Celebrities

Daniel Day-Lewis Net Worth

Daniel Day-Lewis Net Worth is
$50 Million

Daniel Day-Lewis Biography

A global known Actor Daniel Michael Blake Day-Lewis born about Monday, April 29, 1957


Known for movies

Quick Facts

Net Worth$50 Million
Date Of BirthDecember 4, 1948, April 29, 1957, April 29, 1957
DiedMay 22, 1972, Hadley Wood, United Kingdom
Height1.87 m, 1.87 m, 1.87 m
ProfessionPoet, Professor, Novelist, Editor
EducationSaint Paul University, Athenaeum of Ohio, Sevenoaks School, Bedales School, Bristol Old Vic Theatre School, Sevenoaks School, Bristol Old Vic Theatre School, Bedales School, Bristol Old Vic Theatre School, Sevenoaks School, Bedales School, Sherborne School, University of Oxford, Wadham College, Oxford
NationalityAmerican, British
SpouseRebecca Miller, Rebecca Miller, Rebecca Miller, Jill Balcon, Constance Mary King
ChildrenGabriel-Kane Day-Lewis, Ronan Cal Day-Lewis, Cashel Blake Day-Lewis, Gabriel-Kane Day-Lewis, Cashel Blake Day-Lewis, Ronan Cal Day-Lewis, Gabriel-Kane Day-Lewis, Cashel Blake Day-Lewis, Ronan Cal Day-Lewis, Daniel Day-Lewis, Tamasin Day-Lewis, Sean Day-Lewis, Nicholas Day-Lewis
ParentsCecil Day-Lewis, Jill Balcon, Cecil Day-Lewis, Jill Balcon, Cecil Day-Lewis, Jill Balcon, Frank Cecil Day-Lewis, Kathleen Squires
SiblingsTamasin Day-Lewis, Sean Day-Lewis, Nicholas Day-Lewis, Tamasin Day-Lewis, Sean Day-Lewis, Nicholas Day-Lewis, Tamasin Day-Lewis, Sean Day-Lewis, Nicholas Day-Lewis
PartnerIsabelle Adjani, Isabelle Adjani, Isabelle Adjani
AwardsAcademy Award for Best Actor, Golden Globe Award for Best Actor – Motion Picture – Drama, BAFTA Award for Best Actor in a Leading Role, Screen Actors Guild Award for Outstanding Performance by a Male Actor in a Leading Role, Critics' Choice Movie Award for Best Actor, British Independent Film Award – The Richard Harris Award, National Society of Film Critics Award for Best Actor, New York Film Critics Circle Award for Best Actor, Satellite Award for Best Actor – Motion Picture Drama, London Film Critics' Circle Award for Actor of the Year, AACTA International Award for Best Actor, Satellite Award for Best Ensemble – Motion Picture, Los Angeles Film Critics Association Award for Best Actor, Chlotrudis Award for Best Actor, Chicago Film Critics Association Award for Best Actor, Boston Society of Film Critics Award for Best Actor, Dallas–Fort Worth Film Critics Association Award for Best Actor, Evening Standard British Film Award for Best Actor, Southeastern Film Critics Association Award for Best Actor, Kansas City Film Critics Circle Award for Best Actor, Online Film Critics Society Award for Best Actor, Vancouver Film Critics Circle Award for Best Actor, Irish Film and Television Award for Best Internation Actor, Las Vegas Film Critics Society Award for Best Actor, National Society of Film Critics Awards for Best Actor, Florida Film Critics Circle Award for Best Actor, Phoenix Film Critics Society Award for Best Actor, San Diego Film Critics Society Award for Best Actor, Central Ohio Film Critics Association Award for Best Actor, Academy Award for Best Actor, Golden Globe Award for Best Actor – Motion Picture – Drama, BAFTA Award for Best Actor in a Leading Role, Screen Actors Guild Award for Outstanding Performance by a Male Actor in a Leading Role, Critics' Choice Movie Award for Best Actor, New York Film Critics Circle Award for Best Actor, Satellite Award for Best Actor – Motion Picture Drama, National Society of Film Critics Award for Best Actor, British Independent Film Award – The Richard Harris Award, London Film Critics' Circle Award for Actor of the Year, Satellite Award for Best Ensemble – Motion Picture, Los Angeles Film Critics Association Award for Best Actor, Chicago Film Critics Association Award for Best Actor, Boston Society of Film Critics Award for Best Actor, AACTA International Award for Best Actor, Online Film Critics Society Award for Best Actor, Dallas–Fort Worth Film Critics Association Award for Best Actor, Kansas City Film Critics Circle Award for Best Actor, San Diego Film Critics Society Award for Best Actor, Vancouver Film Critics Circle Award for Best Actor, Evening Standard British Film Award for Best Actor, Las Vegas Film Critics Society Award for Best Actor, Florida Film Critics Circle Award for Best Actor, Chlotrudis Award for Best Actor, Southeastern Film Critics Association Award for Best Actor, Irish Film and Television Award for Best Internation Actor, National Society of Film Critics Awards for Best Actor, Phoenix Film Critics Society Award for Best Actor, Central Ohio Film Critics Association Award for Best Actor, Academy Award for Best Actor, Golden Globe Award for Best Actor – Motion Picture – Drama, BAFTA Award for Best Actor in a Leading Role, Screen Actors Guild Award for Outstanding Performance by a Male Actor in a Leading Role, Critics' Choice Movie Award for Best Actor, New York Film Critics Circle Award for Best Actor, Satellite Award for Best Actor – Motion Picture Drama, National Society of Film Critics Award for Best Actor, British Independent Film Award – The Richard Harris Award, London Film Critics' Circle Award for Actor of the Year, Satellite Award for Best Ensemble – Motion Picture, Los Angeles Film Critics Association Award for Best Actor, Chicago Film Critics Association Award for Best Actor, Boston Society of Film Critics Award for Best Actor, AACTA International Award for Best Actor, Online Film Critics Society Award for Best Actor, Dallas–Fort Worth Film Critics Association Award for Best Actor, Kansas City Film Critics Circle Award for Best Actor, San Diego Film Critics Society Award for Best Actor, Vancouver Film Critics Circle Award for Best Actor, Evening Standard British Film Award for Best Actor, Las Vegas Film Critics Society Award for Best Actor, Florida Film Critics Circle Award for Best Actor, Chlotrudis Award for Best Actor, Southeastern Film Critics Association Award for Best Actor, Irish Film and Television Award for Best Internation Actor, National Society of Film Critics Awards for Best Actor, Phoenix Film Critics Society Award for Best Actor, Central Ohio Film Critics Association Award for Best Actor
NominationsGolden Globe Award for Best Actor – Motion Picture Musical or Comedy, Screen Actors Guild Award for Outstanding Performance by a Cast in a Motion Picture, Critics' Choice Movie Award for Best Acting Ensemble, MTV Movie Award for Best Villain, MTV Movie Award for Best Male Performance, European Film Award for Best Actor, Satellite Award for Best Actor – Motion Picture, David di Donatello for Best Foreign Actor, National Society of Film Critics Award for Best Supporting Actor, Saturn Award for Best Actor, Empire Award for Best Actor, Satellite Award for Best Actor – Motion Picture Musical or Comedy, Golden Globe Award for Best Actor – Motion Picture Musical or Comedy, Screen Actors Guild Award for Outstanding Performance by a Cast in a Motion Picture, MTV Movie Award for Best Villain, Critics' Choice Movie Award for Best Acting Ensemble, MTV Movie Award for Best Male Performance, European Film Award for Best Actor, David di Donatello for Best Foreign Actor, Saturn Award for Best Actor, National Society of Film Critics Award for Best Supporting Actor, Satellite Award for Best Actor – Motion Picture Musical or Comedy, Satellite Award for Best Actor – Motion Picture, Empire Award for Best Actor, Golden Globe Award for Best Actor – Motion Picture Musical or Comedy, Screen Actors Guild Award for Outstanding Performance by a Cast in a Motion Picture, MTV Movie Award for Best Villain, Critics' Choice Movie Award for Best Acting Ensemble, MTV Movie Award for Best Male Performance, European Film Award for Best Actor, David di Donatello for Best Foreign Actor, Saturn Award for Best Actor, National Society of Film Critics Award for Best Supporting Actor, Satellite Award for Best Actor – Motion Picture Musical or Comedy, Satellite Award for Best Actor – Motion Picture, Empire Award for Best Actor
MoviesThere Will Be Blood, My Left Foot, Gangs of New York, Lincoln, In the Name of the Father, The Last of the Mohicans, The Age of Innocence, The Boxer, My Beautiful Laundrette, A Room with a View, Nine, The Ballad of Jack and Rose, The Crucible, The Unbearable Lightness of Being, The Bounty, Gandhi, Sunday Bloody Sunday, Stars and Bars, Eversmile, New Jersey, Nanou, My Brother Jonathan, Artemis 81, There Will Be Blood, My Left Foot, Lincoln, Gangs of New York, The Last of the Mohicans, In the Name of the Father, The Age of Innocence, The Boxer, My Beautiful Laundrette, A Room with a View, Nine, The Ballad of Jack and Rose, The Crucible, The Unbearable Lightness of Being, The Bounty, Gandhi, Sunday Bloody Sunday, Stars and Bars, Eversmile, New Jersey, Nanou, My Brother Jonathan, Artemis 81, Untitled Paul Thomas Anderson fashion drama film, The Beast Must Die
TV ShowsShoestring, Thank You, P.G. Wodehouse, How Many Miles to Babylon?, Shoestring, Thank You, P.G. Wodehouse, How Many Miles to Babylon?, Shoestring, Thank You, P.G. Wodehouse, How Many Miles to Babylon?


Interesting Facts

#Fact
1 His Oscar for Lincoln (2012) makes he and Raymond Massey the eighth pair of male actors to be nominated for playing the same part (Massey for Abe Lincoln in Illinois (1940), and he is the only actor to win when his predecessor had lost. Charles Laughton and Richard Burton were both nominated for playing King Henry VIII (Burton for Anne of the Thousand Days (1969), Laughton for The Private Life of Henry VIII. (1933)), for which Laughton won. Robert Donat and Peter O'Toole were both nominated for playing Mr. Chips (Donat in Goodbye, Mr. Chips (1939), O'Toole for Goodbye, Mr. Chips (1969)), which Donat won. John Wayne and Jeff Bridges were both nominated for playing Rooster Cogburn (Wayne in True Grit (1969), Bridges in True Grit (2010), which Wayne won. Marlon Brando and Robert De Niro both won for playing Vito Corleone (Brando in The Godfather (1972), De Niro for The Godfather: Part II (1974)). José Ferrer and Gérard Depardieu were both nominated for playing Cyrano de Bergerac (Ferrer for Cyrano de Bergerac (1950), Depardieu for Cyrano de Bergerac (1990)), and Ferrer won. Anthony Hopkins and Frank Langella were both nominated for playing Richard Nixon (Hopkins in Nixon (1995), Langella for Frost/Nixon (2008)); both lost. Jason Robards and Leonardo DiCaprio were both nominated for playing Howard Hughes (Robards for Melvin and Howard (1980), DeCaprio for The Aviator (2004)); both lost.
2 He was awarded Knight Bachelor of the Order of the British Empire in the 2014 Queen's Birthday Honours List for his services to Drama.
3 He is not only the first actor to win 3 Best Actor Oscars, but the only British Actor to win at least 2 Best Actor Oscars.
4 As of 2014, has appeared in seven films that were nominated for the Best Picture Oscar: Gandhi (1982), A Room with a View (1985), My Left Foot (1989), In the Name of the Father (1993), Gangs of New York (2002), There Will Be Blood (2007) and Lincoln (2012). Gandhi (1982) won in the category.
5 In Gangs of New York (2002) his character "The Butcher" throws a knife at a picture of President Abraham Lincoln, hitting him right between the eyes. Ten years later he starred in Steven Spielberg's Lincoln (2012), playing the president himself.
6 Became a father for the 3rd time at age 45 when his wife Rebecca Miller gave birth to their son Cashel Blake Day-Lewis in May 2002.
7 Became a father for the 2nd time at age 41 when his wife Rebecca Miller gave birth to their son Ronan Cal Day-Lewis on June 14, 1998.
8 Became a father for the 1st time at age 37 when his ex-girlfriend Isabelle Adjani gave birth to their son Gabriel-Kane Day Lewis on April 9, 1995.
9 In 2013 he used the international premiere of his film Lincoln (2012) in Ireland as a fundraiser for the Wicklow Hospice Foundation.
10 He partook in the 2013 Millie Miglia driving a 1953 Jaguar XK 120. His co-driver was James Gianopulos, the Chairman and CEO of Fox Filmed Entertainment.
11 In May 2013 he received an honorary degree from the Julliard School.
12 One of Time Magazine's 100 Most Influential People in the World. [2013]
13 On March 19, 2013, a two-DVD set entitled "Daniel Day-Lewis Triple Feature", a compilation of much of the actor's performances on British TV programs from 1982 to 1986, was released in the U.S. by BBC Home Entertainment.
14 He is the first actor to win an Oscar for playing a U.S. President, and the first to win for playing Abraham Lincoln. Only one other actor, Raymond Massey, has been Oscar-nominated for playing the role; despite turning in a critically acclaimed performance as Lincoln in Young Mr. Lincoln (1939), Henry Fonda was not nominated for his performance.
15 Dedicated his 2013 Best Actor Oscar to his late mother, actress Jill Balcon.
16 Is one of 5 actors to have won the Academy Award 3 times in their career; the others in chronological order are Walter Brennan, Ingrid Bergman, Jack Nicholson and Meryl Streep. These actors have only been surpassed by Katharine Hepburn, who won the Academy Award 4 times during her career.
17 Is the second actor to have received a Best Actor Oscar nomination for portraying Abraham Lincoln; the other is Raymond Massey in Abe Lincoln in Illinois (1940).
18 The longest he has gone without an Oscar nomination is 9 years, between In the Name of the Father (1993) and Gangs of New York (2002).
19 He first became interested in acting when he learned to replicate the accent and mannerisms of people in his neighborhood to avoid standing out to bullies.
20 His father was of Northern Irish and English descent. His mother was from a Jewish family that emigrated to the U.K. from Poland and Latvia.
21 He originally decided to become a cabinet maker but was not accepted for an apprenticeship.
22 Turned down the lead role in a film based on mass murderer Dennis Nilsen.
23 Turned down the role of "Simon Templar" in The Saint (1997).
24 Turned down the lead role in The English Patient (1996).
25 Sir John Gielgud said that "he had what every actor in Hollywood wants: talent. And what every actor in England wants: looks".
26 Turned down a role in Cutthroat Island (1995).
27 Turned down the lead role in Mary Reilly (1996).
28 Zack Snyder offered him the role of "Jor-El" in Superman: Man of Steel (2013).
29 Turned down a role in Terminator Salvation (2009).
30 His performance as "Daniel Plainview" in There Will Be Blood (2007) was listed as third in TotalFilm's "150 Greatest Movie Performances of All Time" (Dec 2009).
31 Son-in-law of photographer Inge Morath and playwright Arthur Miller.
32 Was offered the role of Aragorn in the Lord of the Rings trilogy (2001-2003) but declined.
33 Is one of 11 actors to have won the Academy Award, BAFTA Award, Critics' Choice Award, Golden Globe Award and SAG Award for the same performance (There Will Be Blood (2007) and Lincoln (2012)). The others in chronological order are Geoffrey Rush for Shine (1996), Jamie Foxx for Ray (2004), Philip Seymour Hoffman for Capote (2005), Forest Whitaker for The Last King of Scotland (2006), Javier Bardem for No Country for Old Men (2007), Heath Ledger for The Dark Knight (2008), Christoph Waltz for Inglourious Basterds (2009), Colin Firth for The King's Speech (2010), Christopher Plummer for Beginners (2010), and J.K. Simmons for Whiplash (2014).
34 My Beautiful Laundrette (1985) and A Room with a View (1985) both opened in New York on the same day--March 7, 1986. Both featured him in prominent and very different roles: in "A Room with a View" he played a repressed, snobbish Edwardian upperclassman, while in "My Beautiful Laundrette" he played a lower-class, gay ex-skinhead in love with an ambitious Pakistani businessman in Margaret Thatcher's London. When American critics saw him--he was then virtually unknown in the US--in two such different roles on the same day, many (including Roger Ebert of The Chicago Sun-Times and Vincent Canby of The New York Times) raved about the talent it must have taken him to play such vastly different characters.
35 He won 23 acting awards for his performance in There Will Be Blood (2007), including the coveted Oscar.
36 Dedicated his 2008 Oscar to his grandfather, film studio boss Michael Balcon, his poet father Nicholas Blake (aka Cecil Day-Lewis), and his three sons Gabriel-Kane Day Lewis (born on 9 April 1995), Ronan Cal Day-Lewis (born on 14 June 1998) and Cashel Blake Day-Lewis (born in May 2002).
37 The first non-American actor to win three Academy Awards for Best Actor. He is also the first actor anywhere to win three Oscars in that category--2013's Oscar for Lincoln (2012) was his third.
38 Got to know his future wife Rebecca Miller while working on The Crucible (1996), the film version of her father Arthur Miller's play.
39 Owns homes in the US and Ireland.
40 Trained at the Bristol Old Vic Theatre School where colleagues included Miranda Richardson and Greta Scacchi.
41 Supports Millwall Football Club.
42 Was director Alex Cox's second choice for the role of Sid Vicious in Sid and Nancy (1986). Gary Oldman got the part.
43 Holds dual citizenship - British and Irish.
44 Dedicated his 2008 SAG Award to Heath Ledger, who was one of his favorite actors.
45 During The Last of the Mohicans (1992) he built a canoe, learned to track and skin animals, and perfected the use of a 12-pound flintlock gun, which he took everywhere he went, even to a Christmas dinner.
46 Late in the run of the 1989 production of "Hamlet" at the National Theatre in London, he reported that he had a strange sensation that he was talking to his father, who died of pancreatic cancer when Daniel was 15. Unnerved, he walked off the stage and never returned. He still doesn't like to talk about it.
47 While filming The Ballad of Jack and Rose (2005) on Prince Edward Island, Canada, he lived alone in a hut on the beach, away from his wife, director Rebecca Miller, and their children.
48 Turned down leading role of Steven Soderbergh film Solaris (2002). The role instead went to George Clooney.
49 Appears in the novel "That Must Be Yoshino".
50 Born to Nicholas Blake (aka Cecil Day-Lewis) and his second wife Jill Balcon, he lost his father at the age of 15.
51 Grandson of Michael Balcon.
52 His performance as Bill "The Butcher" Cutting in Gangs of New York (2002) is ranked #53 on Premiere Magazine's 100 Greatest Performances of All Time (2006).
53 His performance as Christy Brown in My Left Foot (1989) is ranked #11 on Premiere Magazine's 100 Greatest Performances of All Time (2006).
54 While filming Gangs of New York (2002) he rarely got out of character and would talk with a New York accent the whole day and would be sharpening his knives at lunch.
55 Hated being at Sevenoaks School so much that he ran away.
56 After Michael Madsen was found to be unavailable for the part, Day-Lewis tried to get the role of Vincent Vega in Pulp Fiction (1994), one of the few times he actively pursued a part. However, by that point in the casting, Quentin Tarantino had John Travolta in mind for the part.
57 Considered doing an adaptation of "Rose and the Snake" in the early 1990s, but the project fell through. After marrying Rebecca Miller, she convinced him to take the lead role and directed him in the adaptation The Ballad of Jack and Rose (2005).
58 Frequently called the "English Robert De Niro." He recently referred to De Niro as his champion.
59 Was considered for the role of Jesus Christ in The Passion of the Christ (2004), but director Mel Gibson thought he looked "too European" and the part instead went to Jim Caviezel.
60 In The Crucible (1996) Joan Allen plays his wife. In The Boxer (1997) Emily Watson plays his wife. Both have played Reba McLain. Allen played the part in Manhunter (1986), Watson played the part in the remake, Red Dragon (2002).
61 He was the first of three consecutive British actors to win the Oscar for Best Actor in a leading role, Jeremy Irons being next and Anthony Hopkins the third. Each of them coincidentally won at their first nomination in the Academy Awards.
62 Always quiet and introverted, he said that he was not popular in school and was mocked as an outsider while growing up in England, partially because he was of half-Jewish/half-Irish stock. The upside was that, instead of socializing, he developed a rich fantasy life that later helped him to delve so deeply into his characters.
63 He was Jonathan Demme's first choice for the part of Andrew Beckett in Philadelphia (1993). He turned the part down to work on In the Name of the Father (1993) and Tom Hanks was cast in Philadelphia (1993) instead. He earned an Oscar nomination for best actor in In the Name of the Father (1993), but Hanks won the Best Actor Oscar for Philadelphia (1993).
64 He listened to Eminem to get into an angry, self-righteous frame of mind as Bill the Butcher while shooting Gangs of New York (2002).
65 Is a skilled woodworker in addition to being able to make his living as a cobbler.
66 Chosen by People magazine as one of the "50 Most Beautiful People" in the world. [2003]
67 Announced that he will star in Rose and the Snake, co-written and directed by his wife, Rebecca Miller. The film was later renamed The Ballad of Jack and Rose (2005). [February 2003]
68 According to Gangs of New York (2002) co-star John C. Reilly, he got sick during shooting in Italy, refusing to trade his character's threadbare coat for a warmer coat because the warmer coat did not exist in the 19th century; doctors finally forced him to take antibiotics.
69 Describes himself as "a lifelong study of evasion."
70 According to Harvey Weinstein, Day-Lewis was taking time off to work as a cobbler in Florence, Italy when Weinstein, director Martin Scorsese and star Leonardo DiCaprio lured him into coming back to New York "on false pretenses" so they could persuade him to accept lead role in Gangs of New York (2002).
71 Son-in-law of playwright Arthur Miller.
72 Several times offered and turned down the role of Aragorn (Strider) in Peter Jackson's The Lord of the Rings film trilogy.
73 Chosen by Empire magazine as one of the "100 Sexiest Stars" in film history (#11). [1995]
74 Chosen by People magazine as one of the "50 Most Beautiful People" in the world. [1990]
75 Younger brother of Tamasin Day-Lewis.
76 Was in a relationship with Isabelle Adjani from 1989 to 1994; they had one son together.
77 Moving to County Wicklow, Ireland, he assumed Irish citizenship. [1993]
78 Ranked #25 in Empire (UK) magazine's "The Top 100 Movie Stars of All Time" list. [October 1997]


Net Worth & Salary

TitleSalary
The Crucible (1996) $8,000,000


Trademarks

#Trademark
1 Is very selective in his role choices
2 Renown for his eloquent acceptance speeches
3 Hoop earrings
4 Dramatic emotional performances
5 Rich dramatic voice
6 His characters are often deeply unsympathetic
7 His skill with accents
8 Frequently collaborates with directors Jim Sheridan and Martin Scorsese.
9 In-depth and exhaustive preparations for roles


Quotes

#Quote
1 [in a 1987 interview about the variety of his roles] I don't set out in search of something that is different, although I probably do go in search of things that involve traveling a certain distance away from my own life and away from the lives of characters I've already explored. But at the end of a job, there's always a sense of having failed to some extent in the exploration - of knowing that there are many, many other factors that might have been explored. Yet at the same time, I always feel it's time to move on, regardless of any dissatisfaction.
2 There's no point in making social comments badly. That is really dangerous... I don't like things that just gripe.
3 [on stage vs. film acting in a 1987 interview] I'm greedy. I prefer both. By that I mean I feel that I'd be missing out if I were to do only one or the other.
4 "I know as an Englishman, it's absolutely none of my business, but I'm so very grateful it was you." [On Barack Obama's re-election, November 2012]
5 I miss playing [Abraham Lincoln]. Very much. I miss the proximity to his character. There was a time in my life when it wasn't clear whether or not I would amount to anything. I was fearful about my future. In England, people were hell-bent on certifying me--to them, the way I work as an actor is the system of someone who is unhinged. As a young man, when I saw the early movies by Martin Scorsese, I saw a way to be, a kind of liberation. In those movies, America seemed like a place of infinite opportunities. In Lincoln (2012), we tried to show that sense of grand democratic possibility. We created a world I didn't want to leave.
6 Since we got married 16 years ago, my wife [Rebecca Miller] has lived with some very strange men. But luckily, she's the versatile one in the family and she's been the perfect companion to all of them.
7 [on being presented the 2013 Best Actor Oscar by Meryl Streep] It's strange because three years ago, before we decided to do a straight swap, I had actually been committed to play Margaret Thatcher and Meryl was Steven Spielberg's first choice for Lincoln (2012). I'd have liked to see that version.
8 [accepting the Best Actor award at SAG, 2013] It occurred to me--it was an actor that murdered Abraham Lincoln. And therefore, somehow it is only so fitting that every now and then an actor tries to bring him back to life again.
9 I never, ever felt that depth of love for another human being that I never met. And that's, I think, probably the effect that [Abraham Lincoln] has on most people that take the time to discover him . . . I wish he had stayed [with me] forever.
10 [on photos of Abraham Lincoln by Alexander Gardner] I looked at them the way you sometimes look at your own reflection in a mirror and wonder who that person is looking back at you.
11 [on playing Abraham Lincoln] I thought this is a very, very bad idea. But by that time it was too late. I had already been drawn into Lincoln's orbit. He has a very powerful orbit, which is interesting because we tend to hold him at such a distance. He's been mythologized almost to the point of dehumanization. But when you begin to approach him, he almost instantly becomes welcoming and accessible, the way he was in life.
12 I'm woefully one-track-minded. Without sounding unhinged, I know I'm not Abraham Lincoln. I'm aware of that. But the truth is the entire game is about creating an illusion, and for whatever reason, and mad as it may sound, some part of me can allow myself to believe for a period for time without questioning, and that's the trick. Maybe it's a terrible revelation about myself that one does feel able to do that.
13 [on events in America, 2012] I think a lot about what President [Barack Obama] is going through at this moment. I look to the extent to which he has aged visibly. I feel I aged visibly just playing [President Abraham Lincoln], so to actually have that responsibility is a burden that one can only explore in one's imagination. Anyone who has that position of authority must necessarily find themselves very, very alone at certain times. I'm not in any way comparing his work to the work that I do as an actor, but it's a common theme.
14 [on the United States] I probably do have a greater fascination for the history of this country than I do for my own. I date that back to the moment that Michael Mann invited me to do The Last of the Mohicans (1992)]. I hedged my bets for a long time because I thought, "Why? Why would he want to do that?". Eventually I thought, "Well, if he's willing to take that chance, who am I to say no?".
15 I became conflicted in my late teens. I imagined an alternative life as a furniture maker. For about a year I just didn't know what to do. I did laboring jobs-- working in the docks, construction sites. When I did make the decision to focus on acting, I think my mother was just relieved for me that I had finally started to focus. She probably feared for me much more than she ever let on, because all I got from her, no matter what I was doing was encouragement--so much so that I think I became quite a harsh judge of myself to try to restore some kind of balance.
16 [on playing Abraham Lincoln] The minute you begin to approach him--and there are vast corridors that have been carved that lead you to an understanding of that man's life, both through the great riches of his own writing and all the contemporary accounts and biographies--he feels immediately and surprisingly accessible. He draws you closer to him.
17 I like to take a long time over things, and I believe that it's the time spent away from the work that allows me to do the work itself. If you're lurching from from one film set or one theater to the other, I'm not sure what your resources would be as a human being.
18 Interviews are God's great joke on me.
19 [on the rumors surrounding his acting process]: Certainly in England I think they prefer to believe that I'm stone mad. That's how they account for all my eccentric behavior. But I always feel as if that has been largely misrepresented, the details that have been singled out...People are fascinated by the peripheral details. But that's not where the principal work takes place, obviously. That takes place either inside you, or it doesn't happen at all. It's your own life that breathes itself into and through the character. But people prefer to dwell on the stuff that appears on the face of it to be some form of self-flagellation. And for me, everything is part of the joy of discovering this life - that one is trying to inform as well as satisfying an irresistible curiosity. So it's the pleasure in learning that has always been the prevailing feeling for me. And yet consistently it's represented as this tortured thing.
20 [on the passing of Pete Postlethwaite] "Pos" was the one. As students, it was him we went to see on stage time and time again. It was him we wanted to be like: wild and true, lion-hearted, unselfconscious, irreverent. He was on our side. He watched out for us. We loved him and followed him like happy children, never a breath away from laughter. He shouldn't have gone. I wish so much that he hadn't. There's a tendency to make lists at this time of the year. When we get to the Best of British, if Pete isn't at the top of that list, he shouldn't be far from it.
21 [About Heath Ledger] As much as I was glad to have a chance to say something in that moment. There was plenty more I could say but we're not just fueling a fire that's already out of control. His family, for instance, at this moment are trying to suffer that unimaginable grief in the full scrutiny of a fucking circus and anything that I say is probably going to contribute even more to that and keep the story running and running and running. There will come a time eventually when people just remember that he was a beautiful man who did some wonderful work and we would have seen great things from him. Right now I can't say that I'm too enthusiastic about just adding more fodder to what is already a horrendously, obscenely overblown machine that's gathered around his death. It's horrible.
22 [on choosing film roles] I begin with a sense of mystery. In other words, I am intrigued by a life that seems very far removed from my own. And I have a sense of curiosity to discover that life and maybe change places with it for a while.
23 [His acceptance speech for Best Actor In A Leading Role SAG award for There Will Be Blood (2007)] Thank you. I'm very, very proud of this. Thank you so much for giving it to me. And I'm very proud to be included in that group of wonderful actors this year. You know, for as long as I can remember, the thing that gave me a sense of wonderment, of renewal, the thing that teased me with the question, "How is such a thing possible?", and then dare you to go back into the arena one more time, with longing and self-doubt, jostling in the balance. It's always been the work of other actors, and there are many actors in this room tonight, including my fellow nominees, who have given that sense of regeneration and Heath Ledger gave it to me. In Monster's Ball (2001), that character that he created, it seemed to be almost like an unformed being, retreating from themselves, retreating from his father, from his life, even retreating from us, and yet we wanted to follow him, and yet we're scared to follow him almost. It was unique. And then, of course, in Brokeback Mountain (2005), he was unique, he was perfect. And that scene in the trailer at the end of the film is as moving as anything that I think I've ever seen. And I'd like to dedicate this to Heath Ledger. So, thank you very much. Thank you so much.
24 Theatre invites a nuts-and-bolts process to rehearsing in which all the actors are transparent to each other. For me, even if the truth I am looking for might be a specious one, I still need to believe in a kernel of truth. And I find it hard to do in a rehearsal situation where everyone is saying, "Are you going to do it like that?" It is distracting and deadly in the end to any discovery you might make. I'm never far away from a sense of potential absurdity of what I am doing, and maybe as I get older I have to work harder and harder to obliterate it. That's maybe why I seem to take it far too seriously.
25 [on the "wisdom" of actors as public figures] Initially it was invigorating. People suddenly wanted to hear my views on all manner of social problems. I was up for it but it palled very soon afterwards. It was not like real conversation, where you listen and learn. It's hard to learn anything when you are talking about it. You only learn doing it. And if you are not learning, what's the point?
26 [on accepting the best actor Oscar for There Will Be Blood (2007)] This sprang like a sapling out of the mad, beautiful head of Paul Thomas Anderson.
27 I have no illusion about the fact that I'm an Englishman living in Ireland. Even though I do straddle both worlds and I'm very proud to be able to carry both passports. But I do know where I come from. I particularly miss southeast London--the front-lines of Deptford and Lewisham and New Cross and Charlton--because that's my patch.
28 I was very influenced by Ken Loach's work from the moment I saw Kes (1969) when I was a kid. It still remains for me one of the most powerful pieces of work ever. Before that, there was Saturday Night and Sunday Morning (1960), This Sporting Life (1963) and The Loneliness of the Long Distance Runner (1962), which all expressed a new British social realism. Undoubtedly, they opened up the possibility of examining British life in a new way. That was probably the most important film experience I had.
29 I do have dual citizenship, but I think of England as my country. I miss London very much but I couldn't live there because there came a time when I needed to be private and was forced to be public by the press. I couldn't deal with it.
30 I am rather surprised that I haven't made more stories about my own country but it is a mistake to suggest that the biggest influence on my life in terms of movies has been America. It was and remains Ken Loach and his whole body of work, not that I have ever worked with him. There is something unique and pure about the way he works, without a taint on it. His beliefs have remained unwavering since he made
31 Whenever we reach what we think are the boundaries of our endurance, you know ten minutes later you're thinking: "I could have done that"--like in any athletic pursuit--"I could have gone further than that; I could have jumped higher".
32 [on why he takes long breaks between films] For my sense of continuity, I suppose I work in a certain way. But it goes beyond that. It's really about the sense of joy you have in having worked hard to imagine and discover and--one hopes--to create a world, an illusion of a world that other people might believe in because you believe in it yourself, a form of self-delusion. After achieving that, it seems far crazier to jump in and out of that world that you've gone to such pains to create. And it wouldn't be my wish to do that, because I enjoy being in there.
33 My ambition for many years was to be involved in work that was utterly compelling to me, regardless of the consequences. But I worried a lot as a young man about where such and such a thing might take me; you're encouraged to think that way. You're supposed to build a career for yourself. But there's no part of me that was able to do that. And thank God I was able to recognize it before I sort of went grey with anxiety.
34 [on creating a characterization] The intention is always the same. To try to discover life in its entirety, or at least create for yourself the illusion that you have, which might give you some chance of convincing other people of it. It's the same thing each time, but it requires totally different work in the process of achieving that. You are set on a path that's strewn with obstacles, but getting over them is the joy of the work. So it's impossible to think in terms of difficulty: it all seems utterly impossible, but the pleasure is in trying to forge ahead anyway.
35 I don't particularly like westerns as a genre, but I do love certain westerns. High Noon (1952) means a lot to me--I love the purity and the honesty, I love Gary Cooper in that film, the idea of the last man standing. I do not like John Wayne--I find it hard to watch him. I just never took to him. And I don't like James Stewart as a cowboy. I love him, but just not as a cowboy; Mr. Smith Goes to Washington (1939) is one of my favorite films. I love Frank Capra. I love Preston Sturges. But we're talking about westerns . . . I have always admired Clint Eastwood's westerns. The spaghetti westerns were a great discovery. And Pale Rider (1985). As a child, the John Ford film Cheyenne Autumn (1964) made a big impression on me. And Five Easy Pieces (1970). It's not really a western, but it is about the possibilities that can be found in the West. Jack Nicholson is sublime in that film, just sublime. It's the most stultifying portrait of middle-class life. You want to flee from that world and head anywhere less civilized. Which is, of course, the appeal of the West: It's not tamed yet.
36 I saw Taxi Driver (1976) five or six times in the first week, and I was astonished by its sheer visceral beauty. I just kept going back--I didn't know America, but that was a glimpse of what America might be, and I realized that, contrary to expectation, I wanted to tell American stories.
37 Where I come from, it was a heresy to say you wanted to be in movies, leave alone American movies. We were all encouraged to believe that the classics of the theater were the fiery hoops through which you'd have to pass if you were going to have any self-esteem as a performer. It never occurred to me that that was the case. One of the great privileges of having grown up in a middle-class literary English household, but having gone to school in the front lines in Southeast London, was that I became half-street-urchin and half-good-boy at home. I knew that dichotomy was possible. England is obsessed with where you came from, and they are determined to keep you in that place, be it in a drawing room or in the gutter. The great tradition of liberalism in England is essentially a sponge that absorbs all possibility of change. America looked different to me: the idea of America as a place of infinite possibilities was defined for me through the movies. I'm glad I did the classical work that I did, but it just wasn't for me. I'm a little bit perverse, and I just hate doing the thing that's the most obvious.
38 I used to go to all-night screenings of [Clint Eastwood] movies. I'd stagger out at 5 in the morning, trying to be loose-limbed and mean and taciturn.
39 My love for American movies was like a secret that I carried around with me. I always knew I could straddle different worlds. I'd grown up in two different worlds and if you can grow up in two different worlds, you can occupy four. Or six. Why put a limit on it?
40 I was deeply unsettled by the script [of There Will Be Blood (2007)]. For me, that is a sure sign. If you remain unsettled by a piece of writing, it means you are not watching the story from the outside; you've already taken a step toward it. When I'm drawn to something, I take a resolute step backward, and I ask myself if I can really serve this story as well as it needs to be served. If I don't think I can do that, no matter how appealing, I will decline. What finally takes over, what took over with this movie, is an illusion of inevitability. I think, "Can this really be true? Is this happening to me again? Is there no way to avoid this?".
41 [on his reluctance to expose the mechanics of his acting process] It's not that I want to pull the shutters down. It's just that people have such a misconception about what it is I do. They think the character comes from staying in the wheelchair or being locked in the jail or whatever extravagant thing they choose to focus their fantasies on. Somehow, it always seems to have a self-flagellatory aspect to it. But that's just the superficial stuff. Most of the movies that I do are leading me toward a life that is utterly mysterious to me. My chief goal is to find a way to make that life meaningful to other people.
42 [on applying to theater school, the Bristol Old Vic] I picked just one because then it would be a sign from the gods if it was not meant to be.
43 [replying to a compliment on his articulation] I am more greatly moved by people who struggle to express themselves. Maybe it's a middle-class British hang-up, but I prefer the abstract concept of incoherence in the face of great feeling to beautiful, full sentences that convey little emotion.
44 It was always assumed that the classics were a good line of work for me because I had a decent voice and the right nose. But anybody who comes from an essentially cynical European society is going to be bewitched by the sheer enthusiasm of the New World. And in America, the articulate use of language is often regarded with suspicion. Especially in the West. Look at the president. He could talk like an educated New Englander if he chose to. Instead, he holds his hands like a man who swings an ax. George W. Bush understands, very astutely, that many of the people who are going to vote for him would regard him less highly if he knew how to put words together. He would no longer be one of them. In Europe, the tradition is one of oratory. But in America, a man's man is never spendthrift with words. This, of course, is much more appealing in the movies than it is in politics.
45 [on researching his role as Plainview in There Will Be Blood (2007)] I read a lot of correspondence dating from that period. Decent middle-class lives with wives and children were abandoned to pursue this elusive possibility. They were bank clerks and shipping agents and teachers. They all fled West for a sniff of cheap money. And they made it up as they went along. No one knew how to drill for oil. Initially, they scooped it out of the ground in saucepans. It was man at his most animalistic, sifting through filth to find bright, sparkly things.
46 [on researching his role as Plainview in There Will Be Blood (2007)] Back then men would get the fever. They would keep digging, always with the idea that next time they'll throw the dice and the money will fall out of the sky. It killed a lot of men, it broke others, still more were reduced to despair and poverty, but they still believed in the promise of the West.
47 [on researching his role as Plainview in There Will Be Blood (2007)] I like to learn about things. It was just a great time trying to conceive of the impossibility of that thing. I didn't know anything about mining at the turn of the century in America. My boarding school in Kent didn't exactly teach that.
48 [on visiting the west of Ireland every year since childhood] From the day we arrived here, my sense of Ireland's importance has never diminished. Everything here seemed exotic to us. Just the sound of the west of Ireland in a person's voice can affect me deeply.
49 [on obtaining Irish citizenship] I dare say it was still considered to be an abandonment of England! A betrayal! A heresy! It is not expected that someone from my background will leave England. But I've committed so many heresies that there's no sense in not making the final gesture.
50 I came from the educated middle class but I identified with the working classes. Those were the people I looked up to. The lads whose fathers worked on the docks or in shipping yards or were shopkeepers. I knew that I wasn't part of that world, but I was intrigued by it. They had a different way of communicating. People who delight in conversation are often using that as a means to not say what is on their minds. When I became interested in theater, the work I admired was being done by working-class writers. It was often about the inarticulate. I later saw that same thing in Robert De Niro's early work--it was the most sublime struggle of a man trying to express himself. There was such poetry in that for me.
51 [on working when he was a teenager as an extra in Sunday Bloody Sunday (1971)] I was just a local kid. I got to come out of the church, the same church where I sang in the choir, and scratch up a row of cars--a Jag, a Bentley--parked in front. I thought, "I get paid for this!". Years later I saw the director, John Schlesinger, at the Edinburgh festival, where we were showing My Beautiful Laundrette (1985). I play a hooligan punk in that, too. I said to Schlesinger, "I guess I haven't progressed much".
52 The thing that Konstantin Stanislavski lays out is how you do the thing the first time every time - 1,000 times. That's the idea you're always searching for.
53 Laurence Olivier might have been a much better actor on film if he hadn't had that flippant attitude. [He] was a remarkable actor, but he was entirely missing the point consistently. He felt that film was an inferior form.
54 [on acting school] For a few years at school I tried to play the roles they wanted me to play, but it became less and less interesting to ponce around the place. Even now, when I sometimes think of doing a play, I think of rehearsal rooms and people hugging and everyone talking over cups of coffee because they are nervous. It's both very touching and it makes me a little nauseous and claustrophobic. Too much talk. I don't rehearse at all in film if I can help it. In talking a character through, you define it. And if you define it, you kill it dead.
55 I've managed to create a sense of banishment in so many different areas of my life. I live in Ireland, not England. I make films in America. And now I'm banished from the theater because I've slagged it off so much. And I did the unspeakable thing of fleeing from "Hamlet".
56 [T]here's a quality of wildness that exists in Ireland that coincides with utter solitude.
57 Why would I want to play middle-aged, middle-class Englishmen?
58 [while filming My Left Foot (1989)] I needed--and I still need--to create a particular environment. I need to find the right kind of silence or light or noise. Whatever is necessary--and it is always different. I know it sounds a little fussy and a little ridiculous, but finding your own rhythm is one of the most important things you can discover about yourself. And you have to observe it. As actors, we're all encouraged to feel that each job is the last job. They plant some little electrode in your head at an early stage and you think, "Be grateful, be grateful, be grateful". So it's not without a sense of gratitude that I work. But I couldn't do this work at all unless I did it in my own rhythm. It became a choice between stopping and taking the time I needed.
59 [after filming The Unbearable Lightness of Being (1988)] I was hopelessly at sea. I was extremely unhappy most of the time. I think I probably felt I'd made a fundamental error in agreeing to do that movie even though it was the part and the film that everyone wanted to do. And God help us, that is, in itself, a reason not to do something.
60 Playing the part of Christy Brown [in My Left Foot (1989)] left me with a sense of setting myself on a course, of trying to achieve something that was utterly out of reach.
61 [on learning to box for The Boxer (1997)] I wanted to see if I loved the sport, because if I didn't love the sport, I wouldn't want to tell the story. At its best, boxing is very pure. It requires resilience and heart and self-belief even after it's been knocked out of you. It's a certain kind of a test. And it's hard: the training alone will kill you. And that's before people start giving you a dig.
62 [on seeing his face on posters for The Last of the Mohicans (1992)] That was, and will always be, difficult for me. The work itself is never anything but pure pleasure, but there's an awful lot of peripheral stuff that I find it hard to be surrounded by. I like things to be swift, because the energy you have is concentrated and can be fleeting. The great machinery of film can work against that. I have never had a positive reaction to all the stuff that supposedly promotes the film. The thought of it will make me hesitate to do any films at all.
63 Before I start a film, there is always a period where I think, "I'm not sure I can do this again". I remember that before I was going to start There Will Be Blood (2007), I wondered why I had said yes. When Martin Scorsese told me about Bill the Butcher in Gangs of New York (2002), I wanted to change places with that man. But even then, I did not say yes right away. I kept thinking, "I'm not sure I can do this again".
64 [on disengaging from a character after filming] There's a terrible sadness. The last day of shooting is surreal. Your mind, your body, your spirit are not in any way prepared to accept that this experience is coming to an end. In the months that follow the finish of a film, you feel profound emptiness. You've devoted so much of your time to unleashing, in an unconscious way, some sort of spiritual turmoil, and even if it's uncomfortable, no part of you wishes to leave that character behind. The sense of bereavement is such that it can take years before you can put it to rest.
65 [on playing Jack Slevin in The Ballad of Jack and Rose (2005)] I was, as always, wary of taking on the role. This was a man whose soul was torn, and once you've adopted that kind of internal conflict, it's difficult to quiet.
66 The West has always been the epicenter of possibility. One of the ways we forge against mortality is to head west. It's to do with catching the sun before it slips behind the horizon. We all keep moving toward the sun, wishing to get the last ray of hope before it sets.
67 Life comes first. What I see in the characters, I first try to see in life.
68 [on 'Martin Scorsese' (Fqv)] Martin doesn't have to convince me about anything. I can only say that I would wish for any one of my colleagues to have the experience of working with Marty once in their lifetime. If you get it twice, it's a privilege that you don't necessarily look for but you certainly don't try to avoid.
69 In every actor's life, there is a moment when they ask themselves, "Is it really seemly for me to still be doing this?".
70 [on whether or not he will act in films more often in the future] Nothing happened over the course of making Gangs of New York (2002) that made me think, "Why don't I do this more often?".
71 I suppose I have a highly developed capacity for self-delusion, so it's no problem for me to believe I'm somebody else.
72 [on acting] If I weren't allowed this outlet, there wouldn't be a place for me in society.


Pictures

All Daniel Day-Lewis pictures

Won Awards

Won awards

YearAwardCeremonyNominationMovieAward shared with
2016 OFTA Film Hall of Fame Online Film & Television Association Acting
2014 Cinema Bloggers Award Cinema Bloggers Awards, Portugal Best Actor - International Competition Lincoln (2012)
2014 CCOP Críticos de Cinema Online Portugueses Awards Best Actor (Melhor Actor) Lincoln (2012)
2013 Oscar Academy Awards, USA Best Performance by an Actor in a Leading Role Lincoln (2012)
2013 Golden Globe Golden Globes, USA Best Performance by an Actor in a Motion Picture - Drama Lincoln (2012)
2013 BAFTA Film Award BAFTA Awards Best Leading Actor Lincoln (2012)
2013 AACTA International Award AACTA International Awards Best Actor Lincoln (2012)
2013 EDA Award Alliance of Women Film Journalists Best Actor Lincoln (2012)
2013 Critics Choice Award Broadcast Film Critics Association Awards Best Actor Lincoln (2012)
2013 COFCA Award Central Ohio Film Critics Association Best Actor Lincoln (2012)
2013 DFCS Award Denver Film Critics Society Best Actor Lincoln (2012)
2013 Dorian Award Gay and Lesbian Entertainment Critics Association (GALECA) Film Performance of the Year - Actor Lincoln (2012)
2013 GFCA Award Georgia Film Critics Association (GFCA) Best Actor Lincoln (2012)
2013 Gold Derby Award Gold Derby Awards Lead Actor Lincoln (2012)
2013 IFC Award Iowa Film Critics Awards Best Actor Lincoln (2012)
2013 IFTA Award Irish Film and Television Awards Best International Actor Lincoln (2012)
2013 NSFC Award National Society of Film Critics Awards, USA Best Actor Lincoln (2012)
2013 NTFCA Award North Texas Film Critics Association, US Best Actor Lincoln (2012)
2013 OFTA Film Award Online Film & Television Association Best Actor Lincoln (2012)
2013 OFCS Award Online Film Critics Society Awards Best Actor Lincoln (2012)
2013 Montecito Award Santa Barbara International Film Festival
2013 Actor Screen Actors Guild Awards Outstanding Performance by a Male Actor in a Leading Role Lincoln (2012)
2012 ACCA Awards Circuit Community Awards Best Actor in a Leading Role Lincoln (2012)
2012 Britannia Award BAFTA/LA Britannia Awards Stanley Kubrick Britannia Award for Excellence in Film
2012 BFCC Award Black Film Critics Circle Awards Best Actor Lincoln (2012)
2012 BFCC Award Black Film Critics Circle Awards Best Ensemble Lincoln (2012) Sally Field

Joseph Gordon-Levitt

Hal Holbrook

Tommy Lee Jones

James Spader

David Strathairn
2012 BOFCA Award Boston Online Film Critics Association Best Actor Lincoln (2012)
2012 BSFC Award Boston Society of Film Critics Awards Best Actor Lincoln (2012)
2012 CFCA Award Chicago Film Critics Association Awards Best Actor Lincoln (2012)
2012 DFWFCA Award Dallas-Fort Worth Film Critics Association Awards Best Actor Lincoln (2012)
2012 DFCS Award Detroit Film Critic Society, US Best Actor Lincoln (2012)
2012 FFCC Award Florida Film Critics Circle Awards Best Actor Lincoln (2012)
2012 Golden Schmoes Golden Schmoes Awards Best Actor of the Year Lincoln (2012)
2012 HFCS Award Houston Film Critics Society Awards Best Actor Lincoln (2012)
2012 IGN Award IGN Summer Movie Awards Best Movie Actor Lincoln (2012)
2012 IFJA Award Indiana Film Journalists Association, US Best Actor Lincoln (2012)
2012 KCFCC Award Kansas City Film Critics Circle Awards Best Actor Lincoln (2012)
2012 Sierra Award Las Vegas Film Critics Society Awards Best Actor Lincoln (2012)
2012 NFCS Award Nevada Film Critics Society Best Ensemble Cast Lincoln (2012) Sally Field

Joseph Gordon-Levitt

Hal Holbrook

Tommy Lee Jones

James Spader

David Strathairn
2012 NYFCC Award New York Film Critics Circle Awards Best Actor Lincoln (2012)
2012 NYFCO Award New York Film Critics, Online Best Actor Lincoln (2012)
2012 OFCC Award Oklahoma Film Critics Circle Awards Best Actor Lincoln (2012)
2012 PFCS Award Phoenix Film Critics Society Awards Best Actor in a Leading Role Lincoln (2012)
2012 SDFCS Award San Diego Film Critics Society Awards Best Actor Lincoln (2012)
2012 SEFCA Award Southeastern Film Critics Association Awards Best Ensemble Lincoln (2012) Sally Field

Tommy Lee Jones

Joseph Gordon-Levitt

David Strathairn

Hal Holbrook

James Spader
2012 SEFCA Award Southeastern Film Critics Association Awards Best Actor Lincoln (2012)
2012 SLFCA Award St. Louis Film Critics Association, US Best Actor Lincoln (2012)
2012 WAFCA Award Washington DC Area Film Critics Association Awards Best Actor Lincoln (2012)
2012 WFCC Award Women Film Critics Circle Awards Best Actor Lincoln (2012)
2010 Gold Derby Award Gold Derby Awards Lead Actor of the Decade There Will Be Blood (2007)
2009 Richard Harris Award British Independent Film Awards
2009 IOFCP Award International Online Film Critics' Poll Best Actor in a Leading Role There Will Be Blood (2007)
2009 Special Achievement Award Satellite Awards Best Ensemble, Motion Picture Nine (2009) Kate Hudson

Fergie

Penélope Cruz

Marion Cotillard

Nicole Kidman

Judi Dench

Sophia Loren
2008 Oscar Academy Awards, USA Best Performance by an Actor in a Leading Role There Will Be Blood (2007)
2008 Golden Globe Golden Globes, USA Best Performance by an Actor in a Motion Picture - Drama There Will Be Blood (2007)
2008 BAFTA Film Award BAFTA Awards Best Leading Actor There Will Be Blood (2007)
2008 Critics Choice Award Broadcast Film Critics Association Awards Best Actor There Will Be Blood (2007)
2008 COFCA Award Central Ohio Film Critics Association Best Actor There Will Be Blood (2007)
2008 Chlotrudis Award Chlotrudis Awards Best Actor There Will Be Blood (2007)
2008 Career Achievement Award Dublin International Film Festival
2008 Evening Standard British Film Award Evening Standard British Film Awards Best Actor There Will Be Blood (2007)
2008 Gold Derby Award Gold Derby Awards Lead Actor There Will Be Blood (2007)
2008 HFCS Award Houston Film Critics Society Awards Best Actor There Will Be Blood (2007)
2008 INOCA International Online Cinema Awards (INOCA) Best Actor There Will Be Blood (2007)
2008 IFTA Award Irish Film and Television Awards Best International Actor There Will Be Blood (2007)
2008 IOMA Italian Online Movie Awards (IOMA) Best Actor (Miglior attore protagonista) There Will Be Blood (2007)
2008 ALFS Award London Critics Circle Film Awards Actor of the Year There Will Be Blood (2007)
2008 NSFC Award National Society of Film Critics Awards, USA Best Actor There Will Be Blood (2007)
2008 NTFCA Award North Texas Film Critics Association, US Best Actor There Will Be Blood (2007)
2008 OFTA Film Award Online Film & Television Association Best Actor There Will Be Blood (2007)
2008 OFCS Award Online Film Critics Society Awards Best Actor There Will Be Blood (2007)
2008 Desert Palm Achievement Award Palm Springs International Film Festival There Will Be Blood (2007)
2008 Actor Screen Actors Guild Awards Outstanding Performance by a Male Actor in a Leading Role There Will Be Blood (2007)
2008 VFCC Award Vancouver Film Critics Circle Best Actor There Will Be Blood (2007)
2007 EDA Award Alliance of Women Film Journalists Best Actor There Will Be Blood (2007)
2007 Austin Film Critics Award Austin Film Critics Association Best Actor There Will Be Blood (2007)
2007 ACCA Awards Circuit Community Awards Best Actor in a Leading Role There Will Be Blood (2007)
2007 CFCA Award Chicago Film Critics Association Awards Best Actor There Will Be Blood (2007)
2007 DFWFCA Award Dallas-Fort Worth Film Critics Association Awards Best Actor There Will Be Blood (2007)
2007 FFCC Award Florida Film Critics Circle Awards Best Actor There Will Be Blood (2007)
2007 Golden Schmoes Golden Schmoes Awards Best Actor of the Year There Will Be Blood (2007)
2007 ICP Award Indiewire Critics' Poll Best Lead Performance There Will Be Blood (2007)
2007 KCFCC Award Kansas City Film Critics Circle Awards Best Actor There Will Be Blood (2007)
2007 Sierra Award Las Vegas Film Critics Society Awards Best Actor There Will Be Blood (2007)
2007 LAFCA Award Los Angeles Film Critics Association Awards Best Actor There Will Be Blood (2007)
2007 NYFCC Award New York Film Critics Circle Awards Best Actor There Will Be Blood (2007)
2007 NYFCO Award New York Film Critics, Online Best Actor There Will Be Blood (2007)
2007 PFCS Award Phoenix Film Critics Society Awards Best Performance by an Actor in a Leading Role There Will Be Blood (2007)
2007 SDFCS Award San Diego Film Critics Society Awards Best Actor There Will Be Blood (2007)
2007 SEFCA Award Southeastern Film Critics Association Awards Best Actor There Will Be Blood (2007)
2007 SLFCA Award St. Louis Film Critics Association, US Best Actor There Will Be Blood (2007)
2007 Silver Medallion Award Telluride Film Festival, US
2007 UFCA Award Utah Film Critics Association Awards Best Actor There Will Be Blood (2007)
2007 VVFP Award Village Voice Film Poll Best Actor There Will Be Blood (2007)
2007 WFCC Award Women Film Critics Circle Awards Best Actor There Will Be Blood (2007)
2005 Berlinale Camera Berlin International Film Festival
2005 Best Actor Marrakech International Film Festival The Ballad of Jack and Rose (2005)
2003 BAFTA Film Award BAFTA Awards Best Performance by an Actor in a Leading Role Gangs of New York (2002)
2003 Critics Choice Award Broadcast Film Critics Association Awards Best Actor Gangs of New York (2002)
2003 COFCA Award Central Ohio Film Critics Association Best Actor Gangs of New York (2002)
2003 CFCA Award Chicago Film Critics Association Awards Best Actor Gangs of New York (2002)
2003 FFCC Award Florida Film Critics Circle Awards Best Actor Gangs of New York (2002)
2003 Gold Derby Award Gold Derby Awards Lead Actor Gangs of New York (2002)
2003 IOMA Italian Online Movie Awards (IOMA) Best Actor (Miglior attore protagonista) Gangs of New York (2002)
2003 OFTA Film Award Online Film & Television Association Best Actor Gangs of New York (2002)
2003 OFCS Award Online Film Critics Society Awards Best Actor Gangs of New York (2002)
2003 Golden Aries Russian Guild of Film Critics Best Foreign Actor Gangs of New York (2002)
2003 Golden Satellite Award Satellite Awards Best Actor in a Motion Picture, Drama Gangs of New York (2002)
2003 Actor Screen Actors Guild Awards Outstanding Performance by a Male Actor in a Leading Role Gangs of New York (2002)
2003 VFCC Award Vancouver Film Critics Circle Best Actor Gangs of New York (2002)
2002 ACCA Awards Circuit Community Awards Best Actor in a Leading Role Gangs of New York (2002)
2002 Golden Schmoes Golden Schmoes Awards Best Actor of the Year Gangs of New York (2002)
2002 KCFCC Award Kansas City Film Critics Circle Awards Best Actor Gangs of New York (2002)
2002 Sierra Award Las Vegas Film Critics Society Awards Best Actor Gangs of New York (2002)
2002 LAFCA Award Los Angeles Film Critics Association Awards Best Actor Gangs of New York (2002)
2002 NYFCC Award New York Film Critics Circle Awards Best Actor Gangs of New York (2002)
2002 NYFCO Award New York Film Critics, Online Best Actor Gangs of New York (2002)
2002 SDFCS Award San Diego Film Critics Society Awards Best Actor Gangs of New York (2002)
2002 Seattle Film Critics Award Seattle Film Critics Awards Best Actor Gangs of New York (2002)
2002 SEFCA Award Southeastern Film Critics Association Awards Best Actor Gangs of New York (2002)
2002 UFCA Award Utah Film Critics Association Awards Best Actor Gangs of New York (2002)
1993 BSFC Award Boston Society of Film Critics Awards Best Actor In the Name of the Father (1993)
1993 Evening Standard British Film Award Evening Standard British Film Awards Best Actor The Last of the Mohicans (1992)
1993 ALFS Award London Critics Circle Film Awards British Actor of the Year The Last of the Mohicans (1992)
1990 Oscar Academy Awards, USA Best Actor in a Leading Role My Left Foot: The Story of Christy Brown (1989)
1990 BAFTA Film Award BAFTA Awards Best Actor My Left Foot: The Story of Christy Brown (1989)
1990 BSFC Award Boston Society of Film Critics Awards Best Actor My Left Foot: The Story of Christy Brown (1989)
1990 Evening Standard British Film Award Evening Standard British Film Awards Best Actor My Left Foot: The Story of Christy Brown (1989)
1990 ALFS Award London Critics Circle Film Awards Actor of the Year My Left Foot: The Story of Christy Brown (1989)
1990 NSFC Award National Society of Film Critics Awards, USA Best Actor My Left Foot: The Story of Christy Brown (1989)
1989 BSFC Award Boston Society of Film Critics Awards Best Actor The Unbearable Lightness of Being (1988)
1989 LAFCA Award Los Angeles Film Critics Association Awards Best Actor My Left Foot: The Story of Christy Brown (1989)
1989 Best Actor Montréal World Film Festival My Left Foot: The Story of Christy Brown (1989)
1989 Prize of the Ecumenical Jury - Special Mention Montréal World Film Festival My Left Foot: The Story of Christy Brown (1989) Jim Sheridan (director)
1989 NYFCC Award New York Film Critics Circle Awards Best Actor My Left Foot: The Story of Christy Brown (1989)
1986 NBR Award National Board of Review, USA Best Supporting Actor A Room with a View (1985)
1986 NYFCC Award New York Film Critics Circle Awards Best Supporting Actor My Beautiful Laundrette (1985)

Nominated Awards

Nominated awards

YearAwardCeremonyNominationMovieAward shared with
2013 Movies for Grownups Award AARP Movies for Grownups Awards Best Grownup Love Story Lincoln (2012) Sally Field
2013 Movies for Grownups Award AARP Movies for Grownups Awards Best Actor Lincoln (2012)
2013 DFCC Dublin Film Critics Circle Awards Best Actor Lincoln (2012)
2013 Empire Award Empire Awards, UK Best Actor Lincoln (2012)
2013 Evening Standard British Film Award Evening Standard British Film Awards Best Actor Lincoln (2012)
2013 Gold Derby Award Gold Derby Awards Ensemble Cast Lincoln (2012) Joseph Cross

Sally Field

Joseph Gordon-Levitt

Jackie Earle Haley

Jared Harris

John Hawkes

Hal Holbrook

Tommy Lee Jones

Bruce McGill

Gulliver McGrath

Tim Blake Nelson

David Oyelowo

Lee Pace

Gloria Reuben

James Spader

David Strathairn

Michael Stuhlbarg
2013 ICS Award International Cinephile Society Awards Best Actor Lincoln (2012)
2013 INOCA International Online Cinema Awards (INOCA) Best Actor Lincoln (2012)
2013 IOMA Italian Online Movie Awards (IOMA) Best Actor (Miglior attore protagonista) Lincoln (2012)
2013 ALFS Award London Critics Circle Film Awards Actor of the Year Lincoln (2012)
2013 ALFS Award London Critics Circle Film Awards British Actor of the Year Lincoln (2012)
2013 MTV Movie Award MTV Movie Awards Best Male Performance Lincoln (2012)
2013 NCFCA Award North Carolina Film Critics Association Best Actor Lincoln (2012)
2013 Actor Screen Actors Guild Awards Outstanding Performance by a Cast in a Motion Picture Lincoln (2012) Sally Field

Joseph Gordon-Levitt

Hal Holbrook

Tommy Lee Jones

James Spader

David Strathairn
2013 VFCC Award Vancouver Film Critics Circle Best Actor Lincoln (2012)
2012 ACCA Awards Circuit Community Awards Best Cast Ensemble Lincoln (2012) Tommy Lee Jones

Sally Field

David Strathairn

John Hawkes

Lee Pace

Joseph Gordon-Levitt

Hal Holbrook

Joseph Cross

James Spader

Jackie Earle Haley
2012 IOFCP Award International Online Film Critics' Poll Best Actor in a Leading Role Lincoln (2012)
2012 Satellite Award Satellite Awards Best Actor in a Motion Picture Lincoln (2012)
2012 TFCA Award Toronto Film Critics Association Awards Best Actor Lincoln (2012)
2010 Golden Globe Golden Globes, USA Best Performance by an Actor in a Motion Picture - Comedy or Musical Nine (2009)
2010 Movies for Grownups Award AARP Movies for Grownups Awards Best Actor Nine (2009)
2010 Gold Derby Award Gold Derby Awards Performer of the Decade
2010 IOFCP Award International Online Film Critics' Poll Best Actor of the Decade There Will Be Blood (2007)
2010 Actor Screen Actors Guild Awards Outstanding Performance by a Cast in a Motion Picture Nine (2009) Marion Cotillard

Penélope Cruz

Judi Dench

Fergie

Kate Hudson

Nicole Kidman

Sophia Loren
2009 Empire Award Empire Awards, UK Best Actor There Will Be Blood (2007)
2009 Satellite Award Satellite Awards Best Actor in a Motion Picture, Comedy or Musical Nine (2009)
2009 WAFCA Award Washington DC Area Film Critics Association Awards Best Ensemble Nine (2009) Marion Cotillard

Penélope Cruz

Judi Dench

Fergie

Kate Hudson

Nicole Kidman

Sophia Loren
2008 Saturn Award Academy of Science Fiction, Fantasy & Horror Films, USA Best Actor There Will Be Blood (2007)
2007 DFCS Award Detroit Film Critic Society, US Best Actor There Will Be Blood (2007)
2004 Empire Award Empire Awards, UK Best Actor Gangs of New York (2002)
2003 Oscar Academy Awards, USA Best Actor in a Leading Role Gangs of New York (2002)
2003 Golden Globe Golden Globes, USA Best Performance by an Actor in a Motion Picture - Drama Gangs of New York (2002)
2003 MTV Movie Award MTV Movie Awards Best Villain Gangs of New York (2002)
2003 PFCS Award Phoenix Film Critics Society Awards Best Actor in a Leading Role Gangs of New York (2002)
2002 ACCA Awards Circuit Community Awards Best Cast Ensemble Gangs of New York (2002) Leonardo DiCaprio

John C. Reilly

Cameron Diaz

Liam Neeson

Henry Thomas

Brendan Gleeson

Jim Broadbent

Gary Lewis

Eddie Marsan
2002 TFCA Award Toronto Film Critics Association Awards Best Performance, Male Gangs of New York (2002)
2002 WAFCA Award Washington DC Area Film Critics Association Awards Best Actor Gangs of New York (2002)
1998 Golden Globe Golden Globes, USA Best Performance by an Actor in a Motion Picture - Drama The Boxer (1997)
1996 ACCA Awards Circuit Community Awards Best Cast Ensemble The Crucible (1996) Winona Ryder

Joan Allen

Paul Scofield

Bruce Davison

Rob Campbell

Jeffrey Jones

Frances Conroy

Charlayne Woodard
1994 Oscar Academy Awards, USA Best Actor in a Leading Role In the Name of the Father (1993)
1994 Golden Globe Golden Globes, USA Best Performance by an Actor in a Motion Picture - Drama In the Name of the Father (1993)
1994 BAFTA Film Award BAFTA Awards Best Actor In the Name of the Father (1993)
1994 CFCA Award Chicago Film Critics Association Awards Best Actor The Age of Innocence (1993)
1994 David David di Donatello Awards Best Foreign Actor (Migliore Attore Straniero) In the Name of the Father (1993)
1993 BAFTA Film Award BAFTA Awards Best Actor The Last of the Mohicans (1992)
1990 Golden Globe Golden Globes, USA Best Performance by an Actor in a Motion Picture - Drama My Left Foot: The Story of Christy Brown (1989)
1990 CFCA Award Chicago Film Critics Association Awards Best Actor My Left Foot: The Story of Christy Brown (1989)
1989 European Film Award European Film Awards European Actor of the Year My Left Foot: The Story of Christy Brown (1989)

2nd Place Awards

2nd place awards

YearAwardCeremonyNominationMovieAward shared with
2013 COFCA Award Central Ohio Film Critics Association Best Ensemble Lincoln (2012) Michael Stuhlbarg

James Spader

Sally Field

Joseph Gordon-Levitt

Tim Blake Nelson

Jackie Earle Haley

Tommy Lee Jones

David Strathairn

Hal Holbrook
2012 UFCA Award Utah Film Critics Association Awards Best Actor Lincoln (2012)
2008 ICS Award International Cinephile Society Awards Best Actor There Will Be Blood (2007)
2007 BSFC Award Boston Society of Film Critics Awards Best Actor There Will Be Blood (2007)
2003 DFWFCA Award Dallas-Fort Worth Film Critics Association Awards Best Actor Gangs of New York (2002)
2002 BSFC Award Boston Society of Film Critics Awards Best Actor Gangs of New York (2002)
2002 Golden Schmoes Golden Schmoes Awards Coolest Character of the Year Gangs of New York (2002)
2002 VVFP Award Village Voice Film Poll Best Performance Gangs of New York (2002)
1996 NYFCC Award New York Film Critics Circle Awards Best Actor The Crucible (1996)
1994 NSFC Award National Society of Film Critics Awards, USA Best Actor In the Name of the Father (1993)
1993 LAFCA Award Los Angeles Film Critics Association Awards Best Actor The Age of Innocence (1993)
1987 NSFC Award National Society of Film Critics Awards, USA Best Supporting Actor My Beautiful Laundrette (1985)

3rd Place Awards

3rd place awards

YearAwardCeremonyNominationMovieAward shared with
2012 ICP Award Indiewire Critics' Poll Best Lead Performance Lincoln (2012)
2012 VVFP Award Village Voice Film Poll Best Actor Lincoln (2012)
1993 NYFCC Award New York Film Critics Circle Awards Best Actor The Age of Innocence (1993)


Filmography

Actor

TitleYearStatusCharacter
Phantom Thread 2017 post-production
Lincoln 2012 Abraham Lincoln
Nine 2009 Guido Contini
There Will Be Blood 2007 Daniel Plainview
The Ballad of Jack and Rose 2005 Jack Slavin
Gangs of New York 2002 Bill 'The Butcher' Cutting
The Boxer 1997 Danny Flynn
The Crucible 1996 John Proctor
In the Name of the Father 1993 Gerry Conlon
The Age of Innocence 1993 Newland Archer
The Last of the Mohicans 1992 Hawkeye (Nathaniel Poe)
Eversmile, New Jersey 1989 Dr. Fergus O'Connell
My Left Foot 1989 Christy Brown
Stars and Bars 1988 Henderson Dores (as Daniel Day Lewis)
The Unbearable Lightness of Being 1988 Tomas
Nanou 1986 Max
Screen Two 1986 TV Series Kafka
A Room with a View 1985 Cecil Vyse (as Daniel Day Lewis)
My Brother Jonathan 1985 TV Series Jonathan Dakers
My Beautiful Laundrette 1985 Johnny (as Daniel Day Lewis)
The Bounty 1984 John Fryer
BBC Play of the Month 1983 TV Series Gordon Whitehouse
Gandhi 1982 Colin (as Daniel Day Lewis)
Frost in May 1982 TV Mini-Series Archie Hughes-Forret
BBC2 Playhouse 1982 TV Series Alex
Artemis 81 1981 TV Movie Library Student
Thank You, P.G. Wodehouse 1981 TV Movie Psmith
Shoestring 1980 TV Series DJ
Sunday Bloody Sunday 1971 Child Vandal (uncredited)

Music Department

TitleYearStatusCharacter
The Ballad of Jack and Rose 2005 original score producer

Soundtrack

TitleYearStatusCharacter
Nine 2009 performer: "Guido's Song", "I Can't Make This Movie"

Thanks

TitleYearStatusCharacter
Maggie's Plan 2015 special thanks

Self

TitleYearStatusCharacter
The Peter Austin Noto Show 2017 TV Series Himself
The 86th Annual Academy Awards 2014 TV Special Himself - Presenter: Best Actress in a Leading Role
The Journey to Lincoln 2013 Video documentary short Himself
The Tonight Show with Jay Leno 2013 TV Series Himself - At the Vanity Fair Oscar Party
The 85th Annual Academy Awards 2013 TV Special Himself - Winner: Best Actor in a Leading Role
The Oscars Red Carpet Live 2013 TV Special Himself - Interviewee
60 Minutes 2013 TV Series documentary Himself - Actor (segment "Lincoln")
19th Annual Screen Actors Guild Awards 2013 TV Special Himself - Presenter / Nominee
Lincoln: Sky Movies Special 2013 TV Special documentary Himself
Días de cine 2013 TV Series Himself
Los desayunos de TVE 2013 TV Series Himself - Guest
70th Golden Globe Awards 2013 TV Special Himself - Nominee
The Culture Show 2013 TV Series documentary Himself
18th Annual Critics' Choice Movie Awards 2013 TV Special Himself
Lincoln: An American Journey 2012 TV Movie Himself
The BAFTA Britannia Awards 2012 TV Special Himself
AMC Lincoln Live Q & A 2012 TV Movie Himself
Irish Heritage Towns 2012 TV Movie documentary Himself
Access to the Danger Zone 2012 Documentary voice
MSN Exclusives 2012 TV Series Himself (2013)
A Man's Story 2010 Documentary Himself
The Making of 'Last of the Mohicans' 2010 Video documentary Himself
Le grand journal de Canal+ 2010 TV Series documentary Himself
Le petit journal 2010 TV Series Himself
Cinema 3 2010 TV Series Himself
The 67th Annual Golden Globe Awards 2010 TV Special Himself - Nominee
The Making of Anton AKA Trapped 2009 Video documentary Himself
Entertainment Tonight 2007-2009 TV Series Himself
This Morning 2009 TV Series Himself - Guest
Larry King Live 2009 TV Series Himself - Guest
Live from Studio Five 2009 TV Series Himself
The Oprah Winfrey Show 2008-2009 TV Series Himself - Guest
Xposé 2009 TV Series Himself
Oscar's Red Carpet 2008 with Regis Philbin 2008 TV Special Himself
The 80th Annual Academy Awards 2008 TV Special Himself - Winner: Best Actor in a Leading Role
The Orange British Academy Film Awards 2008 TV Movie documentary Himself
14th Annual Screen Actors Guild Awards 2008 TV Special Himself - Winner: Best Male Actor in a Leading Role
Caiga quien caiga 2008 TV Series Himself
Golden Globes Announcement Special 2008 TV Movie Himself
13th Annual Critics' Choice Awards 2008 TV Special Himself
Charlie Rose 1997-2007 TV Series Himself - Guest
Parkinson 2006 TV Series Himself - Guest
Abby Singer 2003 Himself
The 100 Greatest Movie Stars 2003 TV Movie documentary Himself
The 75th Annual Academy Awards 2003 TV Special Himself - Nominee: Best Actor in a Leading Role / Past Winner
The 2003 IFP Independent Spirit Awards 2003 TV Movie documentary Himself
9th Annual Screen Actors Guild Awards 2003 TV Special Himself
The Orange British Academy Film Awards 2003 TV Special Himself
The 60th Annual Golden Globe Awards 2003 TV Special Himself - Nominee: Best Actor in a Motion Picture Drama
Forever Ealing 2002 TV Movie documentary Narrator (voice)
Uncovering the Real Gangs of New York 2002 TV Movie documentary Himself
I Love 1980's 2001 TV Series documentary Himself
Fighting for Peace: Inside 'The Boxer' 1998 Video documentary short Himself
The 55th Annual Golden Globe Awards 1998 TV Special Himself - Nominee: Best Actor in a Motion Picture - Drama
Gomorron 1995 TV Series Himself
The 66th Annual Academy Awards 1994 TV Special Himself - Nominated: Best Actor in a Leading Role
The 51st Annual Golden Globe Awards 1994 TV Special Himself - Nominee
CBS This Morning 1993 TV Series Himself - Guest
The Making of 'In the Name of the Father' 1993 Documentary short Gerry Conlon
Innocence and Experience: The Making of 'The Age of Innocence' 1992 TV Movie documentary Himself
The 63rd Annual Academy Awards 1991 TV Special Himself - Presenter: Best Actress in a Leading Role
Lunettes noires pour nuits blanches 1990 TV Series Himself
The 62nd Annual Academy Awards 1990 TV Special Himself - Winner: Best Actor in a Leading Role
The 47th Annual Golden Globe Awards 1990 TV Special Himself - Nominee: Best Actor in a Motion Picture - Drama
The Arsenio Hall Show 1990 TV Series Himself - Guest
Breakfast Time 1986 TV Series Himself

Archive Footage

TitleYearStatusCharacter
Welcome to the Basement 2012-2015 TV Series Abraham Lincoln Daniel Plainview
And the Oscar Goes To... 2014 TV Movie documentary Himself
60 Minutes 2013 TV Series documentary Himself - Actor (segment "Lincoln")
Chelsea Lately 2013 TV Series Himself - Attendee, 'Golden Globe Awards'
Banda sonora 2012 TV Series Newland Archer
Edición Especial Coleccionista 2011 TV Series Hawkeye (Nathaniel Poe)
Ceremonia de inauguración - 56º Festival internacional de cine de San Sebastián 2008 TV Movie Daniel Plainview (uncredited)
Strictly Courtroom 2008 TV Movie documentary Gerry Conlon (uncredited)
Shownieuws 2008 TV Series Himself
Oscar, que empiece el espectáculo 2008 TV Movie documentary Himself / Daniel Plainview (uncredited)
Schau mir in die Augen, Kleiner 2007 Documentary Johnny (uncredited)
La Marató 2005 2005 TV Special Christy Brown
Cinema mil 2005 TV Series Himself
Chain Reactions 2005 TV Mini-Series documentary Himself
101 Biggest Celebrity Oops 2004 TV Special documentary Himself
E! True Hollywood Story 2002 TV Series documentary Himself
Twentieth Century Fox: The Blockbuster Years 2000 TV Movie documentary Hawkeye
Especial Oscars 86 1987 TV Movie Cecil Vyse
Source
IMDB
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