne Moreau (1995) Gregory Peck (1995) Steven Spielberg (1995) Lauren Bacall (1996) Henri Verneuil (1996) Charles Aznavour (1997) Andie MacDowell (1997) Michael Douglas (1998) Clint Eastwood (1998) Jean-Luc Godard (1998) Pedro Almodóvar (1999) Johnny Depp (1999) Jean Rochefort (1999) Josiane Balasko (2000) Georges Cravenne (2000) Jean-Pierre Léaud (2000) Martin Scorsese (2000) 2001–present Darry Cowl (2001) Charlotte Rampling (2001) Agnès Varda (2001) Anouk Aimée (2002) Jeremy Irons (2002) Claude Rich (2002) Bernadette Lafont (2003) Spike Lee (2003) Meryl Streep (2003) Micheline Presle (2004) Jacques Dutronc (2005) Will Smith (2005) Hugh Grant (2006) Pierre Richard (2006) Marlène Jobert (2007) Jude Law (2007) Jeanne Moreau (2008) Roberto Benigni (2008) Dustin Hoffman (2009) Harrison Ford (2010) Quentin Tarantino (2011) Kate Winslet (2012) Kevin Costner (2013) Scarlett Johansson (2014) Sean Penn (2015) Michael Douglas (2016) George Clooney (2017) v t e Independent Spirit Award for Best Director Joel Coen / Martin Scorsese (1985) Oliver Stone (1986) John Huston (1987) Ramon Menendez (1988) Steven Soderbergh (1989) Charles Burnett (1990) Martha Coolidge (1991) Carl Franklin (1992) Robert Altman (1993) Quentin Tarantino (1994) Mike Figgis (1995) Joel Coen (1996) Robert Duvall (1997) Wes Anderson (1998) Alexander Payne (1999) Ang Lee (2000) Christopher Nolan (2001) Todd Haynes (2002) Sofia Coppola (2003) Alexander Payne (2004) Ang Lee (2005) Jonathan Dayton and Valerie Faris (2006) Julian Schnabel (2007) Tom McCarthy (2008) Lee Daniels (2009) Darren Aronofsky (2010) Michel Hazanavicius (2011) David O. Russell (2012) Steve McQueen (2013) Richard Linklater (2014) Tom McCarthy (2015) Barry Jenkins (2016) v t e Kennedy Center Honorees (2000s) 2000 Mikhail Baryshnikov Chuck Berry Plácido Domingo Clint Eastwood Angela Lansbury 2001 Julie Andrews Van Cliburn Quincy Jones Jack Nicholson Luciano Pavarotti 2002 James Earl Jones James Levine Chita Rivera Paul Simon Elizabeth Taylor 2003 James Brown Carol Burnett Loretta Lynn Mike Nichols Itzhak Perlman 2004 Warren Beatty Ossie Davis & Ruby Dee Elton John Joan Sutherland John Williams 2005 Tony Bennett Suzanne Farrell Julie Harris Robert Redford Tina Turner 2006 Zubin Mehta Dolly Parton Smokey Robinson Steven Spielberg Andrew Lloyd Webber 2007 Leon Fleisher Steve Martin Diana Ross Martin Scorsese Brian Wilson 2008 Morgan Freeman George Jones Barbra Streisand Twyla Tharp Pete Townshend & Roger Daltrey 2009 Mel Brooks Dave Brubeck Grace Bumbry Robert De Niro Bruce Springsteen Complete list 1970s 1980s 1990s 2000s 2010s 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 London Film Critics' Circle Award for Director of the Year Nicolas Roeg (1980) Andrzej Wajda (1981) Costa-Gavras (1982) Andrzej Wajda (1983) Neil Jordan (1984) Roland Joffé (1985) Akira Kurosawa (1986) Stanley Kubrick (1987) John Huston (1988) Terence Davies (1989) Woody Allen (1990) Ridley Scott (1991) Robert Altman (1992) James Ivory (1993) Steven Spielberg (1994) Peter Jackson (1995) Joel Coen (1996) Curtis Hanson (1997) Peter Weir (1998) Sam Mendes (1999) Spike Jonze (2000) Alejandro González Iñárritu (2001) Phillip Noyce (2002) Clint Eastwood (2003) Martin Scorsese (2004) Ang Lee (2005) Paul Greengrass (2006) Paul Thomas Anderson (2007) David Fincher (2008) Kathryn Bigelow (2009) David Fincher (2010) Michel Hazanavicius (2011) Ang Lee (2012) Alfonso Cuarón (2013) Richard Linklater (2014) George Miller (2015) László Nemes (2016) v t e Los Angeles Film Critics Association Award for Best Director Sidney Lumet (1975) Sidney Lumet (1976) Herbert Ross (1977) Michael Cimino (1978) Robert Benton (1979) Roman Polanski (1980) Warren Beatty (1981) Steven Spielberg (1982) James L. Brooks (1983) Miloš Forman (1984) Terry Gilliam (1985) David Lynch (1986) John Boorman (1987) David Cronenberg (1988) Spike Lee (1989) Martin Scorsese (1990) Barry Levinson (1991) Clint Eastwood (1992) Jane Campion (1993) Quentin Tarantino (1994) Mike Figgis (1995) Mike Leigh (1996) Curtis Hanson (1997) Steven Spielberg (1998) Sam Mendes (1999) Steven Soderbergh (2000) David Lynch (2001) Pedro Almodóvar (2002) Peter Jackson (2003) Alexander Payne (2004) Ang Lee (2005) Paul Greengrass (2006) Paul Thomas Anderson (2007) Danny Boyle (2008) Kathryn Bigelow (2009) Olivier Assayas / David Fincher (2010) Terrence Malick (2011) Paul Thomas Anderson (2012) Alfonso Cuarón (2013) Richard Linklater (2014) George Miller (2015) Barry Jenkins (2016) Guillermo del Toro / Luca Guadagnino (2017) v t e National Society of Film Critics Award for Best Director 1966-1979 Michelangelo Antonioni (1966) Ingmar Bergman (1967) Ingmar Bergman (1968) François Truffaut (1969) Ingmar Bergman (1970) Bernardo Bertolucci (1971) Luis Buñuel (1972) François Truffaut (1973) Francis Ford Coppola (1974) Robert Altman (1975) Martin Scorsese (1976) Luis Buñuel (1977) Terrence Malick (1978) Woody Allen / Robert Benton (1979) 1980-1999 Martin Scorsese (1980) Louis Malle (1981) Steven Spielberg (1982) Paolo Taviani and Vittorio Taviani (1983) Robert Bresson (1984) John Huston (1985) David Lynch (1986) John Boorman (1987) Philip Kaufman (1988) Gus Van Sant (1989) Martin Scorsese (1990) David Cronenberg (1991) Clint Eastwood (1992) Steven Spielberg (1993) Quentin Tarantino (1994) Mike Figgis (1995) Lars von Trier (1996) Curtis Hanson (1997) Steven Soderbergh (1998) Mike Leigh (1999) 2000-present Steven Soderbergh (2000) Robert Altman (2001) Roman Polanski (2002) Clint Eastwood (2003) Zhang Yimou (2004) David Cronenberg (2005) Paul Greengrass (2006) Paul Thomas Anderson (2007) Mike Leigh (2008) Kathryn Bigelow (2009) David Fincher (2010) Terrence Malick (2011) Michael Haneke (2012) Joel Coen and Ethan Coen (2013) Richard Linklater (2014) Todd Haynes (2015) Barry Jenkins (2016) Greta Gerwig (2017) v t e Silver Lion for Best Director 1990-2000 Martin Scorsese (1990) Emir Kusturica (1998) Zhang Yuan (1999) Buddhadeb Dasgupta (2000) 2001-2010 Babak Payami (2001) Lee Chang-dong (2002) Takeshi Kitano (2003) Kim Ki-duk (2004) Philippe Garrel (2005) Alain Resnais (2006) Brian De Palma (2007) Aleksei German Jr. (2008) Shirin Neshat (2009) Álex de la Iglesia (2010) 2011-2020 Cai Shangjun (2011) Paul Thomas Anderson (2012) Alexandros Avranas (2013) Andrei Konchalovsky (2014) Pablo Trapero (2015) Amat Escalante / Andrei Konchalovsky (2016) Xavier Legrand (2017) Books View or order collections of articles Martin Scorsese Portals Access related topics Biography portal Film in the United States portal Authority control WorldCat Identities VIAF: 111716145 LCCN: n81050379 ISNI: 0000 0001 2147 9346 GND: 118811991 SELIBR: 280986 SUDOC: 035111968 BNF: cb12185142p (data) ULAN: 500334080 MusicBrainz: 7962d3cd-83e7-46ea-8352-531a65cf2d29 NDL: 00621458 NKC: js20040107020 ICCU: IT\ICCU\LO1V\034103 BNE: XX965910 RKD: 404258 IATH: w6p28gb1 Retrieved from "https://en.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=Martin_Scorsese&oldid=819925512" Categories: 1942 birthsAmerican documentary filmmakersAmerican film directorsAmerican film directors of Italian descentAmerican film editorsAmerican film producersAmerican male screenwritersAmerican music video directorsAmerican people of Sicilian descentBest Directing Academy Award winnersBest Director BAFTA Award winnersBest Director Golden Globe winnersCecil B. DeMille Award Golden Globe winnersCésar Award winnersDavid di Donatello Career Award winnersDirectors Guild of America Award winnersDirectors of Palme d'Or winnersEnglish-language film directorsFellows of the American Academy of Arts and SciencesFilm directors from New York CityFilm theoristsGrammy Award winnersKennedy Center honoreesLégion d'honneur recipientsLiving peoplePeople from Corona, QueensAmerican Roman CatholicsPrimetime Emmy Award winnersTisch School of the Arts alumniTranscendental Meditation practitionersVenice Best Director Silver Lion winnersMartin ScorseseHidden categories: Webarchive template wayback linksAll articles with dead external linksArticles with dead external links from March 2017Articles with permanently dead external linksCS1 Polish-language sources (pl)Articles with dead external links from July 2012Wikipedia pending changes protected pagesUse mdy dates from February 2016Articles with hCardsArticles with Encyclopædia Britannica linksAC with 15 elementsWikipedia articles with VIAF identifiersWikipedia articles with LCCN identifiersWikipedia articles with ISNI identifiersWikipedia articles with GND identifiersWikipedia articles with SELIBR identifiersWikipedia articles with BNF identifiersWikipedia articles with ULAN identifiersWikipedia articles with MusicBrainz identifiersWikipedia articles with SBN identifiersWikipedia articles with RKDartists identifiersWikipedia articles with SNAC-ID identifiers


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Martin_Scorsese - Photos and All Basic Informations

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All Edits By Unregistered And New Users Are Subject To Review Prior To Becoming Visible To Unregistered UsersWikipedia:Pending ChangesScorsese (surname)Martin Scorsese (song)QueensNew York UniversityJulia CameronIsabella RosselliniBarbara De FinaCharles ScorseseCatherine ScorseseHelp:IPA/EnglishMartin Scorsese FilmographySalvationFaithMachismoProfanityNew HollywoodThe Film FoundationFilm PreservationWorld Cinema FoundationAFI Life Achievement AwardAcademy AwardPalme D'OrBest Director Award (Cannes Film Festival)Silver LionGrammy AwardEmmy AwardGolden Globe AwardBritish Academy Film AwardsDirectors Guild Of America AwardMean StreetsTaxi DriverRaging BullThe King Of Comedy (film)After Hours (film)The Last Temptation Of Christ (film)GoodfellasCape Fear (1991 Film)Casino (film)Martin Scorsese And Robert De NiroRobert De NiroMartin Scorsese And Leonardo DiCaprioLeonardo DiCaprioGangs Of New YorkThe Wolf Of Wall Street (2013 Film)The DepartedThe Last WaltzThe Aviator (2004 Film)Shutter Island (film)Hugo (film)Silence (2016 Film)Boardwalk Empire (episode)HBOBoardwalk EmpireVinyl (TV Series)Academy Award For Best DirectorBilly WilderEnlargeSalvo CucciaVittorio De SetaTribeca Film FestivalQueensNew York (state)Little Italy, ManhattanCharles ScorseseCatherine ScorseseGarment District, ManhattanPolizzi GenerosaPalermoSicilyCiminnaAsthmaPowell And PressburgerThe Tales Of Hoffmann (film)Night Of The Living DeadGeorge A. 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BullJake LaMottaKamikazeSight & SoundAcademy Award For Best ActorAcademy Award For DirectingThelma SchoonmakerRobert RedfordOrdinary PeopleExpressionismJay CocksThe Age Of Innocence (1993 Film)Gangs Of New YorkAmerican Film InstituteAFI's 10 Top 10AFI's 100 Years...100 MoviesAFI's 100 Years...100 Movies (10th Anniversary Edition)The King Of Comedy (film)SatireKidnappingSurrealismWim WendersAfter Hours (film)SoHoGriffin DunneTeri GarrCheech And ChongMichael JacksonBad (Michael Jackson Song)The Color Of MoneyRobert RossenThe Hustler (film)Paul NewmanTom CruiseMainstreamThe Last Temptation Of Christ (film)Nikos KazantzakisChristBarbara HersheyBoxcar BerthaParamount PicturesAidan QuinnSting (musician)Pontius PilateWillem DafoeDavid BowiePaul SchraderBlasphemyMary MagdaleneSatanHallucinationBarry LevinsonRain ManCameo AppearanceAnna Pavlova (film)Michael PowellBertrand TavernierJazzRound Midnight (film)Steven SpielbergAmazing Stories (TV Series)Woody AllenFrancis Ford CoppolaNew York StoriesGoodfellasJoe PesciRoger EbertGene SiskelPeter TraversAcademy AwardsAcademy Award For Best PictureAcademy Award For Best DirectorAcademy Award For Best DirectorKevin CostnerDances With WolvesAcademy Award For Best Supporting ActorBAFTASilver LionAmerican Film InstituteAFI's 100 Years...100 MoviesAFI's 100 Years...100 Movies (10th Anniversary Edition)AFI's 10 Top 10The GodfatherMade In MilanGiorgio ArmaniCape Fear (1991 Film)Cape Fear (1962 Film)Alfred HitchcockCharles LaughtonThe Night Of The Hunter (film)MisogynisticThe Age Of Innocence (1993 Film)Edith WhartonThe Age Of InnocenceBox Office BombJay CocksLuchino ViscontiSenso (film)The Leopard (1963 Film)Orson WellesThe Magnificent Ambersons (film)Roberto RosselliniLa Prise De Pouvoir Par Louis XIVDaniel Day-LewisCasino (film)Sharon StoneAcademy Award For Best ActressA Personal Journey With Martin Scorsese Through American MoviesKundunTenzin Gyatso, The 14th Dalai LamaPeople's Liberation ArmyTibetTableau VivantWalt Disney Studios Motion PicturesBringing Out The DeadNicolas CageVing RhamesJohn GoodmanTom SizemorePatricia ArquetteVincent Van GoghDreams (1990 Film)Akira KurosawaBarbara De FinaMad Dog And GloryClockers (film)The Grifters (film)Naked In New YorkGrace Of My HeartSearch And DestroyThe Hi-Lo CountryCon Gli Occhi ChiusiEnlargeGangs Of New YorkCannes Film FestivalLeonardo DiCaprioCameron DiazMy Voyage To ItalyGangs Of New YorkLuchino ViscontiCinecittàDaniel Day-LewisLeonardo DiCaprioMiramaxHarvey WeinsteinExposition (literary Technique)Flashback (literary Technique)Elmer BernsteinHoward ShoreU2Peter GabrielRotten TomatoesOscar SeasonDaniel Day-LewisThe Blues (film)Wim WendersClint EastwoodMike FiggisEnlargeThe Aviator (2004 Film)BiopicHoward HughesGolden Globe AwardsGolden Globe Award For Best Motion Picture – DramaGolden Globe Award For Best DirectorGolden Globe Award For Best ScreenplayGolden Globe Award For Best Actor – Motion Picture DramaLeonardo DiCaprioGolden Globe Award For Best Motion 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SchoonmakerShine A Light (film)Rock And RollThe Rolling StonesBeacon Theatre (New York City)Paramount ClassicsBerlinaleYou Can Count On MeKenneth LonerganLymelifeDerick MartiniThe Young VictoriaJean-Marc ValléeEmma Tillinger KoskoffThe Soul Of A ManWim WendersAntoine FuquaEnlargeVariety (magazine)Shutter Island (film)Dennis LehaneMassachusettsMark RuffaloMax Von SydowBen KingsleyMichelle Williams (actress)Pilot (Boardwalk Empire)Boardwalk EmpireHBOSteve BuscemiMichael PittTerence WinterThe SopranosGeorge Harrison: Living In The Material WorldThe BeatlesGeorge HarrisonHBOHugo (film)3D FilmAdventure FilmDrama FilmBrian SelznickThe Invention Of Hugo CabretAsa ButterfieldChloë Grace MoretzBen KingsleySacha Baron CohenRay WinstoneEmily MortimerChristopher LeeJude LawGolden Globe AwardGolden Globe Award For Best DirectorMichel HazanaviciusThe Artist (film)BAFTAHugo (film)3-D FilmThe Wolf Of Wall Street (2013 Film)Biographical FilmBlack ComedyJordan BelfortJonah HillMatthew 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NeesonAdam DriverThe Third Side Of The RiverThe Irishman (2019 Film)Robert De NiroJoe PesciAl PacinoFrank SinatraPhil Alden RobinsonBill ClintonHBOPunk RockThe RamonesGrateful DeadAmir Bar-LevBob WeirMickey HartBill KreutzmannPhil LeshMike TysonJamie FoxxRaging BullTerence WinterThe Wolf Of Wall Street (2013 Film)Boardwalk EmpireDavid FincherThe Curious Case Of Benjamin Button (film)The Devil In The White CityLeonardo DiCaprioBilly Ray (screenwriter)Variety (magazine)Byron JanisParamount PicturesGeorge WashingtonHome (Robinson Novel)Marilynne RobinsonKillers Of The Flower Moon: The Osage Murders And The Birth Of The FBITheodore RooseveltJoker (character)Todd PhillipsGotham CityJulia CameronThe Age Of Innocence (1993 Film)Isabella RosselliniBarbara De FinaThe DepartedThe Aviator (2004 Film)New York CityLapsed CatholicThe Wall Street JournalDavid Lynch FoundationPosttraumatic Stress DisorderTranscendental Meditation TechniqueSight & Sound2001: A Space Odyssey (film)Ashes And Diamonds (film)Citizen KaneThe Leopard (1963 Film)PaisanThe Red Shoes (1948 Film)The River (1951 Film)Salvatore Giuliano (film)The Searchers (film)UgetsuVertigo (film)EnlargeGolden LionMonica VittiAFI Life Achievement AwardAmerican Film InstituteAFI's 100 Years...100 MoviesRaging BullTaxi DriverGoodfellasAFI's 100 Years...100 Movies (10th Anniversary Edition)AFI's 100 Years...100 ThrillsLegion Of Honour48th Annual Grammy AwardsGrammy Award For Best Music FilmNo Direction HomeTime (magazine)Total FilmSteven SpielbergAlfred HitchcockNational Italian American FoundationJack ValentiWesleyan UniversityKennedy Center HonorsAFI's 10 Top 10AFI's 10 Top 10AFI's 10 Top 10Entertainment WeeklyEnlargeHollywood Walk Of Fame67th Golden Globe AwardsGolden Globe Cecil B. DeMille Award63rd Primetime Emmy AwardsPrimetime Emmy Award For Outstanding Directing For A Drama SeriesBoardwalk Empire (episode)Boardwalk EmpireNational Film School In LodzRoman PolanskiKing MissileMartin Scorsese (song)65th British Academy Film AwardsBAFTA Academy Fellowship Award64th Primetime Creative Arts Emmy AwardsGeorge Harrison: Living In The Material WorldNational Endowment For The HumanitiesJefferson LectureHumanitiesJohn F. Kennedy Center For The Performing ArtsMedal For Merit To Culture – Gloria ArtisIngmar BergmanFrank CapraJean-Luc GodardWerner HerzogElia KazanAkira KurosawaDavid LeanMichael PowellSatyajit RayFrançois TruffautFreeze Frame ShotCybill ShepherdCathy MoriartySharon StoneMOS (film)Silent FilmSharon StoneJoe PesciMatt DamonRio Bravo (film)The Great Train Robbery (1903 Film)Shane (film)The Searchers (film)The Oklahoma KidGimme ShelterThe Rolling StonesMartin Scorsese FilmographyMartin Scorsese And Robert De NiroMartin Scorsese And Leonardo DiCaprioList Of Film Director And Actor CollaborationsRobert De NiroAFI's 100 Years... 100 MoviesThe King Of Comedy (film)Leonardo DiCaprioVictor ArgoHarry NorthupHarvey KeitelJ. C. MacKenzieJoe PesciFrank VincentVerna BloomDaniel Day-LewisAlec BaldwinBen KingsleyJude LawEmily MortimerJohn C. 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MacKenzieHarry NorthupJoe PesciCatherine ScorseseFrank SiveroFrank VincentAcademy AwardsBritish Academy Film AwardsGolden Globe AwardAcademy Award For Best ActorRobert De NiroTaxi DriverRaging BullPaul NewmanThe Color Of MoneyCape Fear (1991 Film)Daniel Day-LewisGangs Of New YorkThe Aviator (2004 Film)The Wolf Of Wall Street (2013 Film)Academy Award For Best ActressEllen BurstynAlice Doesn't Live Here AnymoreSharon StoneCasino (film)Academy Award For Best Supporting ActorJoe PesciRaging BullGoodfellasAlan AldaThe Aviator (2004 Film)Mark WahlbergThe DepartedJonah HillThe Wolf Of Wall Street (2013 Film)Academy Award For Best Supporting ActressDiane LaddAlice Doesn't Live Here AnymoreJodie FosterTaxi DriverCathy MoriartyRaging BullMary Elizabeth MastrantonioThe Color Of MoneyLorraine BraccoGoodfellasJuliette LewisCape Fear (1991 Film)Winona RyderThe Age Of Innocence (1993 Film)Cate BlanchettThe Aviator (2004 Film)BAFTA Award For Best Actor In A Leading RoleRobert De NiroTaxi DriverRaging 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HerrmannBAFTA Award For Most Promising Newcomer To Leading Film RolesRaging BullAcademy Award For Best ActorRobert De NiroAcademy Award For Best Film EditingThelma SchoonmakerBAFTA Award For Best EditingBAFTA Award For Most Promising Newcomer To Leading Film RolesJoe PesciGolden Globe Award For Best Actor – Motion Picture DramaAfter Hours (film)Best Director Award (Cannes Film Festival)Independent Spirit Award For Best FilmIndependent Spirit Award For Best DirectorThe Color Of MoneyAcademy Award For Best ActorPaul NewmanGoodfellasAcademy Award For Best Supporting ActorJoe PesciBAFTA Award For Best FilmBAFTA Award For Best DirectionBAFTA Award For Best Adapted ScreenplayNicholas PileggiBAFTA Award For Best EditingThelma SchoonmakerBAFTA Award For Best Costume DesignRichard BrunoVenice Film FestivalSilver LionThe Age Of InnocenceAcademy Award For Best Costume DesignGabriella PescucciBAFTA Award For Best Actress In A Supporting RoleMiriam MargolyesGolden Globe Award For Best Supporting Actress – Motion PictureWinona RyderCasino (film)Golden Globe Award For Best Actress In A Motion Picture – DramaSharon StoneGangs Of New YorkBAFTA Award For Best Actor In A Leading RoleDaniel Day-LewisBroadcast Film Critics Association Award For Best ActorGolden Globe Award For Best DirectorGolden Globe Award For Best Original SongU2The Hands That Built AmericaSatellite Award For Best Actor – Motion PictureScreen Actors Guild Award For Outstanding Performance By A Male Actor In A Leading RoleThe Aviator (2004 Film)Academy Award For Best Supporting ActressCate BlanchettAcademy Award For Best Production DesignDante FerrettiFrancesca Lo SchiavoAcademy Award For Best CinematographyRobert Richardson (cinematographer)Academy Award For Best Costume DesignSandy Powell (costume Designer)Academy Award For Best Film EditingThelma SchoonmakerBAFTA Award For Best FilmBAFTA Award For Best Actress In A Supporting RoleBAFTA Award For Best Production DesignBroadcast Film Critics Association Award For Best DirectorBroadcast Film Critics Association Award For Best ComposerHoward ShoreGolden Globe Award For Best Motion Picture – DramaGolden Globe Award For Best Actor – Motion Picture DramaLeonardo DiCaprioGolden Globe Award For Best Original ScoreScreen Actors Guild Award For Outstanding Performance By A Female Actor In A Supporting RoleThe DepartedAcademy Award For Best PictureAcademy Award For Best DirectorAcademy Award For Best Adapted ScreenplayWilliam MonahanAcademy Award For Best Film EditingThelma SchoonmakerBroadcast Film Critics Association Award For Best FilmBroadcast Film Critics Association Award For Best DirectorGolden Globe Award For Best DirectorDirectors Guild Of America Award For Outstanding Directing – Feature FilmSatellite Award For Best FilmSatellite Award For Best Cast – Motion PictureSatellite Award For Best Adapted ScreenplaySatellite Award For Best Supporting Actor – Motion PictureLeonardo DiCaprioWriters Guild Of America Award For Best Adapted ScreenplayHugo (film)Academy Award For Best Production DesignDante FerrettiFrancesca Lo SchiavoAcademy Award For Best CinematographyRobert Richardson (cinematographer)Academy Award For Best Sound EditingPhilip StocktonEugene GeartyAcademy Award For Best SoundTom FleischmanJohn MidgleyAcademy Award For Best Visual EffectsRobert LegatoBAFTA Award For Best Production DesignBroadcast Film Critics Association Award For Best Art DirectionGolden Globe Award For Best DirectorThe Wolf Of Wall Street (2013 Film)Broadcast Film Critics Association Award For Best Actor In A ComedyLeonardo DiCaprioGolden Globe Award For Best Actor – Motion Picture Musical Or ComedySilence (2016 Film)London Film Critics' Circle Award For British Actor Of The YearAndrew GarfieldAlice Doesn't Live Here AnymoreTaxi DriverNew York, New York (1977 Film)Raging BullThe King Of Comedy (film)After Hours (film)The Color Of MoneyThe Last Temptation Of Christ (film)GoodfellasCape Fear (1991 Film)The Age Of Innocence (1993 Film)Casino 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King Of Comedy (film)After Hours (film)The Color Of MoneyThe Last Temptation Of Christ (film)New York StoriesGoodfellasCape Fear (1991 Film)The Age Of Innocence (1993 Film)Casino (film)KundunBringing Out The DeadGangs Of New YorkThe Aviator (2004 Film)The DepartedShutter Island (film)Hugo (film)The Wolf Of Wall Street (2013 Film)Silence (2016 Film)The Irishman (2019 Film)What's A Nice Girl Like You Doing In A Place Like This?It's Not Just You, Murray!The Big ShaveBad (Michael Jackson Song)Made In MilanThe Key To ReservaThe Audition (2015 Film)Mirror, Mirror (Amazing Stories)Boardwalk Empire (episode)Vinyl (TV Series)Street ScenesItalianamericanAmerican Boy: A Profile Of Steven PrinceThe Last WaltzA Personal Journey With Martin Scorsese Through American MoviesMy Voyage To ItalyThe Blues (film Series)No Direction HomeShine A Light (film)A Letter To EliaPublic Speaking (film)George Harrison: Living In The Material WorldThe 50 Year ArgumentMartin Scorsese And Robert De NiroMartin Scorsese And Leonardo DiCaprioTemplate:Cannes Film Festival Jury PresidentsTemplate Talk:Cannes Film Festival Jury PresidentsList Of Cannes Film Festival Jury PresidentsAndré MauroisMaurice GenevoixJean CocteauJean CocteauMarcel PagnolMaurice LehmannAndré MauroisMarcel AchardMarcel AchardGeorges SimenonJean GionoArmand SalacrouFritz LangOlivia De HavillandSophia LorenAlessandro BlasettiAndré ChamsonLuchino ViscontiMiguel Ángel AsturiasMichèle MorganJoseph LoseyIngrid BergmanRené ClairJeanne MoreauTennessee WilliamsRoberto RosselliniAlan J. 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RussellSteve CooganJeff PopeAnthony McCartenAdam McKayCharles RandolphLuke DaviesTemplate:BAFTA Academy Fellowship AwardTemplate Talk:BAFTA Academy Fellowship AwardBAFTA FellowshipAlfred HitchcockFreddie YoungGrace Wyndham GoldieDavid LeanJacques CousteauCharlie ChaplinLaurence OlivierDenis FormanFred ZinnemannLew GradeHuw WheldonDavid AttenboroughJohn HustonAbel GanceMichael PowellEmeric PressburgerAndrzej WajdaRichard AttenboroughHugh GreeneSam SpiegelJeremy IsaacsSteven SpielbergFederico FelliniIngmar BergmanAlec GuinnessPaul Fox (television Executive)Louis MalleJohn GielgudDavid PlowrightSydney SamuelsonColin Young (film Educator)Michael GradeBilly WilderJeanne MoreauRonald NeameJohn SchlesingerMaggie SmithWoody AllenSteven BochcoJulie ChristieOswald MorrisHarold PinterDavid Rose (songwriter)Sean ConneryBill CottonEric MorecambeErnie WiseElizabeth TaylorMichael CaineStanley KubrickPeter BazalgetteAlbert FinneyJohn ThawJudi DenchWarren BeattyMerchant Ivory ProductionsAndrew Davies (writer)John MillsSaul ZaentzDavid JasonJohn BoormanRoger GraefJohn Barry (composer)David FrostDavid PuttnamKen LoachAnne V. 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BroccoliMichael CainePeter UstinovAnthony HopkinsBob WeinsteinHarvey WeinsteinDustin HoffmanJohn TravoltaStanley KubrickSteven SpielbergGeorge LucasHugh GrantTom HanksTom CruiseClint EastwoodDenzel WashingtonSean PennRobert De NiroJeff BridgesWarren BeattyDaniel Day-LewisGeorge ClooneyRobert Downey Jr.Meryl StreepJodie FosterMatt DamonPeter WeirJim SheridanMike Newell (director)Anthony MinghellaMartin CampbellStephen FrearsDanny BoyleChristopher NolanDavid YatesQuentin TarantinoKathryn BigelowMike LeighSam MendesAng LeeAva DuVernayHoward StringerKirk DouglasRidley ScottTony ScottJohn LasseterWill Wright (game Designer)Ben KingsleyJudi DenchHarrison FordSamuel L. 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DubinJames Cellan JonesGlenn JordanJohn ErmanGene ReynoldsRoger Young (director)Roger Young (director)Robert Butler (director)Hill Street StationDavid AnspaughJeff BlecknerThomas Carter (director)Will MackenzieWill MackenzieMarshall HerskovitzMarshall HerskovitzEric LaneuvilleMichael ZinbergEric LaneuvilleRob Thompson (director)Gregory HoblitPilot (NYPD Blue)Charles HaidChristopher ChulackChristopher ChulackBarbara KoppleParis BarclayHearts And SoulsDavid ChaseThe Sopranos (episode)Thomas SchlammeNoël (The West Wing)Alan Ball (screenwriter)Pilot (Six Feet Under)John Patterson (director)Whitecaps (The Sopranos)Christopher MisianoTwenty Five (The West Wing)Walter Hill (director)Deadwood (episode)Michael AptedThe Stolen EagleJon CassarDay 5: 7:00 A.m. – 8:00 A.m.Alan Taylor (director)Smoke Gets In Your Eyes (Mad Men)Dan AttiasTransitions (The Wire)Lesli Linka GlatterGuy Walks Into An Advertising AgencyBoardwalk Empire (episode)Patty JenkinsPilot (The Killing)Rian JohnsonFifty-OneVince GilliganFelina (Breaking Bad)Lesli Linka GlatterFrom A To B And Back AgainDavid NutterMother's MercyMiguel SapochnikBattle Of The BastardsTemplate:DirectorsGuildofAmericaAwardFeatureFilmTemplate Talk:DirectorsGuildofAmericaAwardFeatureFilmDirectors Guild Of America Award For Outstanding Directing – Feature FilmJoseph L. MankiewiczRobert RossenJoseph L. MankiewiczGeorge StevensJohn FordFred ZinnemannElia KazanDelbert MannGeorge StevensDavid LeanVincente MinnelliWilliam WylerBilly WilderJerome RobbinsRobert WiseDavid LeanTony RichardsonGeorge CukorRobert WiseFred ZinnemannMike NicholsAnthony HarveyJohn SchlesingerFranklin J. SchaffnerWilliam FriedkinFrancis Ford CoppolaGeorge Roy HillFrancis Ford CoppolaMiloš FormanJohn G. AvildsenWoody AllenMichael CiminoRobert BentonRobert RedfordWarren BeattyRichard AttenboroughJames L. BrooksMiloš FormanSteven SpielbergOliver StoneBernardo BertolucciBarry LevinsonOliver StoneKevin CostnerJonathan DemmeClint EastwoodSteven SpielbergRobert ZemeckisRon HowardAnthony MinghellaJames CameronSteven SpielbergSam MendesAng LeeRon HowardRob MarshallPeter JacksonClint EastwoodAng LeeCoen BrothersDanny BoyleKathryn BigelowTom HooperMichel HazanaviciusBen AffleckAlfonso CuarónAlejandro González IñárrituAlejandro González IñárrituDamien ChazelleTemplate:EmmyAward DirectingDramaTemplate Talk:EmmyAward DirectingDramaPrimetime Emmy Award For Outstanding Directing For A Drama SeriesJack SmightRobert MulliganGeorge Schaefer (director)Macbeth (1960 American Film)Franklin J. SchaffnerStuart RosenbergTom GriesPaul BogartSydney PollackAlex SegalDeath Of A Salesman (1966 U.S. Film)Lee H. 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