Contents 1 Plot 2 Cast 3 Development and production 4 Box office 5 Critical reception 6 Accolades 7 Home media 8 See also 9 References 10 External links

Plot[edit] Margaret "Maggie" Fitzgerald, a waitress from a Missouri town in the Ozarks, shows up in the Hit Pit, a run-down Los Angeles gym owned and operated by Frankie Dunn, an old, cantankerous boxing trainer. Maggie asks Frankie to train her, but he initially refuses. Maggie works out tirelessly each day in his gym, even after Frankie tells her she's "too old" to begin a boxing career at her age. Eddie "Scrap-Iron" Dupris, Frankie's friend and employee—and the film's narrator—encourages and helps her. Frankie's prize prospect, "Big" Willie Little, signs with successful manager Mickey Mack after becoming impatient with Frankie rejecting offers for a championship bout. With prodding from Scrap and impressed with her persistence, Frankie reluctantly agrees to train Maggie. He warns her that he will teach her only the basics and then find her a manager. Other than Maggie and his employees, the only person Frankie has contact with is a local priest, with whom he spars verbally at daily Mass. Before her first fight, Frankie leaves Maggie with a random manager in his gym, much to her dismay; upon being told by Scrap that said manager deliberately put her up against his best girl (coaching the novice to lose) to give her an easy win, Frankie rejoins Maggie in the middle of the bout and coaches her instead to an unforeseen victory. A natural, she fights her way up in the women's amateur boxing division with Frankie's coaching, winning many of her lightweight bouts with first-round knockouts. Earning a reputation for her KOs, Frankie must resort to bribery to get other managers to put their trainee fighters up against her. Eventually, Frankie risks putting her in the junior welterweight class, where her nose is broken in her first match. Frankie comes to establish a paternal bond with Maggie, who substitutes for his estranged daughter. Scrap, concerned when Frankie rejects several offers for big fights, arranges a meeting for her with Mickey Mack at a diner on her 33rd birthday. Out of loyalty, she declines. Frankie begrudgingly accepts a fight for her against a top-ranked opponent in the UK, where he bestows a Gaelic nickname on her. The two travel to Europe as she continues to win; Maggie eventually saves up enough of her winnings to buy her mother a house, but she berates Maggie for endangering her government aid, claiming that everyone back home is laughing at her. Frankie is finally willing to arrange a title fight. He secures Maggie a $1 million match in Las Vegas, Nevada against the WBA women's welterweight champion, Billie "The Blue Bear", a German ex-prostitute who has a reputation as a dirty fighter. Overcoming a shaky start, Maggie begins to dominate the fight, but after a round has ended, Billie knocks her out with an illegal sucker punch from behind after the bell has sounded to indicate the end of the round. Before Frankie can pull the corner stool out of the way which was inappropriately placed on its side by Frankie's assistant, Maggie lands hard on it, breaking her neck and leaving her a ventilator-dependent quadriplegic. Frankie is shown experiencing the first three of the five stages of grief: first seeking multiple doctors' opinions in denial, then blaming Scrap in anger and later trying to bargain with God through prayer. In a medical rehabilitation facility, Maggie looks forward to a visit from her family, but they arrive accompanied by an attorney and only after having first visited Disneyland and Universal Studios Hollywood; their only concern is to transfer Maggie's assets to them. She orders them to leave, threatening to sell the house and inform the IRS of her mother's welfare fraud if they ever show their faces again. As the days pass, Maggie develops bedsores and undergoes an amputation for an infected leg. She asks a favor of Frankie: to help her die, declaring that she got everything she wanted out of life. A horrified Frankie refuses, and Maggie later bites her tongue repeatedly in an attempt to bleed to death, but the medical staff saves her and takes measures to prevent further suicide attempts. The priest Frankie has harassed for 23 years, Father Horvak, warns him that he would never find himself again if he were to go through with Maggie's wishes. Frankie sneaks in one night, unaware that Scrap is watching from the shadows. Just before administering a fatal injection of adrenaline, he finally tells Maggie the meaning of a nickname he gave her, Mo Chuisle (spelled incorrectly in the film as "mo cuishle"): Irish for "my darling, and my blood" (literally, "my pulse"). He never returns to the gym. Scrap's narration is revealed to be a letter to Frankie's daughter, informing her of her father's true character. The last shot of the film shows Frankie sitting at the counter of a diner where Maggie once took him.

Cast[edit] Clint Eastwood as Frankie Dunn, a gruff but well-meaning elderly boxing trainer. Hilary Swank as Mary Margaret "Maggie" Fitzgerald, a determined, aspiring boxer trained up by Frankie Dunn. Morgan Freeman as Eddie "Scrap-Iron" Dupris, Dunn's gym assistant; an elderly former boxer, he was blinded in one eye in his 109th, and last, fight. Jay Baruchel as Dangerous Dillard Fighting Flippo Bam-Bam Barch or "Danger", a simple-minded would-be boxer. Mike Colter as "Big" Willie Little, a boxer whom Dunn has trained for years. Lucia Rijker as Billie "The Blue Bear" Osterman, a vicious, ex-prostitute boxer. Brían F. O'Byrne as Father Horvak, the priest of the church which Dunn attends, who cannot stand Dunn. Anthony Mackie as Shawrelle Berry, an overzealous boxer and frequent tenant of Dunn's gym. Margo Martindale as Earline Fitzgerald, Maggie's selfish mother. Riki Lindhome as Mardell Fitzgerald, Maggie's welfare-cheating sister. Michael Peña as Omar, a boxer and Shawrelle's best friend. Benito Martinez as Billie's manager Grant L. Roberts as Billie's cut man, (trainer) trained Hilary Swank off screen for her Academy Award-winning role Bruce MacVittie as Mickey Mack, a rival of Dunn. David Powledge as Counterman at Diner Joe D'Angerio as Cut Man Aaron Stretch as Himself Don Familton as Ring Announcer

Development and production[edit] The film was stuck in so-called "development hell" for years before it was shot. Several studios rejected the project even when Eastwood signed on as actor and director. Even Warner Bros., Eastwood's longtime home base, would not agree to a US$30 million budget. Eastwood persuaded Lakeshore Entertainment's Tom Rosenberg to put up half the budget (as well as handle foreign distribution), with Warner Bros. contributing the rest ($15 million). Eastwood shot the film in less than 40 days between June and July 2004.[1][2] Filming took place in Los Angeles and film sets at Warner Bros. Studios.[2] The term 'Million Dollar Baby' was from the nose art of a World War II Consolidated B-24 Liberator heavy bomber. Eastwood had his daughter Morgan Colette appear in a brief role as a girl who waves to Swank's character at a gas station.[4][5] Eastwood had confidence in Swank's acting background, but upon seeing Swank's small physique, he had concerns, "I just thought, 'Yeah, this gal would be great. If we can get her trained up. If we can get a little bit more bulk on her, to make her look like a fighter'...She was like a feather. But what happened is, she had this great work ethic."[6] Consequently, to prepare for her role, Swank underwent extensive training in the ring and weight room gaining 19 pounds of muscle, aided by professional trainer Grant L Roberts. She trained for nearly five hours every day, winding up with a potentially life-threatening staphylococcus infection. She did not tell Eastwood about the infection because she thought it would be out of character for Maggie.[6]

Box office[edit] Million Dollar Baby initially had a limited release, opening in eight theaters in December 2004.[7] In its later wide release opening, the film earned $12,265,482 in North America and quickly became a box-office hit both domestically and internationally. It grossed $216,763,646 in theaters; $100,492,203 in the United States, and $116,271,443 overseas. The film played in theaters for six and a half months.[3]

Critical reception[edit] The film received critical acclaim, with a 91% rating on Rotten Tomatoes[8] and an 86 out of 100 score on Metacritic, meaning "universal acclaim".[9] Roger Ebert of the Chicago Sun Times gave the film four stars and stated that "Clint Eastwood's Million Dollar Baby is a masterpiece, pure and simple," listing it as the best film of 2004.[10] Michael Medved stated: "My main objection to Million Dollar Baby always centered on its misleading marketing, and effort by Warner Brothers to sell it as a movie about a female Rocky, with barely a hint of the pitch-dark substance that led Andrew Sarris of the New York Observer . . . to declare that 'no movie in my memory has depressed me more than Million Dollar Baby.'"[11] In early 2005, the film sparked controversy when some disability rights activists protested the ending. Wesley J. Smith in The Weekly Standard also criticized the film for its ending and for missed opportunities; Smith said, "The movie could have ended with Maggie triumphing once again, perhaps having obtained an education and becoming a teacher; or, opening a business managing boxers; or perhaps, receiving a standing ovation as an inspirational speaker."[12] Eastwood responded to the criticism by saying the film was about the American dream.[13] In an interview with the Los Angeles Times, Eastwood distanced himself from the actions of characters in his films, noting, "I've gone around in movies blowing people away with a .44 Magnum. But that doesn't mean I think that's a proper thing to do". Roger Ebert stated that "a movie is not good or bad because of its content, but because of how it handles its content. Million Dollar Baby is classical in the clean, clear, strong lines of its story and characters, and had an enormous emotional impact".[14] Some commentators[who?] criticized the fact that the phrase mo chuisle, a term of endearment meaning literally "my pulse", and generally "my darling", was misspelled in the film as Mo Cuishle, as shown on the back of Maggie's robe. It is translated in the film as "my darling, my blood", although an Irish Gaelic translation site states that it is always translated as "pulse", not as "blood".[15] The original phrase is short for a chuisle mo chroí, meaning "O pulse of my heart".[16] The film has been praised, however, for stirring renewed interest in the Irish language in the U.S.[16]

Accolades[edit] Million Dollar Baby received the award for Best Picture of 2004 at the 77th Academy Awards. Clint Eastwood was awarded his second Best Director Oscar for the film, and also received a Best Actor in a Leading Role nomination. Hilary Swank and Morgan Freeman received Best Actress in a Leading Role and Best Actor in a Supporting Role Oscars, respectively. Joel Cox, Eastwood's editor for many years, was nominated for Best Film Editing, and Paul Haggis was nominated for the Best Adapted Screenplay award. The film was named the third "Best Film of the 21st Century So Far" in 2017 by The New York Times.[17] Award Category Subject Result Academy Award Best Picture Clint Eastwood, Albert S. Ruddy and Tom Rosenberg Won Best Director Clint Eastwood Won Best Actress Hilary Swank Won Best Supporting Actor Morgan Freeman Won Best Actor Clint Eastwood Nominated Best Adapted Screenplay Paul Haggis Nominated Best Film Editing Joel Cox Nominated ACE Eddie Best Editing Nominated Amanda Award Best Foreign Feature Film Clint Eastwood Nominated American Screenwriters Association Discover Screenwriting Award Paul Haggis Won Art Directors Guild Award Best Contemporary Feature Film Henry Bumstead Jack G. Taylor Jr. Nominated Billie Award Best Film Clint Eastwood Albert S. Ruddy Tom Rosenberg Paul Haggis Nominated Black Reel Award Best Supporting Actor Morgan Freeman Nominated Broadcast Film Critics Association Award Best Actress Hilary Swank Won Best Supporting Actor Morgan Freeman Nominated Best Director Clint Eastwood Nominated Best Film Clint Eastwood Albert S. Ruddy Tom Rosenberg Paul Haggis Nominated Casting Society of America Award Best Casting for Feature Film: Drama Phyllis Huffman Nominated César Award Best Foreign Film Clint Eastwood Albert S. Ruddy Tom Rosenberg Paul Haggis Won Chicago Film Critics Association Award Best Director Clint Eastwood Won Directors Guild of America Award Outstanding Directing Won Director's Guild of Great Britain Outstanding Director Nominated ESPY Award Best Sports Movie Clint Eastwood Albert S. Ruddy Tom Rosenberg Paul Haggis Nominated Florida Film Critics Circle Award Best Actress Hilary Swank Won Golden Globe Award Best Actress Won Best Director Clint Eastwood Won Best Supporting Actor Morgan Freeman Nominated Best Motion Picture - Drama Clint Eastwood Albert S. Ruddy Tom Rosenberg Paul Haggis Nominated Best Original Score Clint Eastwood Nominated Grammy Award Best Score Soundtrack for Visual Media Nominated Motion Picture Sound Editors Award Best Sound Editing Alar Robert Murray Bub Asman David Grimaldi Jason King Nominated MTV Movie Award Best Female Performance Hilary Swank Nominated NAACP Image Award Outstanding Supporting Actor Morgan Freeman Won National Board of Review Award Best Film Clint Eastwood Albert S. Ruddy Tom Rosenberg Paul Haggis Nominated Best Director Clint Eastwood Nominated Best Actor Nominated New York Film Critics Circle Award Best Director Won Producers Guild of America Award Best Theatrical Motion Picture Clint Eastwood Albert S. Ruddy Tom Rosenberg Paul Haggis Nominated Phoenix Film Critics Society Award Best Actress Hilary Swank Won Best Actor Clint Eastwood Nominated Best Director Nominated Best Supporting Actor Morgan Freeman Nominated Best Film Clint Eastwood Albert S. Ruddy Tom Rosenberg Paul Haggis Nominated Satellite Award Best Actress Hilary Swank Won Best Adapted Screenplay Paul Haggis Won Screen Actors Guild Award Best Actress Hilary Swank Won Best Supporting Actor Morgan Freeman Won Best Cast Nominated

Home media[edit] The film was released on VHS and DVD on July 12, 2005, and all editions of the Region 1 DVD, except for the "Deluxe Edition", came with a paperback copy of the book Rope Burns: Stories from the Corner. An HD DVD release was issued on April 18, 2006.[18] The Blu-ray Disc version was released on November 14, 2006.[19] It was the first Best Picture winner released on either high-definition optical disc format in the U.S.; it and Unforgiven were the only ones released in the U.S. on HD DVD prior to the first one released in the U.S. on Blu-ray, Crash.[18][19]

See also[edit] Film portal Cinema of the United States List of American films of 2004

References[edit] ^ a b Eliot (2009), p. 309 ^ a b c Hughes, p. 156 ^ a b "Million Dollar Baby (2004)". Box Office Mojo. Retrieved 6 January 2010.  ^ Hughes, p. 157 ^ Fold 3 WWII Crew photos ^ a b Rebecca Leung (March 2, 2005). "Hilary Swank: Oscar Gold – 60 Minutes". CBS News. Retrieved September 9, 2010.  ^ Hughes, p. 160 ^ "Million Dollar Baby". 15 December 2004.  ^ "Critic Reviews for Million Dollar Baby - Metacritic". Metacritic.  ^ Ebert, Roger (7 January 2005). "Million Dollar Baby". Retrieved 26 November 2007.  ^ Medved, Michael. "My 'Million Dollar' Answer," OpinionJournal/Dow Jones & Company, Inc. (17 February 2005). Archived at ^ "Million Dollar Missed Opportunity".  ^ The New York Times > Arts > Frank Rich: How Dirty Harry Turned Commie ^ Roger Ebert (29 January 2005). "Critics have no right to play spoiler". Chicago Sun-Times. Retrieved 27 November 2007.  ^ Million Dollar Baby movie ^ a b Wes Davis Fighting Words. New York Times, 26 February 2005 ^ Dargis, Manohla; Scott, A.O. "The 25 Best Films of the 21st Century...So Far". The New York Times. Retrieved 8 July 2017.  ^ a b Historical HD DVD Release Dates, High-Def Digest, accessed 12 March 2012 ^ a b Historical Blu-ray Release Dates, High-Def Digest, accessed 12 March 2012 Bibliography Eliot, Marc (2009). American Rebel: The Life of Clint Eastwood. Harmony Books. ISBN 978-0-307-33688-0.  Hughes, Howard (2009). Aim for the Heart. London: I.B. Tauris. ISBN 978-1-84511-902-7. 

External links[edit] Wikiquote has quotations related to: Million Dollar Baby Million Dollar Baby on IMDb Million Dollar Baby at the TCM Movie Database Million Dollar Baby at AllMovie Million Dollar Baby at Box Office Mojo Million Dollar Baby at Rotten Tomatoes Million Dollar Baby at Metacritic US News article: Million Dollar Maybe, A real-life version of Maggie Fitzgerald Another possible real-life Maggie Fitzgerald Million Dollar Baby at the Sports Movie Database v t e Academy Award for Best Picture 1920s Wings (1927/1928) The Broadway Melody (1928/1929) 1930s All Quiet on the Western Front (1929/1930) Cimarron (1930/1931) Grand Hotel (1931/1932) Cavalcade (1932/1933) It Happened One Night (1934) Mutiny on the Bounty (1935) The Great Ziegfeld (1936) The Life of Emile Zola (1937) You Can't Take It with You (1938) Gone with the Wind (1939) 1940s Rebecca (1940) How Green Was My Valley (1941) Mrs. Miniver (1942) Casablanca (1943) Going My Way (1944) The Lost Weekend (1945) The Best Years of Our Lives (1946) Gentleman's Agreement (1947) Hamlet (1948) All the King's Men (1949) 1950s All About Eve (1950) An American in Paris (1951) The Greatest Show on Earth (1952) From Here to Eternity (1953) On the Waterfront (1954) Marty (1955) Around the World in 80 Days (1956) The Bridge on the River Kwai (1957) Gigi (1958) Ben-Hur (1959) 1960s The Apartment (1960) West Side Story (1961) Lawrence of Arabia (1962) Tom Jones (1963) My Fair Lady (1964) The Sound of Music (1965) A Man for All Seasons (1966) In the Heat of the Night (1967) Oliver! 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Million Dollar Baby (1941 Film)Billion Dollar BabyClint EastwoodAlbert S. RuddyTom RosenbergPaul HaggisF.X. TooleHilary SwankMorgan FreemanTom Stern (cinematographer)Joel CoxLakeshore EntertainmentMalpaso ProductionsWarner Bros.Sport FilmDrama FilmClint EastwoodHilary SwankMorgan FreemanAcademy AwardAcademy Award For Best PicturePaul HaggisF.X. TooleCutmanMissouriOzarksLos AngelesMass In The Catholic ChurchLightweightKnockoutWelterweightIrish LanguageLas VegasNevadaWorld Boxing AssociationSucker PunchTetraplegiaKübler-Ross ModelDisneyland Park (Anaheim)Universal Studios HollywoodIRSWelfare FraudBedsoreAmputationAssisted SuicideEpinephrineMacushlaIrish LanguageClint EastwoodHilary SwankMorgan FreemanJay BaruchelMike ColterLucia RijkerBrían F. O'ByrneAnthony MackieMargo MartindaleRiki LindhomeMichael PeñaBenito Martinez (actor)Grant L. RobertsDevelopment HellUnited States DollarNose ArtWorld War IIConsolidated B-24 LiberatorGrant L RobertsStaphylococcusLimited ReleaseWide ReleaseRotten TomatoesMetacriticRoger EbertChicago Sun TimesMichael MedvedRockyNew York ObserverDisability Rights MovementWesley J. SmithThe Weekly StandardAmerican DreamLos Angeles TimesDirty Harry (film Series).44 MagnumWikipedia:Manual Of Style/Words To WatchAcademy Award For Best Picture77th Academy AwardsClint EastwoodAcademy Award For Best DirectorAcademy Award For Best ActorHilary SwankMorgan FreemanAcademy Award For Best ActressAcademy Award For Best Supporting ActorJoel CoxAcademy Award For Best Film EditingPaul HaggisAcademy Award For Best Adapted ScreenplayThe New York TimesAcademy AwardAcademy Award For Best PictureClint EastwoodAlbert S. RuddyTom RosenbergAcademy Award For Best DirectorAcademy Award For Best ActressHilary SwankAcademy Award For Best Supporting ActorMorgan FreemanAcademy Award For Best ActorAcademy Award For Best Adapted ScreenplayAcademy Award For Best Film EditingJoel CoxAmerican Cinema EditorsAmanda AwardAmerican Screenwriters AssociationDiscover Screenwriting Award 2004Art Directors GuildHenry BumsteadBillie AwardsBlack Reel AwardsBlack Reel Award For Best Supporting ActorBroadcast Film Critics Association AwardBroadcast Film Critics Association Award For Best ActressBroadcast Film Critics Association Award For Best Supporting ActorBroadcast Film Critics Association Award For Best DirectorBroadcast Film Critics Association Award For Best FilmCasting Society Of AmericaPhyllis HuffmanCésar AwardCésar Award For Best Foreign FilmChicago Film Critics Association AwardChicago Film Critics Association Award For Best DirectorDirectors Guild Of America AwardDirectors Guild Of America Award For Outstanding Directing – Feature FilmDirector's Guild Of Great Britain2005 ESPY AwardsFlorida Film Critics Circle AwardFlorida Film Critics Circle Award For Best ActressGolden Globe AwardGolden Globe Award For Best Actress In A Motion Picture, DramaGolden Globe Award For Best DirectorGolden Globe Award For Best Supporting Actor – Motion PictureGolden Globe Award For Best Motion Picture – DramaGolden Globe Award For Best Original ScoreGrammy AwardGrammy Award For Best Score Soundtrack For Visual MediaMotion Picture Sound EditorsBub AsmanMTV Movie AwardMTV Movie Award For Best PerformanceNAACP Image AwardNAACP Image Award For Outstanding Supporting Actor In A Motion PictureNational Board Of Review Of Motion PicturesNational Board Of Review Award For Best FilmNational Board Of Review Award For Best DirectorNational Board Of Review Award For Best ActorNew York Film Critics CircleNew York Film Critics Circle Award For Best DirectorProducers Guild Of AmericaProducers Guild Of America Award For Best Theatrical Motion PictureSatellite AwardSatellite Award For Best Actress – Motion PictureSatellite Award For Best Adapted ScreenplayScreen Actors Guild AwardScreen Actors Guild Award For Outstanding Performance By A Female Actor In A Leading RoleScreen Actors Guild Award For Outstanding Performance By A Male Actor In A Supporting RoleScreen Actors Guild Award For Outstanding Performance By A Cast In A Motion PictureVHSDVDDVD Region CodePaperbackHD DVDBlu-ray DiscAcademy Award For Best PictureComparison Of High Definition Optical Disc FormatsUnforgivenCrash (2004 Film)Portal:FilmCinema Of The United StatesList Of American Films Of 2004Box Office MojoHarmony BooksInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-0-307-33688-0I.B. TaurisInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-1-84511-902-7IMDbTurner Classic MoviesAllMovieBox Office MojoRotten TomatoesMetacriticTemplate:Academy Award Best PictureTemplate Talk:Academy Award Best PictureAcademy Award For Best PictureWings (1927 Film)The Broadway MelodyAll Quiet On The Western Front (1930 Film)Cimarron (1931 Film)Grand Hotel (1932 Film)Cavalcade (1933 Film)It Happened One NightMutiny On The Bounty (1935 Film)The Great ZiegfeldThe Life Of Emile ZolaYou Can't Take It With You (film)Gone With The Wind (film)Rebecca (1940 Film)How Green Was My Valley (film)Mrs. MiniverCasablanca (film)Going My WayThe Lost Weekend (film)The Best Years Of Our LivesGentleman's AgreementHamlet (1948 Film)All The King's Men (1949 Film)All About EveAn American In Paris (film)The Greatest Show On Earth (film)From Here To EternityOn The WaterfrontMarty (film)Around The World In 80 Days (1956 Film)The Bridge On The River KwaiGigi (1958 Film)Ben-Hur (1959 Film)The ApartmentWest Side Story (film)Lawrence Of Arabia (film)Tom Jones (1963 Film)My Fair Lady (film)The Sound Of Music (film)A Man For All Seasons (1966 Film)In The Heat Of The Night (film)Oliver! 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