Doris Day Biography
Doris Mary Ann Von Kappelhoff (April 3, 1922 – May 13, 2019) Born in Cincinnati, Ohio, United States. American singer and actress, famous in the 50s and 60s for her acting in the films: Tea for Two (1950), Love Me or Leave Me (1955), Lover Come Back (1961), Send Me No Flowers (1964) and The Ballad of Josie (1968).
She began her artistic career as a singer in the 40s, being recognized by the theme Day by Day, which inspired her artistic name. She debuted as an actress in the film Romance on the high seas (1948), by Michael Curtiz and rose to fame in the 1950s with prominent appearances in: Tea for Two (1950), The Lullaby of Broadway (1951), The Man Who Knew Too much (1956) and Midnight Confidences (1959), among others. After retiring from the world of acting, she presented The Doris Day Show (1968-1973).
FAMILY AND BEGINNINGS
Daughter of the renowned pianist, organist, and professor William von Kappelhoff and the housewife Alma Sophia Welz. Doris grew up with her mother after her parents got divorced. From an early age, she was interested in the arts and music.
At age fourteen she left home to begin her artistic training in dance and singing. After studying for several years, she joined the traveling comedian company of Franco and Marco. However, shortly after starting her trip she suffered a car accident that truncated her dreams of becoming a professional dancer. After recovering from the accident, she returned to Cincinnati, where she began her training as a singer taking singing lessons with her father and at the Grace Raine Academy.
A short time later she began working on local radio stations and musical ensembles in the city, becoming known as one of the most prominent female voices of the time. It was at this time that she decided to change her last name to Day, following the advice Barney Rapp, renowned musician and businessman. She chose that name because it was part of one of her best known and appreciated songs, the song Day by Day, part of her homonymous album published in 1956. In the early 1940s, she married Al Jorden, who was the first of a series of short-term relationships. With Jorden she had her only son, Terry, who took his father’s last name and became a prominent music producer in the 60s, working for renowned artists such as Gene Clark and Beach Boys.
DORIS DAY ARTISTIC CAREER
Day began her career as a singer in various musical groups during the 40s. She worked in the Bob Crosby Dixieland orchestra and later joined Fred Warin’s, later she joined the Les Brown group and his orchestra, one of the most important orchestras in North America. With Les Brown and his orchestra, she recorded her first songs such as Sentimental Journey, My Dreams Are Getting Better All the Time, Till the End of Time, Day by Day, The Whole World Is Singing My Song and Sooner or Later, among others. After divorcing her second husband, musician George Weidler (1947), Day tried to take her first steps in the world of acting, getting her first role in Romance on the high seas (1948), a romantic film by Michael Curtiz.
This film was well-received by critics and the performance and interpretation of the themes of the film earned her an Oscar nomination. After her successful acting debut, Day signed a contract with Warner for five years and subsequently moved to the Goldwyn Mayer Metro. In the late 40s, she returned to work with Curtiz in My dream is yours (1949) and played Judy Adams in It’s a great feeling (1949), by David Butler, director with whom she worked on several occasions.
Consolidated her career in the 50s, she played several roles that made her one of the most sought-after and appreciated actresses of her time, in these roles she was seen as the model of a virgin and tender woman with a sensual and attractive style. At that time she acted in The Trumpeter (1950), by Curtiz with the renowned actor Kirk Douglas.
That same year she played Nanette Carter in the romantic comedy of Butler, Tea for Two (Tea for Two, 1950) and Jan Wilson in The West Point Story (1950), a musical comedy in which James Cagney, Virginia Mayo, and Gordon MacRae worked. Then, she returned to work with Butler in The Lullaby of Broadway (1951), a musical that had as its sequel to the film Operation Marriage (1953). For this same period she acted in I’ll see you in my dreams (1951), by Curtiz, The winning team (1952) by Lewis Seiler, April in Paris (1952) and Calamity Jane (Doris Day in the West, 1953), both from Butler. Being considered one of the highest-grossing actresses of her time, Day was chosen the best radio singer of the year in 1952.
Later she starred in Lucky Me (1954), along with Robert Cummings and Phil Silvers; and Always you and me (1954), with Frank Sinatra. In the mid-50s, she signed a contract with Metro Goldwyn Mayer and starred in the musical film Love Me or Leave Me (Love Me or Leave Me, 1955), by Charles Vidor. A year later she starred in the Alfred Hitchcock film The Man Who Knew Too Much (1956) and later played Janis Paige in the musical The pajama game (1958).
At the end of this decade, she acted alongside Jack Lemmon and Steve Forrest in The Indomitable and the Millionaire (1959); and starred in Confidences at midnight (1959), with Rock Hudson.
In the first years of the 60s she acted in: Do not eat the daisies (1960), Jumbo (1962), Depart, honey (1963), Please do not disturb (1965) and A suspicious mermaid (1966). Later he worked in Capricho (1967) and Desafío en el rancho (1967) and on 1968, she retired from the big screen with Last night when the light went out (1968) and Mama’s boyfriend (1968).
That same year she started the sitcom The Doris Day Show (1968-1973), in which she worked with Denver Pyle and Philip Brown, among other great stars. Two years after the end of the show, she published her autobiography, Doris Day: Her Own Story (1975), a book in which she commented on her marriage and her golden years at the cinema.
After several years away from the cameras, she returned to the world of acting with the Nostalgia series (1983). In the late 1980s, she bought a hotel in Carmel, where she provided shelter for dogs and other animals; being a recognized defender of animal rights, Day was named the president of the People Protecting Primates (PPP) association. This prominent American actress, died on May 13, 2019, in Carmel Valley, California, after suffering pneumonia.
Biography of Leonardo DiCaprio
Leonardo Wilhelm DiCaprio is a renowned actor and film producer who has won numerous awards within the film industry. He was born on November 11, 1974, in Hollywood, Los Angeles, California, United States.
DiCaprio is an only child of Irmelin Indenbirken, a secretary born in Germany, and George DiCaprio, an underground comic artist and producer/distributor of comics. On his father’s side, he has half-Italian (from Naples) and half-German (from Bavaria) ancestry. On the other hand, on his mother’s side, his grandfather Wilhelm Indenbirken was German and his grandmother Helene Indenbirken was a German citizen born in Russia under the name Yelena Smirnova.
He was named Leonardo because, while his pregnant mother was looking closely at a painting by the great artist Leonardo da Vinci in a museum, DiCaprio gave a strong kick inside her belly. His parents divorced when he was only one year old, and they shared custody of Leonardo until 1997.
Studies, beginnings in acting.
As for his education, he did not attend university and only took basic courses at John Marshall High School in Los Angeles. His career in the world of image and acting began when he followed his older stepbrother, Adam Farrar, in television advertising, starring in a commercial for the Matchbox car brand at the age of fourteen and subsequently participating in educational films. At the age of five, he was also part of the children’s television series “Romper Room”, but had to leave it as it was detrimental to him.
“1990 – 1991: Debut in television and cinema”
In 1990, he made his true television debut when he was cast to be a part of the “Parenthood” ensemble, a series based on the film of the same name. He then landed minor roles in several series, including “The New Lassie” and “Roseanne,” as well as a brief part in “Santa Barbara.” His work in “Parenthood” and “Santa Barbara” earned him a nomination for the Young Artist Award for Best Young Actor. His big screen debut came in 1991 with the science fiction and horror movie “Critters.” Later on, he became a recurring member of the cast of the ABC sitcom “Growing Pains,” playing Luke Brower. However, DiCaprio didn’t achieve success in the film industry until 1992, when he was selected by Robert De Niro from among 400 young actors for the lead role in “This Boy’s Life,” which also starred Ellen Barkin and De Niro himself.
1993 – 1996
Later, in 1993, DiCaprio played the mentally disabled younger brother of Johnny Depp in “What’s Eating Gilbert Grape.” The film’s director, Lasse Hallström, admitted that he initially sought a less attractive actor, but he decided on DiCaprio because he had become “the most observant actor” among all who auditioned. The film was a great financial and critical success, resulting in Leonardo being highly praised for his performance, which led to him being awarded the National Board of Review for Best Supporting Actor and nominated for an Academy Award and a Golden Globe. Subsequently, he had roles in films such as “The Quick and the Dead” (1995) and was one of the leads in “Romeo + Juliet” (1996).
But his big break came with director James Cameron, who offered him the lead male role in Titanic (1997), a movie that not only won a considerable number of Academy Awards but also became a social phenomenon. Afterwards, DiCaprio gained greater acceptance in the cinematic world, so he was part of numerous films such as:
- The Man in the Iron Mask (1998)
- The Beach (2000)
- Catch Me If You Can (2002)
- The Aviator (2004)
- The Assassination of Richard Nixon (2004)
- Blood Diamond (2006)
- Gardener of Eden (2007)
- Body of Lies (2008)
- Orphan (2009, as producer)
- Shutter Island (2010)
- Inception (2010)
- Django Unchained (2012)
- The Great Gatsby (2013)
- Runner Runner (2013)
- The Wolf of Wall Street (2013)
- The Revenant (2015)
- The Audition (2015).
Interestingly, he was nominated for an Oscar five times: Best Supporting Actor for What’s Eating Gilbert Grape, Best Actor for The Aviator, Blood Diamond and The Wolf of Wall Street. This generated a lot of jokes and talk of a supposed “curse” in Hollywood. But in 2015, he finally won the award thanks to his great performance in “The Revenant”.
It should also be noted that DiCaprio is a committed environmentalist who has received praise from environmental groups for choosing to fly on commercial flights instead of private planes like most celebrities, and for driving an electric hybrid vehicle and having solar panels in his home.
Biography of Denzel Washington
Denzel Washington is an African American actor born on December 28, 1954 in Mount Vernon, New York, United States. His father was a Pentecostal minister and his mother, belonging to the Baptist Church, owned a beauty salon. Upon graduating from school, he initially thought about studying medicine but later decided to study journalism at Fordham University. During his time as a counselor at a summer camp, he decided to participate in a theatrical production, and from then on, he began to develop a passion for acting. Upon his return, he began taking acting classes with Professor Robinson Stone.
Debut as an actor
Later, he moved to San Francisco to study at the American Conservatory Theater. Denzel was not inexperienced, having studied intensively at the ACT. After leaving the conservatory, he returned to New York to look for work as an actor. His debut in film was in 1965, when he played a minor role in the movie The Cincinnati Kid, which was called The King of the Game in Spain. Later, in 1977, he starred in the movie Wilma. Fortunately, he got his first leading role in Carbon Copy. In 1987, Washington played the role of South African black activist Stephen Biko in the film Cry Freedom, for which he was nominated for an Oscar for Best Supporting Actor.
During this period, films based on events that sought to narrate the struggle for civil rights of African Americans, or the lives of Black men and women, had Denzel’s participation, and he felt very honored to collaborate in them. He is a very committed actor to his community. In 1989, he played one of the lead roles in Glory, about the participation of African Americans in the American Civil War, and he won the Academy Award for Best Supporting Actor as a result.
1990 – Consolidation as one of the best actors.
Starting in the 90s, Denzel Washington became a critically acclaimed actor and was also placed alongside the great Eddie Murphy, as both were the most successful African American actors of the time. Alongside Spike Lee, he filmed the biographical movie Malcolm X (1992), about the life of this activist of the American black community who was assassinated in 1965. He then played Tom Hanks‘ defense attorney, who was fired from his company for contracting AIDS in the movie Philadelphia (1993). In the world of theater, one of the most significant works he participated in was Much Ado About Nothing (1993), directed by actor and director Kenneth Branagh.
Throughout the 90s, Denzel’s popularity was undeniable as he starred in numerous films, including:
- The Pelican Brief (1993)
- Devil in a Blue Dress (1995)
- Crimson Tide (1995)
- Courage Under Fire (1996)
- Fallen (1998)
- The Siege (1998)
- The Bone Collector (1999), a story about a paralyzed police officer investigating a series of murders.
- The Hurricane (1999). This film marked a change in his career, as he played boxer Rubin “Hurricane” Carter, who was the victim of a racist police setup and spent 22 years in prison despite being innocent. Many years before, his story had inspired a famous Bob Dylan song.
Throughout his career, Denzel Washington has participated in commercial films, such as some in the action genre directed by Tony Scott. However, despite the changes in the world of cinema and the turn of the century, Denzel has remained one of the most highly regarded actors, characterized by his interpretive ability. Among his recent films, we highlight:
- Training Day (2001), which earned him an Oscar for Best Leading Actor. It is worth noting that this award marked a milestone, as no African American actor had won it since the days of Sidney Poitier.
- John Q (2001)
- As a curious fact, he made his directorial debut in 2002 with the drama Antwone Fisher.
- He starred in Out of Time (2003)
- The Manchurian Candidate (2004)
- Inside Man (2006)
- Déjà vu (2006)
- American Gangster (2007)
- The Taking of Pelham 123 (2009)
- Unstoppable (2010)
- Flight (2012).
In The Safe House (2012), he starred alongside Ryan Reynolds. He then acted in 2 Guns (2013). In 2014, Denzel participated in several productions, one of which was The Equalizer (2014), a film co-starring Chloe Grace Moretz. Two years later, he played one of The Magnificent Seven (2016) and directed Fences, a film in which he also starred. Some years later, he was again nominated for the Oscar Award for his portrayal of an idealistic and driven defense attorney whose life is turned upside down when his mentor, a civil rights icon, dies. The movie is called Roman J. Israel, Esq, written and directed by Dan Gilroy. In addition to the Oscar nomination, Washington was also nominated for a Golden Globe for his work.
Biography of Ryan Reynolds
Ryan Rodney Reynolds was born on October 23, 1976 in Vancouver, Canada, and he is a well-known actor. When Ryan was born, his mother, Tammy, was a student and a salesperson, while his father, Jim, worked in wholesale food sales and also excelled as a semi-professional boxer. In addition, Ryan has three older siblings.
He studied in his hometown of Vancouver until 1994 when he decided to join a theater group as an extracurricular activity while attending Kwantlen College. However, his passion for acting became a vocation, and Ryan dropped out of college to devote all his time and energy to his acting career.
Debut as an actor
He quickly landed small roles in successful and memorable TV series such as “Sabrina the Teenage Witch” and “The X-Files”. In 1998, his big break came with the series “Two Guys, a Girl and a Pizza Place”, which ran until 2001 and catapulted him to fame. The show became very popular thanks to its great comedic content, an area where Reynolds demonstrated perfect skill, but this was not the first time that Ryan had made a name for himself in a Hollywood comedy, as he had already been in “Life During Wartime” in 1997.
After working in several minor jobs, Ryan got his first major role as a protagonist in the crazy “Van Wilder – Animal Party”, where he played a college party organizer. The success of the film opened doors for him to work alongside Michael Douglas in “Till Death Do Us Part”, support Wesley Snipes in “Blade Trinity” or star in the horror movie “The Amityville Horror”. However, at this stage of his career, Ryan stood out mainly as a protagonist in comedies such as “Just Friends”, “Waiting” and “Harold & Kumar Go to White Castle”. This led him to want to leave his comedic side behind, getting involved in different projects such as the thriller “Smokin’ Aces”, the independent film “Adventureland” and the action film “X-Men Origins: Wolverine”. Later on, he also participated in romantic films such as “The Proposal” and “Definitely, Maybe”. However, recognition of his acting ability did not come until Ryan was nominated for a Goya Award for his demanding role in “Buried”. It is worth noting that he also brought to life the comic book hero “Green Lantern” and the renowned “Deadpool”.
Prestigious brands like Hugo Boss have not been oblivious to Ryan Reynolds’ popularity, charisma, and good looks, offering him contracts to be the face of one of their fragrances: Boss Bottled Night, a fragrance that, through great advertising, managed to convey an irresistible seductive effect.
Two curiosities can be highlighted from his work: first, the nearly 10 kilos of solid muscle he gained thanks to rigorous physical training to bring Hannibal King to life in “Blade: Trinity”; and second, his appearance on the animated TV series Zeroman, in which he lent his voice to the character Ty Cheese. In addition, like many Hollywood stars, Ryan Reynolds has an eccentricity outside the world of entertainment: a great passion for motorcycles, of which he owns three collector’s items, one of which was designed exclusively for him and is none other than a Harley Davidson.
Regarding his personal life, Ryan Reynolds was in a romantic relationship with singer Alanis Morissette from 2002 to 2007. The couple got engaged in 2004, but in July 2006, People magazine reported that they had separated, although neither of them officially confirmed the news. Shortly after, in February 2007, they decided to end their engagement by mutual agreement. In May 2008, Reynolds announced his engagement to actress Scarlett Johansson, and they got married on September 27 of the same year. However, in December 2010, the couple announced in a statement to People magazine that they had decided to end their marriage.
So, on September 9, 2012, he married the actress Blake Lively in Mount Pleasant, South Carolina. In October 2014, they announced that they were expecting their first child, and in December of that same year, Ryan Reynolds and his wife Blake Lively became parents with the birth of their daughter: Ines. Later, on April 14, 2016, his wife’s second pregnancy was confirmed, and on September 30, 2016, he became a father for the second time to a boy named James.
Biography of Brad Pitt
William Bradley Pitt, better known as Brad Pitt, was born on December 18, 1963 in Shawnee, Oklahoma, United States. Son of Jane Etta, a high school secretary, and William Alvin Pitt, owner of a truck manufacturing company, Brad grew up practicing the Baptist religion in Springfield, Missouri, a place where his family moved shortly after his birth. During his teenage years at Kickapoo High School, Brad showed himself to be a very active young man, participating in sports teams such as golf, tennis, and swimming, as well as student clubs such as Key and Forensics, where he participated in debates and musicals. After graduating from high school, Brad attended the University of Missouri in 1982, where he studied journalism and advertising.
Beginnings in acting
After graduation, finding employment proved to be a difficult task and Brad felt unsure about his readiness for the job market. However, his passion for film was growing stronger. Therefore, Brad dropped out of college and moved to Los Angeles, where he took acting classes and to pay for them, he had to take various temporary jobs, including being a limousine driver and a rope attendant. Over time, Brad began to get bigger roles on television, appearing on shows such as “Growing Pains”, “Dallas”, “Young Police” and “Thirty and Something”.
Since then, his acting ability has been brought to light. His first role on the big screen was as an extra in the movie “Blow Out the American Dream” (1987), directed by Marek Kaniewska. Then, his first leading role was in “The dark side of the sun”, a movie filmed in the former Yugoslavia in 1988. Unfortunately, due to the effects of the war, the footage was lost. However, six years later, his producer Angelo Arandjelovic found the movie and released it when Brad was already internationally recognized.
His performance in the movie “Thelma & Louise”
He managed to have an important role in “Thelma and Louise” (1991), directed by Ridley Scott; one of the most famous and controversial films of the nineties. Pitt had a secondary, but important role: that of J.D., a small-time thief who interacts with the protagonists throughout the film, with a total appearance time of thirty minutes. Nevertheless, even though brief, his appearance completely changed his life and made him the fashion actor of the nineties; he was cataloged as one of the most attractive men in the world.
Other movie performances
In his next film, A River Runs Through It (1992), directed by Robert Redford, in that role he managed to make one of the best interpretations of his career. Pitt began to work on higher quality productions, that doesn’t mean he has stopped collaborating on small productions such as Johnny Suede (1992), directed by Tom DiCillo, in which he portrayed an improbable haired rocker obsessed with the memory of Elvis and succeeding in the world of music. In Cool World (1992), directed by animation specialist Ralph Bakshi, he shared the screen with Kim Basinger and Gabriel Byrne.
As a way to broaden his repertoire, he also interpreted darker roles, such as the psychopath of “Kalifornia” (1993), directed by Dominic Sena. In “Legends of Passion” (1994), directed by Edward Zwick, he repeated the pattern of “The River of Life” to some extent. In it, he plays Tristan Ludlow, a restless young man who enlists in the army to fight in World War I, escaping from a thwarted love with Julia Ormond and following the example of his father, a retired former cavalry colonel. Then he was in “Interview with the Vampire” (1994), an adaptation of the mythical novel written by Anne Rice in 1977.
Now, we must state that although most of Pitt’s fame was due to his talent and image, another part was thanks to his romances with some of the most famous actresses of the moment. This is why he was on the front pages of gossip magazines. Among his relationships are his co-stars Geena Davis, Juliette Lewis, television star Jennifer Aniston, or Gwyneth Paltrow, with whom he participated in one of his best films, Seven (1995), directed by David Fincher.
Some of his won awards
He was nominated for an Academy Award for his role in “Twelve Monkeys” (1995) directed by former Monty Python member Terry Gilliam. The film tells the story of Bruce Willis’s time-traveling journey to save humanity from the attack of the “Twelve Monkeys,” an eco-terrorist group. Brad Pitt received a well-deserved nomination for Best Supporting Actor. A year later, he appeared in “Sleepers” (1996), directed by Barry Levinson. He was privileged to share scenes with great actors such as Robert De Niro, Dustin Hoffman, and the Italian Vittorio Gassman. Pitt played Michael Sullivan, the assistant district attorney who had to accuse two of his friends of murder. Unfortunately, the film did not meet expectations and is not among Pitt’s best works, like “The Devil’s Own” (1997).
One of the most successful stars in the 90s.
With steady steps, he continued in “Seven Years in Tibet” (1996), by French director Jean-Jacques Annaud. The film openly uses Pitt’s name as a publicity stunt and joins the Buddhism trend that invades Hollywood in the late nineties. Afterwards, the Chinese government declared the actor persona non grata and banned him from entering its territory. During this period, he consolidated himself as one of the biggest box office stars of his generation and as a sexual symbol. He was in the film “Meet Joe Black” (1997), directed by Martin Brest and based on “Death Takes a Holiday” (1934), by Mitchell Leisen.
It’s true that Brad Pitt’s film career has experienced a continuous growth year after year. Some of his movies:
- Fight Club (1999).
- Snatch (2000).
- The Mexican (2001).
- Spy Game (2001).
- Ocean’s Eleven (2001).
- Remembering Jack (2001).
- Full Frontal (2002).
- Confessions of a Dangerous Mind (2002).
- Troy (2004).
- Ocean’s Thirteen (2007)
- The Curious Case of Benjamin Button (2008). This work earned him a first nomination for the Screen Actors Guild Awards, as well as his fourth nomination for the Golden Globes and his second nomination for the Oscar in the “Best Actor” category. The film, in turn, raised 329 million dollars worldwide.
From 2011 to 2016, he had significant roles in commercial films. But he made an impact with “Allied,” a World War II melodrama directed by Robert Zemeckis, which he starred in alongside Marion Cotillard. At that time, the actor had ended his relationship with Angelina Jolie. In 2017, he starred in the film “War Machine,” where he played the role of United States Army General Glen McMahon.
Biography of Andrew Garfield
Andrew Russell Garfield (born August 20, 1983) is an American actor and producer, born in Los Angeles, California. He is known for his performances in movies such as “The Social Network” (2010), “The Amazing Spider-Man” (2012), and “Hacksaw Ridge” (2016). Garfield began his career in theater before making his television debut in 2005 with “Sugar Rush” and his film debut with “Mumbo Jumbo”. He achieved fame after his role in “The Social Network” in 2010 and in 2012 he portrayed the beloved character of Spider-Man in the new version directed by Marc Webb.
He is the son of American Richard Garfield and British Lynn Hillman and has an older brother named Ben. When he was three years old, his family moved to Surrey, England, where he was raised and educated. From an early age, he started taking acting classes and participated in various school productions. Later, he attended the Central School of Speech and Drama in London, taking his first steps in theater.
Andrew Garfield’s acting career
In 2005, Garfield made his television debut in the series “Sugar Rush” as Tom and in the film “Mumbo Jumbo”, a short film directed by Bevan Walsh in which he played Simmo. That same year, he also appeared in the series “Swinging” (2005) alongside Dominic Coleman.
Later, he made several appearances in programs such as “Simon Schama’s Power of Art”, “Trial & Retribution”, and “Doctor Who”. In 2007, he starred in his first feature film, “Boy A”, a drama directed by John Crowley in which he portrays a young man newly released from prison. That same year, he also participated in the release of “Lions for Lambs” (2007), alongside Meryl Streep and Tom Cruise.
The following year he shared credits with Natalie Portman and Scarlett Johansson in the historical drama “The Other Boleyn Girl” (2008). In 2009, he appeared in three television adaptations of the David Peace saga, titled “Red Riding: 1974,” “1980,” and “1983.” That same year he starred in “The Imaginarium of Doctor Parnassus” (2009), alongside Heath Ledger.
Garfield gained popularity in 2010, thanks to his role as Eduardo Saverin in “The Social Network,” a film about the creation of Facebook by Mark Zuckerberg (played by Jesse Eisenberg). He also acted in “Never Let Me Go” (2010) with Keira Knightley. In 2012, Andrew first portrayed Peter Parker in the new saga, “The Amazing Spider-Man,” sharing credits with Emma Stone, who would play Mary Jane this time. He repeated his role in 2014 in “The Amazing Spider-Man 2.”
Later, he released Hacksaw Ridge (2016), a World War II-set film directed by Mel Gibson. In this film, Garfield played conscientious objector Desmond T. Doss. That same year he starred in Silence (2016), by Martin Scorsese. The following year he starred in the romantic drama based on real events, Breathe (2017).
In 2018, he won a Tony Award for his performance in the play Angels In America and appeared in David Robert Mitchell’s Under the Silver Lake.
He can soon be seen in Mainstream with Maya Hawke and The Eyes of Tammy Faye with Jessica Chastain. He will also star in the biopic about James Rhodes, Instrumental.
He was in a relationship with actresses Emma Stone and Shannon Woodward. Currently, he is in a relationship with model Christine Gabel.
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