Contents 1 Life and career 1.1 Early life and beginnings 1.2 Early success 1.3 Grease 1.3.1 Lawsuit against UMG 1.4 New image 1.5 Motherhood and advocacy 1.6 Later career 1.6.1 2012–present 2 Discography 3 Filmography 3.1 Film 3.2 Television 4 Tours 5 See also 6 Awards and honours 7 References 8 Bibliography 9 External links

Life and career[edit] This section needs additional citations for verification. Please help improve this article by adding citations to reliable sources. Unsourced material may be challenged and removed. (September 2017) (Learn how and when to remove this template message) Early life and beginnings[edit] Olivia Newton-John was born in Cambridge, England to Welshman Brinley "Bryn" Newton-John and his wife, Irene Helene (née Born). Her Jewish maternal grandfather, Nobel Prize-winning physicist Max Born,[4][5][6][7] fled with his family to England from Germany before World War II to escape the Nazi regime. Newton-John's maternal grandmother was of paternal Jewish ancestry as well. She is a third cousin of comedian Ben Elton.[4] Her maternal great-grandfather was jurist Victor Ehrenberg and her matrilineal great-grandmother's father was jurist Rudolf von Jhering. Newton-John's father was an MI5 officer[8] on the Enigma project at Bletchley Park who took Rudolf Hess into custody during World War II[9][10] After the war he became Headmaster at Cambridgeshire High School for Boys and was in that role when Olivia was born. Newton-John is the youngest of three children, following brother Hugh, a doctor, and sister Rona (an actress who was married to Grease co-star Jeff Conaway from 1980 until their divorce in 1985). In 1954, when Olivia was six, the Newton-Johns immigrated to Melbourne, Australia, where her father worked as a professor of German and as Master of Ormond College at the University of Melbourne.[11] She attended Christ Church Grammar School, and then University High School, adjacent to Ormond College. At 14, Newton-John formed a short-lived all-girl group, Sol Four, with three classmates often performing in a coffee shop owned by her brother-in-law.[12] She became a regular on local Australian radio and television shows including HSV-7's The Happy Show where she performed as "Lovely Livvy".[citation needed] She also appeared on the Go Show where she met future duet partner, singer Pat Carroll, and future music producer, John Farrar (Carroll and Farrar would later marry). She entered and won a talent contest on the television programme Sing, Sing, Sing, hosted by 1960s Australian icon Johnny O'Keefe, performing the songs "Anyone Who Had a Heart" and "Everything's Coming Up Roses". She was initially reluctant to use the prize she had won, a trip to Great Britain, but traveled there nearly a year later after her mother encouraged her to broaden her horizons.[1] Newton-John recorded her first single, "Till You Say You'll Be Mine", in Britain for Decca Records in 1966.[1] While in Britain, Newton-John missed her then-boyfriend, Ian Turpie, with whom she had co-starred in the Australian telefilm, Funny Things Happen Down Under. She repeatedly booked trips back to Australia which her mother would subsequently cancel.[12] Newton-John's outlook changed when Pat Carroll moved to the UK. The two formed a duo called "Pat and Olivia" and toured nightclubs in Europe. (In one incident, they were booked at Paul Raymond's Revue in Soho, London. Dressed primly in frilly, high-collared dresses, they were unaware that this was a strip club until they began to perform onstage.)[13] After Carroll's visa expired forcing her to return to Australia, Newton-John remained in Britain to pursue solo work until 1975.[citation needed] Newton-John was recruited for the group Toomorrow[14] formed by American producer Don Kirshner, who was also the music consultant for the earliest recordings of The Monkees. In 1970, the group starred in a "science fiction musical" film and recorded an accompanying soundtrack album, on RCA records, both named after the group. That same year the group made two single recordings, "You're My Baby Now/Goin' Back" and "I Could Never Live Without Your Love/Roll Like A River". Neither track became a chart success and the project failed with the group disbanding.[citation needed] Early success[edit] Newton-John released her first solo album, If Not For You (USA No. 158 Pop), in 1971. The title track, written by Bob Dylan and previously recorded by former Beatle George Harrison for his 1970 album All Things Must Pass, was her first international hit (USA No. 25 Pop, No. 1 Adult Contemporary ("AC")).[15] Her follow-up single, "Banks of the Ohio", was a top 10 hit in the UK and Australia. She was voted Best British Female Vocalist two years in a row by the magazine Record Mirror. She made frequent appearances on Cliff Richard's weekly show, It's Cliff Richard,[16] and starred with him in the telefilm, The Case. In the United States, Newton-John's career floundered after If Not For You. Subsequent singles including "Banks of the Ohio" (No. 94 Pop, No. 34 AC) and remakes of George Harrison's "What Is Life" (No. 34 AC) and John Denver's "Take Me Home, Country Roads" (No. 119 Pop) made minimal chart impact until the release of "Let Me Be There" in 1973. The song reached the American Top 10 on the Pop (No. 6), Country (No. 7),[17] and AC (No. 3) charts and earned her a Grammy for Best Country Female[16] and an Academy of Country Music award for Most Promising Female Vocalist.[15] In 1974, Newton-John represented the United Kingdom in the Eurovision Song Contest with the song "Long Live Love". The song was chosen for Newton-John by the British public out of six possible entries. (Newton-John later admitted that she disliked the song.)[18] Newton-John finished fourth at the contest held in Brighton behind ABBA's winning Swedish entry, "Waterloo". All six Eurovision contest song candidates were recorded by Newton-John and included on her Long Live Love album, her first for the EMI Records label.[citation needed] The Long Live Love album was released in the USA as If You Love Me, Let Me Know with the six Eurovision songs dropped for four different, more country-oriented tracks intended to capitalise on the success of "Let Me Be There". The title track was the first single reaching No. 5 Pop, No. 2 Country[1] (her best country position to date) and No. 2 AC. The next single, "I Honestly Love You", became Newton-John's signature song. Written and composed by Jeff Barry and Peter Allen,[16] the ballad became her first number-one Pop (two weeks), second number-one AC (three weeks) and third Top 10 Country (No. 6) hit and earned Newton-John two more Grammys for Record of the Year[19] and Best Pop Vocal Performance-Female. The success of both singles helped the album reach No. 1 on both the Pop (one week)[20] and Country (eight weeks) Albums charts. Newton-John's country success sparked a debate among purists, who took issue with a foreigner singing country-flavoured pop music being equated with native Nashville artists.[14] In addition to her Grammy for "Let Me Be There", Newton-John was also named the Country Music Association Female Vocalist of the Year in 1974, defeating more established Nashville-based nominees Loretta Lynn, Dolly Parton and Tanya Tucker, as well as Canadian artist Anne Murray.[21] This protest, in part, led to the formation of the short-lived Association of Country Entertainers (ACE).[22] Newton-John was eventually supported by the country music community. Stella Parton, Dolly's sister, recorded "Ode to Olivia" and Newton-John recorded her 1976 album, Don't Stop Believin', in Nashville.[21] Newton-John in 1978 Encouraged by expatriate Australian singer Helen Reddy, Newton-John left the UK and moved to the US. Newton-John topped the Pop (one week) and Country (six weeks) Albums charts with her next album, Have You Never Been Mellow. The album generated two singles – the John Farrar-penned title track (No. 1 Pop, No. 3 Country,[17] No. 1 AC)[23] and "Please Mr. Please" (No. 3 Pop, No. 5 Country, No. 1 AC).[23] However, her pop career cooled with the release of her next album, Clearly Love. Her streak of five consecutive gold Top 10 singles on the Billboard Hot 100 ended when the album's first single, "Something Better to Do", stopped at No. 13 (also No. 19 Country and No. 1 AC). Although her albums still achieved gold status, she did not return to the Top 10 on the Hot 100 or Billboard 200 charts again until 1978. Newton-John's singles continued to easily top the AC chart, where she ultimately amassed ten No. 1 singles including a record seven consecutively: "I Honestly Love You" (1974) – 3 weeks "Have You Never Been Mellow" (1975) – 1 week "Please Mr. Please" (1975) – 3 weeks "Something Better to Do" (1975) – 3 weeks "Let It Shine"/"He Ain't Heavy, He's My Brother" (1976) – 2 weeks "Come on Over" (1976) – 1 week "Don't Stop Believin'" (1976) – 1 week She provided a prominent, but uncredited, vocal on John Denver's "Fly Away" single which was succeeded by her own single, "Let It Shine"/"He Ain't Heavy, He's My Brother", at No. 1 on the AC chart. ("Fly Away" returned to No. 1 after the two-week reign of "Let It Shine".) Newton-John also continued to reach the Country Top 10 where she tallied seven Top 10 singles through 1976's "Come on Over" (No. 23 Pop, No. 5 Country,[17] No. 1 AC) and six consecutive (of a career nine total) Top 10 albums through 1976's Don't Stop Believin' (No. 30 Pop, No. 7 Country).[17] She headlined her first US television special, A Special Olivia Newton-John, in November 1976.[21] By mid-1977, Newton-John's AC and country success also began to wane. Her Making a Good Thing Better album (No. 34 Pop, No. 13 Country) failed to be certified gold, and its only single, the title track (No. 87 Pop, No. 20 AC), did not reach even the AC Top 10 or the Country chart. Later that year, Olivia Newton-John's Greatest Hits (No. 13 Pop, No. 7 Country) became her first platinum album as she prepared to launch a new phase in her career.[citation needed] In 1979, Newton-John received the Officer of the Order of the British Empire (OBE) medal from Queen Elizabeth at Buckingham Palace in London.[24] Grease[edit] Newton-John appearing with John Travolta in 1982 Newton-John's career soared after she starred in the film adaptation of the Broadway musical Grease in 1978. She was offered the lead role of Sandy after meeting producer Allan Carr at a dinner party at Helen Reddy's home.[11] Burned by her Toomorrow experience and concerned that she was too old to play a high school senior (she turned 29 during Grease's 1977 filming), Newton-John insisted on a screen test with the film's co-star, John Travolta.[11] The film accommodated Newton-John's Australian accent by recasting her character from the play's original American Sandy Dumbrowski to Sandy Olsson, an Australian who holidays and then moves with her family to the U.S. Newton-John previewed some of the film's soundtrack during her second American network television special, Olivia, featuring guests ABBA and Andy Gibb.[citation needed] Grease became the biggest box-office hit of 1978.[25] The soundtrack album spent 12 non-consecutive weeks at No. 1 and yielded three Top 5 singles for Newton-John: the platinum "You're The One That I Want" (No. 1 Pop, No. 23 AC) with John Travolta, the gold "Hopelessly Devoted to You" (No. 3 Pop, No. 20 Country, No. 7 AC) and the gold "Summer Nights" (No. 5 Pop, No. 21 AC) with John Travolta and the film's cast. The former two songs were written and composed by her long-time music producer, John Farrar, specifically for the film. ("Summer Nights" was from the original play written by Jim Jacobs and Warren Casey.)[citation needed] Newton-John became the second woman (after Linda Ronstadt in 1977) to have two singles – "Hopelessly Devoted to You" and "Summer Nights" – in the Billboard Top 5 simultaneously.[26] Newton-John's performance earned her a People's Choice Award for Favorite Film Actress. She was nominated for a Golden Globe as Best Actress in a Musical and performed the Oscar-nominated "Hopelessly Devoted to You" at the 1979 Academy Awards.[citation needed] The film's popularity has endured through the years. It was re-released for its 20th anniversary in 1998[27] and ranked as the second highest-grossing film behind Titanic in its opening weekend.[28] It was most recently re-released in July 2010 as a sing-along version in select American theaters.[29] The soundtrack is one of the top ten best-selling soundtracks of all time.[30] Lawsuit against UMG[edit] In June 2006, Newton-John's company ON-J Productions Ltd filed a lawsuit against Universal Music Group (UMG) for $1 million in unpaid royalties from the Grease soundtrack.[31] In 2007, it was announced that she and UMG had reached a "conditional settlement".[32] New image[edit] Newton-John's transformation in Grease from goody-goody "Sandy 1" to spandex-clad "Sandy 2" emboldened Newton-John to do the same with her music career. In November 1978, she released her next studio album, Totally Hot, which became her first solo Top 10 (No. 7) album since Have You Never Been Mellow. Dressed on the cover all in leather, the album's singles "A Little More Love" (No. 3 Pop, No. 94 Country, No. 4 AC), "Deeper Than the Night" (No. 11 Pop, No. 87 Country, No. 4 AC), and the title track (No. 52 Pop) all demonstrated a more aggressive and uptempo sound for Newton-John.[33] Although the album de-emphasised country, it still reached No. 4 on the Country Albums chart. Newton-John released the B-side, "Dancin' 'Round and 'Round", of the "Totally Hot" single to Country radio peaking at No. 29[34] (as well as No. 82 Pop and No. 25 AC), becoming her last charted solo Country airplay single to date.[citation needed] Newton-John began 1980 by releasing "I Can't Help It" (No. 12 Pop, No. 8 AC), a duet with Andy Gibb from his After Dark album, and by starring in her third television special, Hollywood Nights. Later that year, she appeared in her first film since Grease starring in the musical Xanadu with Gene Kelly and Michael Beck. Although the film was a critical failure, its soundtrack (No. 4 Pop) was certified double platinum boasting five Top 20 singles on the Billboard Hot 100.[35] Newton-John charted with "Magic" (No. 1 Pop, No. 1 AC), "Suddenly" with Cliff Richard (No. 20 Pop, No. 4 AC) and the title song with the Electric Light Orchestra (No. 8 Pop, No. 2 AC). (ELO also charted with "I'm Alive" (No. 16 Pop, No. 48 AC) and "All Over the World" (No. 13 Pop, No. 46 AC).)[citation needed] "Magic" was Newton-John's biggest Pop hit to that point (four weeks at No. 1)[35] and still ranks as the biggest AC hit of her career (five weeks at No. 1). The film has since become a cult classic and the basis for a Broadway show that ran for more than 500 performances beginning in 2007 and was nominated for four Tony Awards including Best Musical.[36] (A successful international tour of the show followed.) In 1981, Newton-John released her most successful studio album, the double platinum Physical. The title track, written by Steve Kipner and Terry Shaddick, spent ten weeks atop the Billboard Hot 100,[37] matching the then record of most weeks spent at No. 1 in the rock era held by Debby Boone's "You Light Up My Life". The single was certified platinum and it ultimately ranked as the biggest song of the decade. (In 2008, Billboard ranked the song No. 6 among all songs that charted in the 50-year history of the Hot 100.)[38] "Physical" earned Newton-John her only placement ever on the R&B Singles (No. 28) and Albums (No. 32) chart. The Physical album spawned two more singles, "Make a Move on Me" (No. 5 Pop, No. 6 AC)[39] and "Landslide" (No. 52 Pop). Newton-John at the opening of a Koala Blue store in 1988 The provocative lyrics of the "Physical" title track prompted two Utah radio stations to ban the single from their playlists.[40] (In 2010, Billboard magazine ranked this as the most popular single ever about sex.)[41] To counter its overtly suggestive tone, Newton-John filmed an exercise-themed video that turned the song into an aerobics anthem and made headbands a fashion accessory outside the gym.[42] She pioneered the nascent music video industry by recording a video album for Physical featuring videos of all the album's tracks and three of her older hits. The video album earned her a fourth Grammy and was aired as an ABC prime-time special, Let's Get Physical,[37] becoming a Top 10 Nielsen hit. The success of Physical led to an international tour and the release of her second hits collection, the double platinum Olivia's Greatest Hits Vol. 2 (No. 16 Pop), which yielded two more Top 40 singles: "Heart Attack" (No. 3 Pop)[39] and "Tied Up" (No. 38 Pop). The tour was filmed for her Olivia in Concert television special which premiered on HBO in January 1983. The special was subsequently released to video earning Newton-John another Grammy nomination.[citation needed] Newton-John re-teamed with Travolta in 1983 for the critically and commercially unsuccessful Two of a Kind,[43] redeemed by its platinum soundtrack (No. 26 Pop) featuring "Twist of Fate" (No. 5 Pop),[39] "Livin' in Desperate Times" (No. 31 Pop), and a new duet with Travolta, "Take a Chance" (No. 3 AC). Newton-John released another video package, the Grammy-nominated Twist of Fate, featuring videos of her four songs on the Two of a Kind soundtrack and the two new singles from Olivia's Greatest Hits Vol. 2.[citation needed] That same year Newton-John and Pat Carroll founded Koala Blue.[44][45] The store, originally for Australian imports, evolved into a chain of women's clothing boutiques.[44] The chain was initially successful, but it eventually declared bankruptcy and closed in 1992.[44][33] Newton-John and Farrar would later license the brand name for a line of Australian produced wines, confections, and bed/bath products.[citation needed] Newton-John at the 1989 Academy Awards Newton-John married her long-time boyfriend, actor Matt Lattanzi, in December 1984; they divorced in 1995.[46] The couple had met four years earlier while filming Xanadu. Their daughter, Chloe Rose, was born in January 1986.[47] Newton-John, a Carlton Football Club fan, performed the Australian national anthem at the 1986 VFL Grand Final between Carlton and Hawthorn[48] Newton-John's music career cooled again with the release of her next studio album, the gold Soul Kiss (No. 29 Pop), in 1985. The album's only charted single was the title track (No. 20 Pop, No. 20 AC). Due to her pregnancy, Newton-John limited her publicity for the album. The video album for Soul Kiss featured only five of the album's ten tracks (concept videos for the album's singles "Soul Kiss" and "Toughen Up" as well as performance videos of the tracks "Culture Shock", "Emotional Tangle" and "The Right Moment").[citation needed] Motherhood and advocacy[edit] After a nearly three-year hiatus following the birth of Chloe, Newton-John resumed her recording career with the 1988 album, The Rumour. The album was promoted by an HBO special, Olivia Down Under, and its first single, the title track, was written and produced by Elton John. Both the single (No. 62 Pop, No. 33 AC) and the album (No. 67 Pop) fizzled[49] as the nearly 40-year-old Newton-John seemed "old" when compared with the teen queens Debbie Gibson and Tiffany ruling the Pop charts at that time. (Ironically, this album was praised by critics as more mature with Newton-John addressing topics such as AIDS, the environment and single-parent households).[citation needed] The second single, "Can't We Talk It Over in Bed", did not chart, but was released in 1989 by Grayson Hugh, the song's arranger, as "Talk It Over" becoming a Top 20 Pop hit. A year later, Newton-John recorded her self-described "self-indulgent" album, Warm and Tender. Inspired by her daughter, who appeared on the album cover, the album featured lullabies and love songs for parents and their children.[33] This album, the last one produced by John Farrar, also failed to revive her recording career struggling to No. 124 Pop.[citation needed] Newton-John was primed for another comeback in 1992 when she compiled her third hits collection, Back to Basics – The Essential Collection 1971–1992, and planned her first tour since her Physical trek ten years earlier. Shortly after the album's release, Newton-John was diagnosed with breast cancer forcing her to cancel all publicity for the album including the tour. (Newton-John received her diagnosis the same weekend her father died.)[50] Newton-John recovered[51] and since became an advocate for breast cancer research and other health issues. She is a product spokesperson for the Liv-Kit, a breast self-examination product. She is also partial owner of the Gaia Retreat and Spa in Byron Bay, New South Wales.[52] Newton-John's advocacy for health issues was presaged by her prior involvement with many humanitarian causes. Newton-John cancelled a 1978 concert tour of Japan to protest the slaughter of dolphins caught in tuna fishing nets.[53] She subsequently rescheduled the tour when the Japanese government assured her the matter was being addressed.[citation needed] She was a performer on the 1979 Music for UNICEF Concert for the UN' International Year of the Child televised worldwide. During the concert, artists performed songs for which they donated their royalties, some in perpetuity, to benefit the cause. She was appointed a Goodwill Ambassador to the United Nations Environment Programme.[54] In 1991, she became the National Spokesperson for the Colette Chuda Environmental Fund/CHEC (Children's Health Environmental Coalition) following the death of four-year-old Colette Chuda, a family friend, from cancer. (Chuda was featured along with Newton-John and daughter Chloe on the cover of Newton-John's Warm and Tender album.)[citation needed] Newton-John's cancer diagnosis also affected the type of music she recorded. In 1994, she released Gaia: One Woman's Journey which chronicled her ordeal. This was the first album on which Newton-John wrote all of the songs encouraging her to become more active as a songwriter thereafter. In 2005, she released Stronger Than Before, sold exclusively in the U.S. by Hallmark. This was her second exclusive album for Hallmark Cards after her successful first Christmas album 'Tis the Season with Vince Gill five years earlier. Proceeds from the album's sales benefited breast cancer research. The album featured the song "Phenomenal Woman" based on the poem by Maya Angelou that featured guest vocals from Diahann Carroll, Beth Nielsen Chapman, Delta Goodrem, Amy Holland, Patti LaBelle and Mindy Smith – all survivors of or affected by cancer.[55] The following year, Newton-John released a healing CD, Grace and Gratitude.[56] The album was sold exclusively by Walgreens[57] also to benefit various charities including Y-ME National Breast Cancer Organization. The CD was the "heart" of their Body – Heart – Spirit Wellness Collection which also featured a re-branded Liv-Kit and breast-health dietary supplements. She re-recorded some tracks from Grace and Gratitude in 2010 and re-released the album as Grace and Gratitude Renewed on the Green Hill music label. The Renewed CD includes a new track, "Help Me to Heal", not featured on the original album.[58] The Renewed CD yielded Newton-John's first appearances on the Billboard Christian Albums (No. 36), Christian & Gospel Albums (No. 54) and New Age Albums (No. 2) charts.[citation needed] In 2008, she raised funds to help build the Olivia Newton-John Cancer and Wellness Centre in Melbourne, Australia. She led a three-week, 228 km. walk along the Great Wall of China during April joined by various celebrities and cancer survivors throughout her trek. The walk symbolized the steps cancer patients must take on their road to recovery.[59] She released a companion CD, A Celebration in Song, the following month in Australia and later worldwide[60] featuring new and previously recorded duets by "Olivia Newton-John & Friends", including Jann Arden, Jimmy Barnes, John Farrar, Barry Gibb, Delta Goodrem, Sun Ho, Richard Marx, Cliff Richard, Melinda Schneider, Amy Sky, and Keith Urban.[61] Newton-John was featured in UniGlobe Entertainment's breast cancer docu-drama, 1 a Minute, released in October 2010.[62] The documentary was made by actress Namrata Singh Gujral and featured other celebrities who had survived breast cancer or who were affected by the disease. During the same month, Bluewater Productions released a comic book featuring Newton-John to coincide with Breast Cancer Awareness Month.[63] Newton-John was listed as president of the Isle of Man Basking Shark Society between 1998 and 2005.[citation needed] Later career[edit] Newton-John continued to record and perform pop-oriented music as well. In 1998, she returned to Nashville to record Back with a Heart (No. 59 Pop).[27] The album returned her to the Top 10 (No. 9) on the Country Albums chart. Its first single was a re-recording of "I Honestly Love You" produced by David Foster and featuring Kenneth "Babyface" Edmonds on background vocals[27] that charted Pop (No. 67) and AC (No. 18). Country radio dismissed the song, though it did peak at No. 16 on the Country Sales chart. The album track, "Love Is a Gift," won Newton-John a 1999 Daytime Emmy Award for Outstanding Original Song after being featured on the daytime serial, As the World Turns. Newton-John and Stephan Elliott in January 2012 at the premiere of A Few Best Men in Sydney Newton-John's subsequent secular albums were released primarily in Australia. Newton-John, John Farnham and Anthony Warlow toured Australia as The Main Event. The live album won an ARIA Award for Highest Selling Australian CD and was also nominated for Best Adult Contemporary Album. She and Farnham performed "Dare to Dream" at the Opening Ceremony of the 2000 Sydney Olympics.[47] In 2002, Newton-John released (2), a duets album featuring mostly Australian artists (Tina Arena, Darren Hayes, Jimmy Little, Johnny O'Keefe, Billy Thorpe, Keith Urban) as well as a heartfelt "duet" with the deceased Peter Allen. The same year, Newton-John was inducted into Australia's ARIA Hall of Fame. Indigo: Women of Song, a tribute album covering songs by artists such as Joan Baez, the Carpenters, Doris Day, Nina Simone, Minnie Riperton and others, was released in 2004. She dedicated the album to her mother, who had died the previous year.[citation needed] Newton-John also released several Christmas albums. In 2000, she teamed with Vince Gill and the London Symphony Orchestra for 'Tis the Season sold exclusively through Hallmark. The following year, she released The Christmas Collection which compiled seasonal music previously recorded for her Hallmark Christmas album, her appearance on Kenny Loggins' 1999 TNN Christmas special and her contributions to the Mother and Child and Spirit of Christmas multi-artist collections. (Green Hill Records re-released this album with different artwork in 2010.) In 2007, she re-teamed with her Grace and Gratitude producer, Amy Sky, for Christmas Wish (No. 187 Pop) which was sold exclusively by Target in its first year of release.[citation needed] Newton-John acted occasionally since Two of a Kind. She appeared in a supporting role in the 1996 AIDS drama, It's My Party. In 2000, she appeared in a dramatically different role as Bitsy Mae Harling, a lesbian ex-con country singer, in Del Shores' Sordid Lives.[47] Newton-John reprised her role for Sordid Lives: The Series which aired one season on the LOGO television network. The series featured five original songs written and composed by Newton-John specifically for the show.[64] In 2010, Newton-John starred in the film Score: A Hockey Musical, released in Canada.[65] Newton-John portrayed Hope Gordon, the mother of a home-schooled hockey prodigy. The film opened the 2010 Toronto International Film Festival.[66] During October–December 1998, Newton-John, John Farnham and Anthony Warlow performed in The Main Event Tour.[67] The album Highlights from The Main Event peaked at No. 1 in December,[68] sold 4× platinum,[69] and won 'Highest Selling Album' at the 1999 ARIA Awards.[70] The Main Event concert was broadcast on national TV and released on video. For the 2000 Summer Olympics, Newton-John and John Farnham performed "Dare to Dream" during the Parade of Nations at the Opening Ceremony.[71] Broadcast of the ceremony was viewed by an estimated 3.5 billion people around the world.[71] Newton-John's television work included starring in two Christmas films, A mother for Christmas (1990)[72] and A Christmas Romance (1994) – both Top 10 Nielsen hits. Her daughter, Chloe, starred as one of her children in both A Christmas Romance and in the 2001 Showtime film The Wilde Girls> She guest-starred as herself in the sitcoms Ned and Stacey, Murphy Brown, and Bette, and made two appearances as herself on Glee.[citation needed] For her first Glee appearance, Newton-John re-created her "Physical" video with series regular Jane Lynch. The performance was released as a digital single, returning Newton-John to the Billboard Hot 100 (No. 89) for the first time since her 1998 re-release of "I Honestly Love You". In Australia, Newton-John hosted the animal and nature series Wild Life and guest starred as Joanna on two episodes of the Australian series The Man From Snowy River.[citation needed] Newton-John met gaffer/cameraman Patrick McDermott a year after her 1995 divorce from Matt Lattanzi. The couple dated on and off for nine years. McDermott disappeared following a 2005 fishing trip off the Californian coast.[3] Various theories abounded regarding his disappearance ranging from his death by accident or foul play to McDermott staging his disappearance to avoid child support payments to his ex-wife, actress Yvette Nipar. Newton-John, who was in Australia at her Gaia Retreat & Spa at the time of his disappearance, was never a suspect in McDermott's disappearance.[73] A US Coast Guard investigation, based on then-available evidence and released in 2008, "suggest[ed] McDermott was lost at sea",[74][75][76] although some have claimed contact with McDermott since his disappearance. In April 2010, private detectives searching for McDermott claimed he was found living in Mexico under his birth name, Pat Kim.[77] Newton-John returned to the tabloid headlines again in 2007 when it was revealed that her daughter Chloe was recovering from anorexia.[78] Newton-John released another concert DVD, Olivia Newton-John and the Sydney Symphony: Live at the Sydney Opera House, and a companion CD, Olivia's Live Hits, in January 2008. An edited version of the DVD premiered on PBS station, WLIW (Garden City, New York) in October 2007 and subsequently aired nationally during the network's fund-raising pledge drives. This was Newton-John's third live album after the 1981 Japanese release, Love Performance, and her 2000 Australian release, One Woman's Live Journey.[citation needed] Newton-John, performing at the Sydney State Theatre in September 2008 In 2008, Newton-John took part in the BBC Wales programme Coming Home about her Welsh family history. In June 2008, she secretly wed John Easterling, founder and president of natural remedy firm, Amazon Herb Company. The couple had first met 15 years earlier, but they only became romantically involved in 2007. (Like Newton-John, this was Easterling's second marriage.) The couple married alone in a private Incan spiritual ceremony in Cuzco, Peru on 21 June[79] followed nine days later by a legal ceremony on the Jupiter Island beachfront in Florida. There were no guests at either service since the couple preferred to marry simply and privately. Only Newton-John's daughter, Chloe, was aware of the nuptials. The couple did not announce their marriage until a 4 July barbecue at Newton-John's Malibu, California home, where guests were surprised with the news.[80] The wedding was confirmed thereafter by HELLO! Magazine which published exclusive pictures of both weddings.[81] In June 2009, the Easterlings purchased a new $4.1 million home in Jupiter Inlet, Florida,[82] and Newton-John sold her Malibu home. In 2009, Newton-John appeared on Andrea Bocelli's holiday album My Christmas and PBS TV holiday special My Christmas Special, with David Foster, Kenny Loggins and Richard Marx.[citation needed] Newton-John at the 2010 Toronto International Film Festival In January 2011, Newton-John began filming the comedy A Few Best Men in Australia with director Stephan Elliott, in the role of mother of the bride. The groom is played by Xavier Samuel.[83] 2012–present[edit] Newton-John still actively tours.[84] An Australian Tour of Perth, Melbourne and Sydney, and the United States, treated fans to songs that she had never performed in concert before.[85] In November 2012, Newton-John teamed with John Travolta to make the charity album This Christmas, in support of The Olivia Newton-John Cancer & Wellness Centre and the Jett Travolta Foundation. Artists featured on the album include: Barbra Streisand, James Taylor, Chick Corea, Kenny G, Tony Bennett, Cliff Richard and the Count Basie Orchestra. In March 2013 she toured the UK performing in Bournemouth, London, Brighton, Birmingham and Manchester.[citation needed] A 2013 residency at the Flamingo Las Vegas was postponed due to the May 2013 death of her elder sister, Rona (aged 70) from a brain tumor. Newton-John resumed with 45 shows beginning in April 2014.[86][87][88][89] In conjunction with the upcoming Vegas shows, Newton-John released a new EP in April 2014 entitled Hotel Sessions, which consisted of seven tracks of unreleased demos that were recorded between 2002 and 2011 with her nephew Brett Goldsmith. The CD contains a cover of "Broken Wings" as well as the popular-with-fans original "Best of My Love", which had leaked on the internet many years prior.[90] In 2015, Newton-John was a guest judge on an episode of RuPaul's Drag Race. That same year, she scored her first number-one single on Billboard's Dance Club Songs chart with "You Have To Believe" with daughter Chloe and producer Dave Aude. The song was a re-imaging of her 1980 single "Magic", which she notes was to celebrate both the 35th anniversary of Xanadu and as a dedication to her daughter, stating "I met Chloe's dad on the set of Xanadu, so, without that film, Chloe wouldn't be here. She was the real 'magic' that came out of that film!"[91] The song became the first mother-daughter single to reach No. 1 on the Billboard Dance Club Play chart.[citation needed] In May 2017, it was announced that Newton-John's breast cancer had returned and metastasized to her lower back.[92][93]

Discography[edit] Main articles: Olivia Newton-John albums discography, Olivia Newton-John singles discography, and Olivia Newton-John videography If Not for You (1971) Olivia (1972) Let Me Be There (1973) Long Live Love (1974) If You Love Me, Let Me Know (1974) First Impressions (1974) Have You Never Been Mellow (1975) Clearly Love (1975) Come on Over (1976) Don't Stop Believin' (1976) Making a Good Thing Better (1977) Totally Hot (1978) Physical (1981) Soul Kiss (1985) The Rumour (1988) Warm and Tender (1989) Gaia: One Woman's Journey (1994) Back with a Heart (1998) 'Tis the Season (2000) with Vince Gill for Hallmark (2) (2002) Indigo: Women of Song (2004) Stronger Than Before (2005) for Hallmark Grace and Gratitude (2006) Christmas Wish (2007) A Celebration in Song (2008) This Christmas (2012) Two Strong Hearts Live (2015) Liv On (2016) Friends for Christmas (2016)

Filmography[edit] Film[edit] Year Title Role Notes 1965 Funny Things Happen Down Under Olivia Supporting role 1970 Toomorrow Olivia Lead role 1978 Grease Sandy Olsson Lead role 1980 Xanadu Kira (Terpsichore) Lead role 1983 Two of a Kind Debbie Wylder Lead role 1988 She's Having a Baby Herself Cameo 1990 A Mom for Christmas Amy Miller Lead role 1991 Madonna: Truth or Dare Herself Cameo 1996 It's My Party Lina Bingham Supporting role 1997 Tracey Takes On... Herself Cameo 2000 Sordid Lives Bitsy Mae Harling Supporting role 2010 1 a Minute Herself Documentary Score: A Hockey Musical Hope Gordon Supporting role 2011 A Few Best Men Barbara Ramme Supporting role Television[edit] Year Title Role Notes 1972 The Case Herself BBC2 special with Cliff Richard & Tim Brooke-Taylor 1974 Eurovision Song Contest Herself United Kingdom Entry: 4th Place 1976 A Special Olivia Newton-John Herself Special 1977 Only Olivia Herself Special 1978 Olivia Herself Special 1980 Hollywood Nights Herself Special 1982 Saturday Night Live Herself/host Also musical guest 1989 Mothers & Others Herself Special 1990 A Mom for Christmas Amy Miller Movie Timeless Tales from Hallmark Herself/Host 6 episodes 1994 A Christmas Romance Julia Stonecypher Movie 2001 The Wilde Girls Jasmine Wilde Movie 2002 A Night with Olivia Herself Special 2003 Live in Japan '03 Herself Special 2003/07 American Idol Herself/Guest judge 3 episodes 2008 Sordid Lives: The Series Bitsy Mae Harling Supporting role (12 episodes) 2009 Kathy Griffin: My Life on the D-List Herself Episode: "Fly the Super Gay Skies" 2010 Glee Herself Special guest; episodes: "Bad Reputation", "Journey to Regionals" 2015 RuPaul's Drag Race Herself/Guest judge Episode: "Glamazonian Airways" (Season 7) Dancing with the Stars Herself/Guest judge Episode: "Famous Dances Night" (Season 21

Tours[edit] Main article: List of Olivia Newton-John concert tours Headlining If Not for You Tour (1972) Clearly Love Tour (1975) Love Performance Tour (1976) Totally Hot World Tour (1978) Physical Tour (1982–83) Greatest Hits Tour (1999) One Woman's Live Journey Tour (1999) Millennium Tour (2000) 30 Musical Years Tour (2001) Heartstrings World Tour (2002–05) 2006 World Tour (2006) Grace and Gratitude Tour (2006) Body Heart & Spirit Tour (2007) An Evening with Olivia Newton-John (2007–09) 2010 World Tour (2010) 2011 United States Tour (2011) A Summer Night with Olivia Newton-John (2012–13) Co-headlining The Main Event Tour (with John Farnham and Anthony Warlow) (1998) Two Strong Hearts Tour (with John Farnham (2015) Residency Show Summer Nights (concert tour) (2014–2016)

See also[edit] Book: Olivia Newton-John List of best-selling music artists List of songs by Australian artists which reached number-one on the Hot 100 (USA) List of celebrities who own wineries and vineyards List of artists who reached number one on the U.S. dance chart

Awards and honours[edit] Main article: List of awards and honours received by Olivia Newton-John

References[edit] ^ a b c d Erlewine, Michael (1997). All Music Guide to Country. San Francisco: Miller Freeman Books. p. 334. ISBN 978-0-87930-475-1. Retrieved 13 August 2010.  ^ Bennett, Sally (27 February 2012). "Choir buddies Olivia Newton-John and Daryl Braithwaite tune up again". Herald Sun. Retrieved 18 February 2013.  ^ a b 1001 Australians You Should Know. Google Books. Retrieved 13 August 2010.  ^ a b G.V.R. Born (2002). "The wide-ranging family history of Max Born" (PDF). Retrieved 2 March 2012.  ^ "Genealogy of Tiemo Hollmann – Born, Irene Helene". 9 January 2012. Archived from the original on 30 November 2012. Retrieved 11 November 2012.  ^ Wolf, Emil (1995). "Recollections of Max Born". Astrophysics and Space Science. 227 (1): 277–97. Bibcode:1995Ap&SS.227..277W. doi:10.1007/bf00678085. Retrieved 23 November 2016.  ^ Born, G.V.R. (2002). "The Wide-Ranging Family History of Max Born". Notes Rec. R. Soc. Lond. 56 (2): 219–62. doi:10.1098/rsnr.2002.0180. 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Google Books. 30 May 1998. Retrieved 13 August 2010.  ^ Box Office Weekend, 27–29 March 1998,; accessed 6 February 2013. ^ "Grease Sing-A-Long (2010), Trailer & Official Movie Site". Retrieved 13 August 2010.  ^ "The 15 best-selling movie soundtracks of all time". Business Insider. Retrieved 5 July 2017.  ^ "Newton-John sues over 'Grease' album". USA Today. (5 December 2006). ^ "Olivia Newton-John Reaches Conditional Settlement Over 'Grease' Royalties". The San Diego Union-Tribune. 4 December 2007. Retrieved 23 December 2016.  ^ a b c All music guide to country: the ... Google Books. Retrieved 13 August 2010.  ^ The Billboard Book of Top 40 Country ... Google Books. Retrieved 13 August 2010.  ^ a b The Billboard book of number 1 hits. Google Books. Retrieved 13 August 2010.  ^ "Xanadu Moves Up Broadway Closing Date to 9/28". 23 September 2008. Retrieved 10 November 2008.  ^ a b Arrington, Carl (15 February 1982). "Olivia Gets Physical – Personal Success, Matt Lattanzi, Olivia Newton-John". People. Retrieved 10 November 2008.  ^ "Billboard Hot 100 Chat 50th Anniversary – All-Time Top Songs". Billboard. Retrieved 10 November 2008.  ^ a b c The Billboard book of number 1 hits. Google Books. Retrieved 13 August 2010.  ^ Cannon, Bob (19 November 1993). "Olivia Gets 'Physical'". Entertainment Weekly. Retrieved 13 August 2010.  ^ "Olivia Newton-John's "Physical" sexiest song ever". Reuters. 13 February 2010.  ^ "Billboard Hot 100 Chart 50th Anniversary – Songs of the Year 1980 to 1989". Billboard. Retrieved 10 November 2008.  ^ Carl Arrington (19 October 1983). "Animal Magnetism – Two of a Kind, John Travolta, Olivia Newton-John". People. Retrieved 10 November 2008.  ^ a b c Maier, Anne (19 August 1991). "Losing Their Shirts with Olivia". People. Vol. 36 no. 6. TIME Inc. Retrieved 18 July 2017.  ^ "Olivia Newton-john: Hopelessly Devoted". Sun-Sentinel. 13 April 1987. Retrieved 31 December 2011.  ^ "To Have and to Hold". People. 7 January 1985. Retrieved 10 November 2008.  ^ a b c Smolowe, Jill (25 September 2000). "Showing Her Mettle – Olivia Newton-John Cover". People. Retrieved 10 November 2008.  ^ Beveridge, Riley. "Your AFL club's most famous supporters, from Barack Obama to Cam Newton". Fox Sports. Retrieved 29 January 2016.  ^ His Song: The Musical Journey of... Google Books. Retrieved 13 August 2010.  ^ "Toughing It Out". People. 3 August 1992. Retrieved 10 November 2008.  ^ Schindehette, Susan; Schneider, Karen; O'Neill, Anne-Marie (26 October 1998). "Victors Valiant – Cancer, Coping and Overcoming Illness". People. Retrieved 10 November 2008.  ^ "About US". Archived from the original on 23 December 2008. Retrieved 10 November 2008.  ^ Billboard, 1978,, 1 July 1978. ^ Biodata,, 22 June 2012. ^ "Newton-John Records Angelou Poem For Breast Cancer". 21 August 2005. Retrieved 10 November 2008.  ^ Marquez, Sandra (28 September 2006). 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"TIFF 2010 Scores An Opening Night Film". CityNews. Retrieved 28 January 2018.  ^ McFarlane (1999). Encyclopedia entry for "John Farnham". Archived from the original on 29 August 2004. Retrieved 4 September 2009.  ^ "John Farnham discography". Australian Charts Portal. Retrieved 23 December 2008.  ^ "ARIA Charts – Accreditations – 1998 Albums". Australian Recording Industry Association (ARIA). Retrieved 6 January 2009.  ^ "Winners by Artist: John Farnham". Australian Recording Industry Association (ARIA). Archived from the original on 13 February 2009. Retrieved 23 December 2008.  ^ a b Eliezer, Christie (30 September 2000). "Olympics sparks sales in Australia". Archived from the original on 27 November 2007. Retrieved 6 January 2009.  ^ Park, Jeannie (24 December 1990). "Starring as a Mom for Christmas, Olivia Newton-John Returns to Acting in a Role She Plays All Year Round". People. Retrieved 10 November 2008.  ^ "Newton-John 'frantic'". The Sydney Morning Herald. Australian Associated Press. 22 August 2005. Retrieved 1 February 2011.  ^ "Tip line for clues on Newton John's ex". Australia: AAP. 11 August 2009. Retrieved 1 February 2011.  ^ "Newton-John's boyfriend probably drowned: report". Australia: ABC News. Australian Associated Press. 22 November 2008. Retrieved 1 February 2011.  ^ "Coast Guard statement on Patrick McDermott case" (Press release). United States Coast Guard. 10 August 2009. Archived from the original on 17 July 2011. Retrieved 1 February 2011. CS1 maint: BOT: original-url status unknown (link) ^ Leonard, Tom (1 April 2010). "Olivia Newton-John's former boyfriend 'found'". The Daily Telegraph. UK. Retrieved 1 February 2011.  ^ Herndon, Jessica; Michelle Tan (21 April 2008). "I Feel Grateful for Where I Am Now". People. Retrieved 10 November 2008.  ^ "seattletimes.nwsource, Newton-John marries". 11 July 2008. Retrieved 13 August 2010.  ^ Michelle Tan (10 July 2008). "Olivia Newton-John Marries John Easterling – Twice!". People. Retrieved 10 November 2008.  ^ "Olivia Newton-John shares wedding joy". 15 July 2008. Retrieved 10 November 2008.  ^ "Olivia Newton-John and hubby buy home in Jupiter Inlet Colony". Retrieved 13 August 2010.  ^ "Olivia Newton-John's back, with a few good men". Herald Sun. Melbourne, Australia: The Herald and Weekly Times Ltd. 14 January 2011. Retrieved 1 February 2011.  ^ Tour dates at her web site ^ "Olivia's Tour dates". Retrieved 30 March 2012.  ^ Leach, Robin (11 April 2013). "Heart attack! Olivia Newton-John heads to the Flamingo this spring". Las Vegas Sun. The Greenspun Corporation. Retrieved 8 February 2014.  ^ Wilder, Jessica (29 May 2013). "Olivia Newton-John's Sister Dies". ABC News. American Broadcasting Company. Retrieved 8 February 2014.  ^ Staff (4 February 2014). "Olivia Newton-John to begin Las Vegas residency". CBS News. CBS Broadcasting, Inc. Retrieved 8 February 2014.  ^ Smith, Jay (4 February 2014). "Olivia Newton-John Announces 'Summer Nights' Vegas Residency". Pollstar. Retrieved 8 February 2014.  ^ "Olivia Newton-John Is Still The One We Want". Retrieved 23 August 2014.  ^ "Olivia Newton-John Logs First No. 1 on Dance Club Songs Chart" from Billboard (12 November 2015) ^ "Olivia Newton-John". Retrieved 30 May 2017.  ^ Nolasco, Stephanie (30 May 2017). "Olivia Newton-John postpones concert dates to fight cancer". Retrieved 5 July 2017. 

Bibliography[edit] Olivia (The Biography of Olivia Newton-John), Tim Ewbank. (2008). Piatkus books. ISBN 978-0-7499-0983-3. Wood, Gerry. (1998). "Olivia Newton-John." In The Encyclopedia of Country Music. Paul Kingsbury, Editor. New York: Oxford University Press. pp. 380–1. The Story of the Shadows by Mike Read. 1983. Elm Tree books. ISBN 0-241-10861-6. Rock 'n' Roll, I Gave You The Best Years Of My Life – A Life In The Shadows by Bruce Welch ISBN 0-670-82705-3 (Penguin Books).

External links[edit] Wikimedia Commons has media related to Olivia Newton-John. Official website Olivia Newton-John at AllMusic Olivia Newton-John on IMDb Awards and achievements Preceded by Cliff Richard with "Power to All Our Friends" UK in the Eurovision Song Contest 1974 Succeeded by The Shadows with "Let Me Be the One" v t e Olivia Newton-John Albums Singles Videography Tours Awards and honours Studio albums If Not for You Olivia Let Me Be There Long Live Love If You Love Me, Let Me Know Have You Never Been Mellow Clearly Love Come On Over Don't Stop Believin' Making a Good Thing Better Totally Hot Physical Soul Kiss The Rumour Warm and Tender Gaia: One Woman's Journey Back with a Heart 2 Indigo: Women of Song Stronger Than Before Grace and Gratitude Christmas Wish A Celebration in Song This Christmas Liv On Friends for Christmas Compilations Greatest Hits Greatest Hits Vol. 2 Back to Basics: The Essential Collection 1971–1992 The Definitive Collection Magic Gold 40/40 Live albums Love Performance Highlights from The Main Event One Woman's Live Journey Olivia's Live Hits Two Strong Hearts Live Soundtracks Grease Xanadu Two of a Kind A Few Best Men EPs Hotel Sessions Video releases Olivia Physical Olivia in Concert The Main Event Video Gold Live at the Sydney Opera House Singles "If Not for You" "Banks of the Ohio" "What is Life" "Just a Little Too Much" "Take Me Home, Country Roads" "Let Me Be There" "Long Live Love" "I Honestly Love You" "If You Love Me, Let Me Know" "I Honestly Love You" "Have You Never Been Mellow" "Please Mr. Please" "Something Better to Do" "Let It Shine" "Come on Over" "Jolene" "Don't Stop Believin'" "Every Face Tells a Story" "Sam" "You're the One That I Want" "Summer Nights" "Hopelessly Devoted to You" "A Little More Love" "Deeper Than the Night" "Magic" "Xanadu" "Suddenly" "Physical" "Make a Move on Me" "Landslide" "Heart Attack" "Tied Up" "Twist of Fate" "Soul Kiss" "When You Wish upon a Star" "Mickey (Chew Fu Fix)" Featured singles "I Can't Help It" "You Have to Believe" Other singles "Rest Your Love on Me" "The Grease Megamix" Concert tours Totally Hot World Tour Physical Tour The Main Event Tour Greatest Hits Tour One Woman's Journey Tour 30 Musical Years Tour Heartstrings World Tour 2006 World Tour Grace and Gratitude Tour Body Heart & Spirit Tour An Evening with ONJ 2010 World Tour 2011 United States Tour A Summer Night with ONJ Summer Nights Two Strong Hearts Live Related articles Toomorrow (soundtrack) Olivia Newton-John (miniseries) Max Born Pat Carrol John Farrar Tottie Goldsmith Chloe Rose Lattanzi Matt Lattanzi Emerson Newton-John Book Category v t e Grammy Award for Record of the Year (1970s) "Aquarius/Let the Sunshine In" by The 5th Dimension (Billy Davis, Jr., Florence LaRue, Marilyn McCoo, Lamont McLemore, Ron Townson) produced by Bones Howe (1970) "Bridge over Troubled Water" by Simon & Garfunkel (Art Garfunkel, Paul Simon) produced by Art Garfunkel, Paul Simon & Roy Halee (1971) "It's Too Late" by Carole King produced by Lou Adler (1972) "The First Time Ever I Saw Your Face" by Roberta Flack produced by Joel Dorn (1973) "Killing Me Softly with His Song" by Roberta Flack produced by Joel Dorn (1974) "I Honestly Love You" by Olivia Newton-John produced by John Farrar (1975) "Love Will Keep Us Together" by Captain & Tennille (Daryl Dragon, Toni Tennille) produced by Daryl Dragon (1976) "This Masquerade" by George Benson produced by Tommy LiPuma (1977) "Hotel California" by Eagles (Don Felder, Glenn Frey, Don Henley, Randy Meisner, Joe Walsh) produced by Bill Szymczyk (1978) "Just the Way You Are" by Billy Joel produced by Phil Ramone (1979) Complete list (1960s) (1970s) (1980s) (1990s) (2000s) (2010s) v t e Billboard Year-End number one singles (1980–1999) 1980: "Call Me" – Blondie 1981: "Bette Davis Eyes" – Kim Carnes 1982: "Physical" – Olivia Newton-John 1983: "Every Breath You Take" – The Police 1984: "When Doves Cry" – Prince 1985: "Careless Whisper" – Wham! featuring George Michael 1986: "That's What Friends Are For" – Dionne & Friends 1987: "Walk Like an Egyptian" – The Bangles 1988: "Faith" – George Michael 1989: "Look Away" – Chicago 1990: "Hold On" – Wilson Phillips 1991: "(Everything I Do) I Do It for You" – Bryan Adams 1992: "End of the Road" – Boyz II Men 1993: "I Will Always Love You" – Whitney Houston 1994: "The Sign" – Ace of Base 1995: "Gangsta's Paradise" – Coolio featuring L.V. 1996: "Macarena (Bayside Boys Mix)" – Los del Río 1997: "Candle in the Wind 1997"/"Something About the Way You Look Tonight" – Elton John 1998: "Too Close" – Next 1999: "Believe" – Cher Complete list (1946–1959) (1960–1979) (1980–1999) (2000–2019) v t e People's Choice Award for Favorite Movie Actress Barbra Streisand (1975) Katharine Hepburn (1976) Barbra Streisand (1977) Barbra Streisand (1978) Olivia Newton-John (1979) Jane Fonda (1980) Jane Fonda / Goldie Hawn (1981) Jane Fonda / Sally Field (1982) Jane Fonda / Katharine Hepburn (1983) Meryl Streep (1984) Meryl Streep (1985) Meryl Streep (1986) Meryl Streep (1987) Glenn Close (1988) Meryl Streep (1990) Julia Roberts (1991) Whoopi Goldberg (1993) Sandra Bullock (1996) Sandra Bullock (1997) Julia Roberts (1998) Sandra Bullock (1999) Julia Roberts (2000) Julia Roberts (2001) Julia Roberts (2002) Julia Roberts (2003) Julia Roberts (2004) Julia Roberts (2005) Reese Witherspoon (2006) Jennifer Aniston (2007) Reese Witherspoon (2008) Reese Witherspoon (2009) Sandra Bullock (2010) Kristen Stewart (2011) Emma Stone (2012) Jennifer Lawrence (2013) Sandra Bullock (2014) Jennifer Lawrence (2015) Sandra Bullock (2016) Jennifer Lawrence (2017) Authority control WorldCat Identities VIAF: 85449059 LCCN: n50006037 ISNI: 0000 0001 1450 5120 GND: 119500248 SUDOC: 074331531 BNF: cb138979391 (data) BIBSYS: 2135464 MusicBrainz: 10ccb5d8-f9d5-4954-9441-3419b522a214 NLA: 35484396 NKC: xx0023623 BNE: XX846059 SNAC: w6p6344p Retrieved from "" Categories: Olivia Newton-John1948 births20th-century Australian singers20th-century British actresses21st-century British actressesActresses from CambridgeshireActresses from MelbourneARIA Award winnersARIA Hall of Fame inducteesAustralian female pop singersAustralian country singersAustralian dance musiciansAustralian expatriate actresses in the United StatesAustralian film actressesAustralian Living TreasuresAustralian Officers of the Order of the British EmpireAustralian people of English descentAustralian people of German descentAustralian people of German-Jewish descentAustralian people of Welsh descentAustralian television actressesBritish country singersBritish dance musiciansBritish Eurovision Song Contest entrantsBritish expatriates in the United StatesBritish soft rock musiciansDaytime Emmy Award winnersEMI Records artistsEnglish emigrants to AustraliaEnglish female singersEnglish film actressesEnglish people of German-Jewish descentEnglish people of Welsh descentEnglish pop singersEnglish television actressesEurovision Song Contest entrants of 1974Grammy Award winnersLiving peopleMCA Records artistsNaturalised citizens of AustraliaOfficers of the Order of AustraliaPeople educated at University High School, MelbournePeople from CambridgePeople with cancerPye Records artistsSingers from CambridgeshireSingers from MelbourneUni Records artists20th-century women singers21st-century women singersHidden categories: CS1 maint: BOT: original-url status unknownArticles with hCardsAll articles with unsourced statementsArticles with unsourced statements from January 2018Articles needing additional references from September 2017All articles needing additional referencesArticles with unsourced statements from December 2017Articles with unsourced statements from September 2017Pages using div col with deprecated parametersUse dmy dates from September 2017EngvarB from October 2015Wikipedia articles with VIAF identifiersWikipedia articles with LCCN identifiersWikipedia articles with ISNI identifiersWikipedia articles with GND identifiersWikipedia articles with BNF identifiersWikipedia articles with BIBSYS identifiersWikipedia articles with MusicBrainz identifiersWikipedia articles with NLA identifiersWikipedia articles with SNAC-ID identifiers

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Officer Of The Order Of AustraliaOfficer Of The Order Of The British EmpireSydneyCambridgeMelbourneMatt LattanziChloe Rose LattanziMax BornBrett GoldsmithTottie GoldsmithPop MusicCountry MusicUni RecordsMCA RecordsEMI RecordsPye RecordsFestival RecordsOfficer Of The Order Of AustraliaOfficer Of The Order Of The British EmpireGrammy AwardBillboard Hot 100Billboard 200RIAAList Of Best-selling Music ArtistsGrease (film)Grease: The Original Soundtrack From The Motion PictureYou're The One That I WantJohn TravoltaList Of Best-selling SinglesWikipedia:Citation NeededChloe Rose LattanziMatt LattanziWikipedia:VerifiabilityHelp:Introduction To Referencing With Wiki Markup/1Help:Maintenance Template RemovalCambridgeWelsh PeopleJewishMax BornWorld War IIJewishBen EltonVictor Ehrenberg (jurist)Rudolf Von JheringMI5Enigma MachineBletchley ParkRudolf HessCambridgeshire High School For BoysGrease (film)Jeff ConawayMelbourneOrmond College (University Of Melbourne)University Of MelbourneUniversity High 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