Patricia Louise Neal

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Patricia Louise Neal

Nicknames: "לואיז Louise"
Birthdate:
Birthplace: Packard, KY, USA
Death: Died in Edgartown, MA, USA
Cause of death: Lung cancer
Place of Burial: Bethlehem, CT, USA
Immediate Family:

Daughter of William Burdette Neal and Eura Neal (Petrey)
Ex-wife of Roald Dahl
Mother of Olivia Dahl; Chantal "Tessa" Dahl; <private> Dahl; <private> Dahl and <private> Dahl
Sister of Margaret Neal and <private> Neal

Occupation: Great American Actress
Managed by: Private User
Last Updated:
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Immediate Family

About Patricia Louise Neal

Patricia Neal (January 20, 1926 – August 8, 2010)[1] was an American actress of stage and screen. She was best known for her roles as World War II widow Helen Benson in The Day the Earth Stood Still (1951), wealthy matron Emily Eustace Failenson in Breakfast at Tiffany's (1961), and middle-aged housekeeper Alma Brown in Hud (1963), for which she won the Academy Award for Best Actress.

LINKS

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Patricia_Neal

http://www.imdb.com/name/nm0623658/

-------------------- Neal was born Patsy Louise Neal, in Packard, Whitley County, Kentucky. She grew up in Knoxville, Tennessee and studied drama at Northwestern University.

[edit] Career

In The Fountainhead (1949)After moving to New York, she accepted her first job as understudy in the Broadway production of The Voice of the Turtle. Next she appeared in Another Part of the Forest (1946), winning a Tony Award as Best Featured Actress in a Play.

In 1949, Neal made her film debut in John Loves Mary. Her appearance the same year in The Fountainhead coincided with her on-going affair with her married co-star, Gary Cooper. Later she co-starred with Michael Rennie in The Day the Earth Stood Still (1951).

By 1952, Neal had starred in The Breaking Point, The Day the Earth Stood Still and Operation Pacific (the last with John Wayne). She suffered a nervous breakdown around that time, following the end of her relationship with Cooper, and left Hollywood for New York, where she returned to Broadway in a revival of The Children's Hour, in 1952. (She also acted in A Roomful of Roses in 1955, and as the mother in The Miracle Worker in 1959.)

Patricia Neal in 1954, photo by Carl Van VechtenIn films, she starred in A Face in the Crowd (1957) and co-starred in Breakfast at Tiffany's (1961).

In 1963, Neal won the Academy Award for Best Actress for her performance in Hud, co-starring Paul Newman. When the film was initially released it was predicted she would be a nominee in the supporting actress category but she began collecting awards and they were always for Best Leading Actress. She not only received the Academy Award but also picked up awards from the New York Film Critics and the National Board of Review. She also received a BAFTA award from the British Academy. Two years later, in 1965, she was reunited with John Wayne in Otto Preminger's In Harm's Way winning her second BAFTA Award.

Neal was offered the role of "Mrs. Robinson" in The Graduate (1967), but turned it down, feeling it had come too soon after her strokes. She returned to the big screen in The Subject Was Roses (1968), for which she was nominated for an Academy Award.

She later starred as Olivia Walton in the television movie The Homecoming: A Christmas Story (1971), which was the pilot episode for The Waltons. Although she won a Golden Globe for her performance, she was not invited to reprise the role in the television series; the part went to Michael Learned. Neal played a dying widowed mother trying to find a home for her three children in a moving 1975 episode of NBC's Little House on the Prairie.

In 1978, Fort Sanders Regional Medical Center in Knoxville dedicated the Patricia Neal Rehabilitation Center in her honor. The center serves as part of Neal's paralysis victim advocacy. She has appeared in Center advertisements throughout 2006.

In 1981, Glenda Jackson played her in a television movie, The Patricia Neal Story which co-starred Dirk Bogarde as Neal's husband Roald Dahl.

In 1988 Neal published an autobiography, As I Am.

Patricia Neal is a long-term actress with Philip Langner's Theatre at Sea/ Sail With the Stars productions with the Theatre Guild.

In 2007, Neal worked on Silvana Vienne's innovative critically-acclaimed art movie Beyond Baklava: The Fairy Tale Story of Sylvia's Baklava, appearing as herself in the portions of the documentary talking about alternative ways to end violence in the world. Also in 2007, Neal received one of two annually-presented Lifetime Achievement Awards at the SunDeis Film Festival in Waltham, Massachusetts. (Academy Award nominee Roy Scheider was the recipient of the other.)

[edit] Currently

She often appears on the Tony Awards telecast, perhaps because she is the only surviving winner from the first ceremony. Her original Tony was lost so she was given a replacement by Bill Irwin when they presented the Best Actress Award to Cynthia Nixon in 2006.

In April 2009, Neal received a lifetime achievement award from WorldFest Houston on the occasion of the debut of her film, Flying By.

[edit] Personal life

During the filming of The Fountainhead (1949), Neal had an affair with her married co-star, Gary Cooper, whom she had met in 1947 when she was 21 and he was 46. By 1950, Cooper's wife, Veronica, had found out about the relationship and sent Neal a telegram demanding they end it. Neal became pregnant by Cooper, but he persuaded her to have an abortion.[1]

The affair ended, but not before Cooper's daughter, Maria (now Maria Cooper Janis, born 1937), spat at Neal in public.[2] Years after Cooper's death, Maria and her mother Veronica reconciled with Neal.

Neal met British writer Roald Dahl at a dinner party hosted by Lillian Hellman in 1951. They married on July 2, 1953, at Trinity Church in New York. In 1961 and 1962 she suffered the death of one child and a grievous injury to another. Her daughter, Olivia, died from measles encephalitis and her son Theo's carriage was hit by a taxi when he was just four months old. The marriage produced five children: Olivia Twenty (April 20, 1955 – November 17 1962); Chantal Tessa Sophia; Theo Matthew (b. 1960); Ophelia Magdalena; and Lucy Neal (b. 1965).

While pregnant in 1965, Neal suffered three burst cerebral aneurysms, and was in a coma for three weeks. Dahl directed her rehabilitation and she subsequently relearned to walk and talk ("I think I'm just stubborn, that's all"). On August 4, 1965, she gave birth to a healthy daughter, Lucy.

Neal and Dahl's 30-year marriage ended in divorce in 1983 after Dahl's affair with Neal's friend, Felicity Crosland.[3]

Neal lives in New York City, and owns a house on Martha's Vineyard.

--------------------

Patricia Neal From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia This article is about the actress. For the actress, comedienne, and writer of the same birth name, see Fannie Flagg. Patricia Neal Patricia Neal - 1952.jpg Publicity photo from 1952 Born Patsy Louise Neal January 20, 1926 Packard, Kentucky, U.S. Died August 8, 2010 (aged 84)[1] Edgartown, Massachusetts, U.S. Cause of death Lung Cancer Resting place Abbey of Regina Laudis Residence Edgartown, Massachusetts Nationality American Education Knoxville High School Alma mater Northwestern University Occupation Actress Years active 1949–2009 Home town Knoxville, Tennessee Spouse(s) Roald Dahl (1953–1983; divorced) Partner(s) Gary Cooper Children Olivia Twenty (1955–1962) Chantal Tessa Sophia (b. 1957) Theo Matthew (b. 1960) Ophelia Magdalena (b. 1964) Lucy Neal (b. 1965) Patricia Neal (January 20, 1926 – August 8, 2010)[1] was an American actress of stage and screen. She was best known for her film roles as World War II widow Helen Benson in The Day the Earth Stood Still (1951), wealthy matron Emily Eustace Failenson in Breakfast at Tiffany's (1961), and middle-aged housekeeper Alma Brown in Hud (1963), for which she won the Academy Award for Best Actress. She also played Olivia Walton in the 1971 made-for-television film The Homecoming: A Christmas Story, a role played in the regular series by actress Michael Learned. Contents [hide] 1 Early life 2 Career 3 Personal life 4 Legacy 5 Death 6 Filmography 6.1 Film 6.2 Television 6.3 Stage 7 Bibliography 8 Further reading 9 References 10 External links Early life[edit]

Neal was born Patsy Louise Neal, in Packard, Whitley County, Kentucky, to William Burdette and Eura Petrey Neal.[2][3] She grew up in Knoxville, Tennessee, where she attended Knoxville High School,[4] and studied drama at Northwestern University. At Northwestern, she was crowned Syllabus Queen in a campus-wide beauty pageant. In addition, she studied with acting professor Alvina Krause, which set her up for her future career. Career[edit]

Neal got her first job in New York as an understudy in the Broadway production of The Voice of the Turtle. Next she appeared in Another Part of the Forest (1946), winning the 1947 Tony Award for Best Featured Actress in a Play, in the first presentation of the Tony awards.[2]

John Wayne and Patricia Neal In 1949, Neal made her film debut in John Loves Mary. That year, Ronald Reagan was her co-star in The Hasty Heart. Her appearance the same year in The Fountainhead coincided with her on-going affair with her married co-star, Gary Cooper. By 1952, Neal had starred with John Garfield in The Breaking Point, The Day the Earth Stood Still with Michael Rennie and Operation Pacific, starring John Wayne. She suffered a nervous breakdown around this time, following the end of her relationship with Cooper, and left Hollywood for New York, returning to Broadway in 1952 for a revival of The Children's Hour. In 1955, she starred in Edith Sommer's A Roomful of Roses, staged by Guthrie McClintic. While in New York, Neal became a member of the Actors Studio. Based on connections with other members, she subsequently appeared in the film A Face in the Crowd (1957, directed by Elia Kazan), the play The Miracle Worker (1959, directed by Arthur Penn), the film Breakfast at Tiffany's (1961, co-starring George Peppard), and the film Hud (1963), directed by Martin Ritt and starring Paul Newman. During the same period, she appeared on television in a 1960 episode of Play of the Week, featuring an Actors Studio-dominated cast in a double bill of plays by August Strindberg,[5] and in a British production, aired in 1959, of Clifford Odets' Clash by Night, which co-starred one of the first generation of Actors Studio members, Nehemiah Persoff.[6]

With Andy Griffith in A Face in the Crowd (1957) In 1963, Neal won the Academy Award for Best Actress for her performance in Hud, co-starring with Paul Newman. When the film was initially released it was predicted she would be a nominee in the supporting actress category, but when she began collecting awards, they were always for Best Actress, from the New York Film Critics, the National Board of Review and a BAFTA award from the British Academy of Film and Television Arts. Neal was reunited with John Wayne in Otto Preminger's In Harm's Way (1965), winning her second BAFTA Award. Her next film was The Subject Was Roses (1968), for which she was nominated for an Academy Award. She starred as Olivia Walton in the television movie The Homecoming: A Christmas Story (1971), which was a Hallmark television holiday special that inspired the long-running television series The Waltons; she won a Golden Globe for her performance. In a 1999 interview with the Archive of American Television, Waltons creator Earl Hamner said he and producers were unsure if Neal's health would allow her to commit to the grind of the weekly television series, so they cast Michael Learned in the role. Neal played a dying widowed mother trying to find a home for her three children in a 1975 episode of NBC's Little House on the Prairie. She was a subject of the UK TV show This Is Your Life in 1978 when she was surprised by Eamonn Andrews at a cocktail party on London’s Park Lane. Neal played the title role in Robert Altman's 1999 movie Cookie's Fortune. In 2003, Neal was inducted into the American Theatre Hall of Fame.[7] In 2007, Neal worked on Silvana Vienne's movie Beyond Baklava: The Fairy Tale Story of Sylvia's Baklava, appearing as herself in the portions of the documentary talking about alternative ways to end violence in the world. Also in 2007, Neal received one of two annually-presented Lifetime Achievement Awards at the SunDeis Film Festival in Waltham, Massachusetts. (Academy Award nominee Roy Scheider was the recipient of the other.) Having won a Tony Award in their inaugural year (1947) and eventually becoming the last surviving winner from that first ceremony, Neal often appeared as a presenter in later years. Her original Tony was lost, so she was given a surprise replacement by Bill Irwin when they were about to present the 2006 Tony Award for Best Performance by a Leading Actress in a Play to Cynthia Nixon. In April 2009, Neal received a lifetime achievement award from WorldFest Houston on the occasion of the debut of her film, Flying By. Neal was a long-term actress with Philip Langner's Theatre at Sea/Sail With the Stars productions with the Theatre Guild. In her final years she appeared in a number of health-care videos.[8] Personal life[edit]

Patricia Neal at the Tribeca Film Festival, 2007 During the filming of The Fountainhead (1949), Neal had an affair with her married co-star, Gary Cooper, whom she had met in 1947 when she was 21 and he was 46. By 1950, Cooper's wife, Veronica, had found out about the relationship and sent Neal a telegram demanding they end it. Neal became pregnant by Cooper, but he persuaded her to have an abortion,[9] which she later greatly regretted doing. Neal was in hopes that tempers would cool after she went to London, England, to film The Hasty Heart, starring Ronald Reagan, but she missed Cooper, and Reagan was unhappy over his breakup with Jane Wyman, and it was a depressing shoot. At one point in their relationship, Cooper slapped Neal in the face after he caught Kirk Douglas trying to seduce her.[10] The affair ended, but not before Cooper's daughter, Maria (later Maria Cooper Janis, born 1937), spat at Neal in public.[11] Years after Cooper's death, his wife and daughter reconciled with Neal.

Patricia Neal and Roald Dahl in 1954 Neal met British writer Roald Dahl at a dinner party hosted by Lillian Hellman in 1951. They married on July 2, 1953, at Trinity Church in New York. The marriage produced five children:[2] Olivia Twenty (April 20, 1955 – November 17, 1962); Chantal Tessa Sophia (b. 1957); Theo Matthew (b. 1960); Ophelia Magdalena (b. 1964); and Lucy Neal (b. 1965). Her granddaughter is author, television presenter and model Sophie Dahl. In the early 1960s, the couple suffered through grievous injury to one child and the death of another. On December 5, 1960, their son Theo, four months old, suffered brain damage when his baby carriage was struck by a taxicab in New York City. On November 17, 1962, their daughter, Olivia, died at age 7 from measles encephalitis.[12] While pregnant in 1965, Neal suffered three burst cerebral aneurysms, and was in a coma for three weeks. Dahl directed her rehabilitation and she subsequently relearned to walk and talk ("I think I'm just stubborn, that's all"). On August 4, 1965, she gave birth to a healthy daughter, Lucy. Neal and Dahl's turbulent marriage ended in divorce in 1983 after Dahl's affair with Neal's friend, Felicity Crosland (Dahl married Crosland that same year).[13] In 1981, Glenda Jackson played her in a television movie, The Patricia Neal Story which co-starred Dirk Bogarde as Neal's husband Dahl. Neal's autobiography, As I Am, was published in 1988. In later years, Neal became a Catholic.[14] Legacy[edit]

In 1978, Fort Sanders Regional Medical Center in Knoxville dedicated the Patricia Neal Rehabilitation Center in her honor. The center provides intense treatment for stroke, spinal cord, and brain injury patients. It serves as part of Neal's advocacy for paralysis victims. She regularly visited the center in Knoxville, providing encouragement to its patients and staff. Neal appeared as the center's spokeswoman in advertisements until her death. Death[edit]

Neal died at her home in Edgartown, Martha's Vineyard, Massachusetts, August 8, 2010, of lung cancer at age 84.[1] She had converted to Catholicism four months before her death and was buried in the Abbey of Regina Laudis in Bethlehem, Connecticut,[15] where her friend the early 1960s actress Dolores Hart had become a nun and ultimately prioress. Neal had been a longtime supporter of the abbey's open air theatre and arts program. Filmography[edit]

Film[edit] Year Film Role Notes 1949 John Loves Mary Mary McKinley The Fountainhead Dominique Francon It's a Great Feeling Herself cameo The Hasty Heart Sister Parker 1950 Bright Leaf Margaret Jane Singleton The Breaking Point Leona Charles Three Secrets Phyllis Horn 1951 Operation Pacific Lt. (j.g.) Mary Stuart Raton Pass (film) Ann Challon The Day the Earth Stood Still Helen Benson Weekend With Father Jean Bowen 1952 Diplomatic Courier Joan Ross Washington Story Alice Kingsley Something for the Birds Anne Richards 1954 Stranger from Venus Susan North 1957 A Face in the Crowd Marcia Jeffries 1961 Breakfast at Tiffany's 2-E (Mrs. Failenson) 1963 Hud Alma Brown Academy Award for Best Actress BAFTA Award for Best Actress in a Leading Role Laurel Award for Top Female Dramatic Performance National Board of Review Award for Best Actress New York Film Critics Circle Award for Best Actress Nominated – Golden Globe Award for Best Supporting Actress – Motion Picture 1964 Psyche 59 Alison Crawford 1965 In Harm's Way Lt. Maggie Haynes BAFTA Award for Best Actress in a Leading Role 1968 The Subject Was Roses Nettie Cleary Laurel Award for Top Female Dramatic Performance (3rd place) Nominated – Academy Award for Best Actress 1971 The Night Digger Maura Prince 1973 Baxter! Dr. Roberta Clemm Happy Mother's Day, Love George Cara also starring Tessa Dahl 1979 The Passage (1979 film) Mrs. Bergson All Quiet on the Western Front Paul's Mother 1981 Ghost Story Stella Hawthorne 1989 An Unremarkable Life Frances McEllany 1999 Cookie's Fortune Jewel Mae 'Cookie' Orcutt Nominated-Las Vegas Film Critics Society Award for Best Supporting Actress 2009 Flying By Margie Television[edit] Year Project Role Notes 1954 Goodyear Playhouse episode: Spring Reunion 1958 Suspicion (TV series) Paula Elgin episode: Someone Is After Me 1957-1958 Playhouse 90 Rena Menken Margaret episode: The Gentleman from Seventh Avenue episode: The Playroom 1954-1958 Studio One in Hollywood Caroline Mann Miriam Leslie episode: Tide of Corruption episode: A Handful of Diamonds 1958 Pursuit (TV series) Mrs. Conrad episode: The Silent Night 1959 Rendezvous (TV series) Kate Merlin episode: London-New York Clash by Night Mia Wilenski 1960 The Play of the Week Mistress Grace Wilson episode: Strindberg on Love episode: The Magic and the Loss 1961 Special for Women: Mother and Daughter Ruth Evans 1962 Drama 61-67 Beebee Fenstermaker episode: Drama '62: The Days and Nights of Beebee Checkmate (TV series) Fran Davis episode: The Yacht-Club Gang The Untouchables (1959 TV series) Maggie Storm episode: The Maggie Storm Story Westinghouse Presents: That's Where the Town Is Going Ruby Sills Winter Journey Georgie Elgin Zero One (TV series) Margo episode: Return Trip 1963 Ben Casey Dr. Louise Chapelle episode: My Enemy Is a Bright Green Sparrow Espionage (TV series) Jeanne episode: The Weakling 1971 The Homecoming: A Christmas Story Olivia Walton Golden Globe Award for Best Actress - Television Series Drama Nominated- Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Single Performance by an Actress in a Leading Role 1972 Circle of Fear Ellen Alexander episode: Time of Terror 1974 Kung Fu (TV series) Sara Kingsley episode: Blood of Dragon Things in Their Season Peg Gerlach 1975 Eric (TV movie Lois Swensen Little House on the Prairie (TV series) Julia Sanderson episode: Remember Me Movin' On (TV series) Maddie episode: Prosperity #1 1976 The American Woman: Portraits of Courage Narrator 1977 Tail Gunner Joe Sen. Margaret Chase Smith Nominated- Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Performance by a Supporting Actress in a Comedy or Drama Special 1978 A Love Affair: The Eleanor and Lou Gehrig Story Mrs. Gehrig The Bastard (TV movie) Marie Charboneau 1979 All Quiet on the Western Front (1979 film) Paul's Mother Nominated- Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Supporting Actress in a Limited Series or a Special 1984 Glitter (TV series) Madame Lil episode: Pilot Love Leads the Way: A True Story (TV movie) Mrs. Frank Shattered Vows (TV movie) Sister Carmelita 1990 Caroline? (TV movie) Miss Trollope Murder, She Wrote Milena Maryska episode: Murder in F Sharp 1992 A Mother's Right: The Elizabeth Morgan Story Antonia Morgan 1993 Heidi Grandmother Stage[edit] Run Play Role Notes Nov. 20, 1946 - Apr. 26, 1947 Another Part of the Forest Regina Hubbard Tony Award for Best Featured Actress in a Play Theatre World Award Dec. 18, 1952 - May 30, 1953 The Children's Hour Martha Dobie Oct. 17, 1955 - Dec. 31, 1955 A Roomful of Roses Nancy Fallon Oct. 19, 1959 - Jul. 1, 1961 The Miracle Worker Kate Keller Bibliography[edit]

Encyclopedia of Kentucky. New York, New York: Somerset Publishers. 1987. pp. 182–183. ISBN 0-403-09981-1. Neal, Patricia (1988). As I Am: An Autobiography. New York, New York: Simon & Schuster. ISBN 0-671-62501-2. Shearer, Stephen Michael (2006). Patricia Neal: An Unquiet Life. Lexington, KY: University Press of Kentucky. ISBN 0-8131-2391-7. Further reading[edit]

"Oscar-Winning Actress Patricia Neal Dies: 'Hud' Star Born In Kentucky At 84". The Associated Press (KCRA.com). August 8, 2010 (updated August 9, 2010). Retrieved August 23, 2010. In February 2011, the VOA Special English service of the Voice of America broadcast a biography of Patricia Neal: Actress Had Great Success and Personal Tragedy. References[edit]

^ Jump up to: a b c "Actress Patricia Neal dies at age 84". NPR. August 9, 2010. Retrieved August 9, 2010. ^ Jump up to: a b c Aston-Wash, Barbara; Pickle, Betsy (August 8, 2010). "Knoxville friends mourn loss of iconic actress Patricia Neal". Knoxnews.com. Retrieved August 8, 2010. Jump up ^ Pylant, James (2010). "Patricia Neal's Deep Roots in the Bluegrass State". GenealogyMagazine.com. Retrieved September 1, 2010. Jump up ^ John Shearer, Famous alumni from Knoxville High School, Knoxville News Sentinel, May 28, 2010 Jump up ^ IMDb Jump up ^ Tom Goldie: "Tom Goldie's Telenews: Steel on Your Screen," The Times (Tuesday, July 7, 1959), p. 8. "Producer John Jacobs had a hard time filling the role of the husband. He wanted Ernest Borgnine, or Karl Malden, or Anthony Quinn, but none of them was available. Then he saw Persoff playing a featured role in the film, Al Capone, and promptly invited him to come over from America specially for Clash by Night. Jump up ^ "Theater honors put women in the spotlight". Pittsburgh Post-Gazette. Jump up ^ The Healing Influence Jump up ^ Patricia Neal: An Unquiet Life Jump up ^ Meyer, Jeffrey Gary Cooper: American Hero (1998) Jump up ^ Shearer, Stephen Michael. Patricia Neal: An Unquiet Life, Kentucky, University Press of Kentucky, 2006, p. 88 Jump up ^ People's Magazin, online reprint on Roald Dahl Fan Site Jump up ^ "Celebrity Corner". Knight-Ridder. October 24, 1983. Retrieved April 12, 2009. Jump up ^ Me and Miss Neal, The Globe and Mail, August 13, 2010 Jump up ^ Patricia Neal at Find A Grave External links[edit]

Death Announcement for Patricia Neal (YouTube) Patricia Neal at the University of Wisconsin's Actors Studio Audio collection Patricia Neal at the Internet Broadway Database Patricia Neal at the Internet Movie Database Patricia Neal at the TCM Movie Database Patricia Neal's appearance on This Is Your Life Patricia Neal at Allmovie TonyAwards.com Interview with Patricia Neal [hide] Awards for Patricia Neal [hide] v t e Academy Award for Best Actress 1928–1940 Janet Gaynor (1928) Mary Pickford (1929) Norma Shearer (1930) Marie Dressler (1931) Helen Hayes (1932) Katharine Hepburn (1933) Claudette Colbert (1934) Bette Davis (1935) Luise Rainer (1936) Luise Rainer (1937) Bette Davis (1938) Vivien Leigh (1939) Ginger Rogers (1940) 1941–1960 Joan Fontaine (1941) Greer Garson (1942) Jennifer Jones (1943) Ingrid Bergman (1944) Joan Crawford (1945) Olivia de Havilland (1946) Loretta Young (1947) Jane Wyman (1948) Olivia de Havilland (1949) Judy Holliday (1950) Vivien Leigh (1951) Shirley Booth (1952) Audrey Hepburn (1953) Grace Kelly (1954) Anna Magnani (1955) Ingrid Bergman (1956) Joanne Woodward (1957) Susan Hayward (1958) Simone Signoret (1959) Elizabeth Taylor (1960) 1961–1980 Sophia Loren (1961) Anne Bancroft (1962) Patricia Neal (1963) Julie Andrews (1964) Julie Christie (1965) Elizabeth Taylor (1966) Katharine Hepburn (1967) Katharine Hepburn / Barbra Streisand (1968) Maggie Smith (1969) Glenda Jackson (1970) Jane Fonda (1971) Liza Minnelli (1972) Glenda Jackson (1973) Ellen Burstyn (1974) Louise Fletcher (1975) Faye Dunaway (1976) Diane Keaton (1977) Jane Fonda (1978) Sally Field (1979) Sissy Spacek (1980) 1981–2000 Katharine Hepburn (1981) Meryl Streep (1982) Shirley MacLaine (1983) Sally Field (1984) Geraldine Page (1985) Marlee Matlin (1986) Cher (1987) Jodie Foster (1988) Jessica Tandy (1989) Kathy Bates (1990) Jodie Foster (1991) Emma Thompson (1992) Holly Hunter (1993) Jessica Lange (1994) Susan Sarandon (1995) Frances McDormand (1996) Helen Hunt (1997) Gwyneth Paltrow (1998) Hilary Swank (1999) Julia Roberts (2000) 2001–present Halle Berry (2001) Nicole Kidman (2002) Charlize Theron (2003) Hilary Swank (2004) Reese Witherspoon (2005) Helen Mirren (2006) Marion Cotillard (2007) Kate Winslet (2008) Sandra Bullock (2009) Natalie Portman (2010) Meryl Streep (2011) Jennifer Lawrence (2012) [hide] v t e BAFTA Award for Best Actress in a Leading Role 1952–1959 Vivien Leigh British & Simone Signoret Foreign (1952) Audrey Hepburn British & Leslie Caron Foreign (1953) Yvonne Mitchell British & Cornell Borchers Foreign (1954) Katie Johnson British & Betsy Blair Foreign (1955) Virginia McKenna British & Anna Magnani Foreign (1956) Heather Sears British & Simone Signoret Foreign (1957) Irene Worth British & Simone Signoret Foreign (1958) Audrey Hepburn British & Shirley MacLaine Foreign (1959) 1960–1979 Rachel Roberts British & Shirley MacLaine Foreign (1960) Dora Bryan British & Sophia Loren Foreign (1961) Leslie Caron British & Anne Bancroft Foreign (1962) Rachel Roberts British & Patricia Neal Foreign (1963) Audrey Hepburn British & Anne Bancroft Foreign (1964) Julie Christie British & Patricia Neal Foreign (1965) Elizabeth Taylor British & Jeanne Moreau Foreign (1966) Edith Evans British & Anouk Aimée Foreign (1967) Katharine Hepburn (1968) Maggie Smith (1969) Katharine Ross (1970) Glenda Jackson (1971) Liza Minnelli (1972) Stéphane Audran (1973) Joanne Woodward (1974) Ellen Burstyn (1975) Louise Fletcher (1976) Diane Keaton (1977) Jane Fonda (1978) Jane Fonda (1979) 1980–1999 Judy Davis (1980) Meryl Streep (1981) Katharine Hepburn (1982) Julie Walters (1983) Maggie Smith (1984) Peggy Ashcroft (1985) Maggie Smith (1986) Anne Bancroft (1987) Maggie Smith (1988) Pauline Collins (1989) Jessica Tandy (1990) Jodie Foster (1991) Emma Thompson (1992) Holly Hunter (1993) Susan Sarandon (1994) Emma Thompson (1995) Brenda Blethyn (1996) Judi Dench (1997) Cate Blanchett (1998) Annette Bening (1999) 2000–present Julia Roberts (2000) Judi Dench (2001) Nicole Kidman (2002) Scarlett Johansson (2003) Imelda Staunton (2004) Reese Witherspoon (2005) Helen Mirren (2006) Marion Cotillard (2007) Kate Winslet (2008) Carey Mulligan (2009) Natalie Portman (2010) Meryl Streep (2011) Emmanuelle Riva (2012) Cate Blanchett (2013) [hide] v t e Golden Globe Award for Best Actress – Television Series Drama (1969–1979) Linda Cristal (1969) Peggy Lipton (1970) Patricia Neal (1971) Gail Fisher (1972) Lee Remick (1973) Angie Dickinson (1974) Lee Remick (1975) Susan Blakely (1976) Lesley Ann Warren (1977) Rosemary Harris (1978) Natalie Wood (1979) Complete List (1969–1979) (1980–1999) (2000–2019) [hide] v t e National Board of Review Award for Best Actress Joan Crawford (1945) Anna Magnani (1946) Celia Johnson (1947) Olivia de Havilland (1948) Gloria Swanson (1950) Jan Sterling (1951) Shirley Booth (1952) Jean Simmons (1953) Grace Kelly (1954) Anna Magnani (1955) Dorothy McGuire (1956) Joanne Woodward (1957) Ingrid Bergman (1958) Simone Signoret (1959) Greer Garson (1960) Geraldine Page (1961) Anne Bancroft (1962) Patricia Neal (1963) Kim Stanley (1964) Julie Christie (1965) Elizabeth Taylor (1966) Edith Evans (1967) Liv Ullmann (1968) Geraldine Page (1969) Glenda Jackson (1970) Irene Papas (1971) Cicely Tyson (1972) Liv Ullmann (1973) Gena Rowlands (1974) Isabelle Adjani (1975) Liv Ullmann (1976) Anne Bancroft (1977) Ingrid Bergman (1978) Sally Field (1979) Sissy Spacek (1980) Glenda Jackson (1981) Meryl Streep (1982) Shirley MacLaine (1983) Peggy Ashcroft (1984) Whoopi Goldberg (1985) Kathleen Turner (1986) Lillian Gish / Holly Hunter (1987) Jodie Foster (1988) Michelle Pfeiffer (1989) Mia Farrow (1990) Geena Davis / Susan Sarandon (1991) Emma Thompson (1992) Holly Hunter (1993) Miranda Richardson (1994) Emma Thompson (1995) Frances McDormand (1996) Helena Bonham Carter (1997) Fernanda Montenegro (1998) Janet McTeer (1999) Julia Roberts (2000) Halle Berry (2001) Julianne Moore (2002) Diane Keaton (2003) Annette Bening (2004) Felicity Huffman (2005) Helen Mirren (2006) Julie Christie (2007) Anne Hathaway (2008) Carey Mulligan (2009) Lesley Manville (2010) Tilda Swinton (2011) Jessica Chastain (2012) Emma Thompson (2013) [hide] v t e Tony Award for Best Performance by a Featured Actress in a Play (1947–1975) Patricia Neal (1947) Shirley Booth (1949) Maureen Stapleton (1951) Marian Winters (1952) Beatrice Straight (1953) Jo Van Fleet (1954) Patricia Jessel (1955) Una Merkel (1956) Peggy Cass (1957) Anne Bancroft (1958) Julie Newmar (1959) Anne Revere (1960) Colleen Dewhurst (1961) Elizabeth Ashley (1962) Sandy Dennis (1963) Barbara Loden (1964) Alice Ghostley (1965) Zoe Caldwell (1966) Marian Seldes (1967) Zena Walker (1968) Jane Alexander (1969) Blythe Danner (1970) Rae Allen (1971) Elizabeth Wilson (1972) Leora Dana (1973) Frances Sternhagen (1974) Rita Moreno (1975) Complete list (1947–1975) (1976–2000) (2001–2025) Authority control WorldCat VIAF: 111164168 LCCN: n83213554 ISNI: 0000 0001 1032 7742 GND: 131480014 BNF: cb14037659b (data) NDL: 00472176 Categories: 1926 births2010 deathsActors Studio membersActresses from KentuckyActresses from TennesseeAmerican expatriates in the United KingdomAmerican film actressesAmerican television actressesAmerican health activistsBest Foreign Actress BAFTA Award winnersBest Actress Academy Award winnersBest Drama Actress Golden Globe (television) winnersCancer deaths in MassachusettsConverts to Roman Catholicism from AnglicanismAmerican Roman CatholicsDeaths from lung cancerNorthwestern University alumniPeople from Knoxville, TennesseePeople from Whitley County, KentuckyStroke survivorsTony Award winners20th-century American actresses21st-century American actressesAmerican Theatre Hall of Fame inducteesWarner Bros. contract players

About פטרישיה לואיז ניל (עברית)

פטרישה ניל (הופנה מהדף פטרישיה ניל)

פטרישה ניל עם בעלה, רואלד דאל

פטרישה ניל פטרישה ניל (אנגלית: Patricia Neal; ‏20 בינואר 1926 - 8 באוגוסט 2010) הייתה שחקנית אמריקנית זוכת פרס אוסקר לשחקנית הטובה ביותר, פרס גלובוס הזהב ופרס טוני. ביוגרפיה[עריכת קוד מקור | עריכה]

נולדה כפטסי לואיז ניל, בפאקרד, קנטקי וגדלה בנוקסוויל, טנסי. היא למדה משחק באוניברסיטה באילינוי, שבין חבריה לכיתה נמנה צ'רלטון הסטון, והחלה להופיע בברודוויי. היא אף זכתה בפרס טוני על ההצגה "צד אחר של היער" ב- 1947, כשחקנית המשנה הטובה ביותר בדרמה, בטקס פרסי הטוני הראשון. את הופעת הבכורה הקולנועית שלה ערכה בקומדיה "ג'ון אוהב את מרי" (1949), בו כיכב רונלד רייגן בתפקיד הראשי. באותה שנה כיכבה בסרט "כמעיין המתגבר", לצד גרי קופר. עובדת היותו מבוגר מניל ב- 25 שנה והיותו נשוי, לא הפריעה לשניים לנהל מערכת יחסים. בהמשך ניל נכנסה להריון מקופר, אך נאלצה לבצע הפלה כשהבינה כי אשתו של קופר לא תעזוב אותו. ההפלה גרמה לה רגשות אשמה במשך שנים רבות. היא כיכבה בסרטים כדוגמת "נקודת המפנה" על פי ספרו של ארנסט המינגוויי, אותו ביים מייקל קורטיז, "היום בו עמדה האדמה מלכת" שביים רוברט וייז ו"Operation Pacific" לצד ג'ון ויין. באותם ימים (1952) סבלה ניל מהתמוטטות עצבים, לקראת סיום מערכת היחסים בינה לבין קופר. ניל פגשה את הסופר הבריטי רואלד דאל בארוחת ערב שאירחה המחזאית ליליאן הלמן ב-1951. הם התחתנו ביולי 1953 ונולדו להם חמישה ילדים, כשהבכורה נפטרה מחצבת בגיל שבע. ב-1967, ניל כיכבה בדרמה "פנים בהמון" שביים איליה קאזאן, ובתפקיד משני בסרטים "ארוחת בוקר בטיפאני" ו"האד", עליו זכתה בפרס האוסקר לשחקנית הטובה ביותר. ב-1959 שבה לברודוויי לתפקיד האם ב"בעל הנס", בו כיכבה גם אן בנקרופט. בפברואר 1965 פרסם בטעות בשבועון "Variety" כי פטרישה ניל נפטרה משבץ מוחי כפול, אולם האמת הייתה שהיא הייתה בקומה במשך 21 יום, כשבאוגוסט אותה שנה נולדה לה ילדה החמישי, שהייתה בת בריאה. בתום שלושים שנות נישואים התגרשה ניל מבעלה בנובמבר 1983. ניל סירבה לתפקיד של "גברת רובינסון" ב"הבוגר", כי חשבה שהתפקיד בא זמן קצר מדיי לאחר האירוע המוחי שעברה. היא שבה אל המסך הגדול בדרמה "הנושא היה שושנים" (1968), עליו קיבלה מועמדות לפרס האוסקר. ב-1971 הופיעה בסרט טלוויזיה בשם "The Homecoming: A Christmas Story", שהיה פיילוט לסדרה "משפחת וולטונס". למרות שזכתה על תפקידה בסרט בפרס גלובוס הזהב, היא לא הוזמנה לככב בסדרת הטלוויזיה. ב-1981 גילמה אותה השחקנית גלנדה ג'קסון בסרט הטלוויזיה על חייה "The Patricia Neal Story". בין תפקידיה המאוחרים נמנים "סיפורה של רוח רפאים", בו כיכבה לצד צוות שחקנים מרשים כפרד אסטר, מלווין דאגלס וג'ון האוסמן, בסרט הטלוויזיה "במערב אין כל חדש", גרסה מחודשת לסרט זוכה פרס האוסקר, עליו קיבלה מועמדות לפרס האמי, סרט הטלוויזיה "היידי בת ההרים" ובסרט המתח של רוברט אלטמן "מי רצח את קוקי?". קישורים חיצוניים[עריכת קוד מקור | עריכה]

פטרישה ניל, במסד הנתונים הקולנועיים IMDb (באנגלית) עינב שיף, השחקנית פטרישיה ניל הלכה לעולמה, וואלה!, 9.8.2010

[הסתרה] פרס אוסקר לשחקנית הטובה ביותר

1928‏-1940 ג'נט גיינור (1928) • מרי פיקפורד (1929) • נורמה שירר (1930) • מארי דרסלר (1931) • הלן הייז (1932) • קתרין הפבורן (1933) • קלודט קולבר (1934) • בטי דייוויס (1935) • לואיז ריינר (1936) • לואיז ריינר (1937) • בטי דייוויס (1938) • ויוויאן לי (1940) • ג'ינג'ר רוג'רס 1941‏-1960 ג'ואן פונטיין (1941) • גריר גרסון (1942) • ג'ניפר ג'ונס (1943) • אינגריד ברגמן (1944) • ג'ואן קרופורד (1945) • אוליביה דה האבילנד (1946) • לורטה יאנג (1947) • ג'יין ויימן (1948) • אוליביה דה האבילנד (1949) • ג'ודי הולידיי (1950) • ויוויאן לי (1951) • שירלי בות' (1952) • אודרי הפבורן (1953) • גרייס קלי (1954) • אנה מניאני (1955) • אינגריד ברגמן (1956) • ג'ואן וודוורד (1957) • סוזן הייוורד (1958) • סימון סיניורה (1959) • אליזבת טיילור (1960) 1961‏-1980 סופיה לורן (1961) • אן בנקרופט (1962) • פטרישיה ניל (1963) • ג'ולי אנדרוז (1964) • ג'ולי כריסטי (1965) • אליזבת טיילור (1966) • קתרין הפבורן (1967) • קתרין הפבורן/ברברה סטרייסנד (1968) • מגי סמית' (1969) • גלנדה ג'קסון (1970) • ג'יין פונדה (1971) • לייזה מינלי (1972) • גלנדה ג'קסון (1973) • אלן בורסטין (1974) • לואיז פלטשר (1975) • פיי דאנאוויי (1976) • דיאן קיטון (1977) • ג'יין פונדה (1978) • סאלי פילד (1979) • סיסי ספייסק (1980) 1981‏-2000 קתרין הפבורן (1981) • מריל סטריפ (1982) • שירלי מקליין (1983) • סאלי פילד (1984) • ג'רלדין פייג' (1985) • מרלי מטלין (1986) • שר (1987) • ג'ודי פוסטר (1988) • ג'סיקה טנדי (1989) • קתי בייטס (1990) • ג'ודי פוסטר (1991) • אמה תומפסון (1992) • הולי האנטר (1993) • ג'סיקה לאנג (1994) • סוזן סרנדון (1995) • פרנסס מקדורמנד (1996) • הלן האנט (1997) • גווינת' פאלטרו (1998) • הילרי סוונק (1999) • ג'וליה רוברטס (2000) 2001-היום האלי ברי (2001) • ניקול קידמן (2002) • שרליז ת'רון (2003) • הילרי סוונק (2004) • ריס וית'רספון (2005) • הלן מירן (2006) • מריון קוטיאר (2007) • קייט וינסלט (2008) • סנדרה בולוק (2009) • נטלי פורטמן (2010) • מריל סטריפ (2011) • ג'ניפר לורנס (2012)

[הסתרה] פרס גלובוס הזהב לשחקנית הטובה ביותר בסדרת דרמה

1969‏-1980 לינדה קריסטל (1969) • פגי ליפטון (1970) • פטרישה ניל (1971) • גייל פישר (1972) • לי רמיק (1973) • אנג'י דיקינסון (1974) • לי רמיק (1975) • סוזן בלייקלי (1976) • לסלי אן וורן (1977) • רוזמרי האריס (1978) • נטלי ווד (1979) • יוקו שימאדה (1980) 1981‏-2000 לינדה אוונס/ברברה בל גדס (1981) • ג'ואן קולינס (1982) • ג'יין ויימן (1983) • אנג'לה לאנסברי (1984) • שרון גלס (1985) • אנג'לה לאנסברי (1986) • סוזן דיי (1987) • ג'יל אייקנברי (1988) • אנג'לה לאנסברי (1989) • שרון גלס/פטרישה וואטייג (1990) • אנג'לה לאנסברי (1991) • רג'ינה טיילור (1992) • קתי בייקר (1993) • קלייר דיינס (1994) • ג'יין סימור (1995) • ג'יליאן אנדרסון (1996) • כריסטין לאטי (1997) • קרי ראסל (1998) • אידי פאלקו (1999) • סילה וורד (2000) 2001-היום ג'ניפר גארנר (2001) • אידי פאלקו (2002) • פרנסס קונרוי (2003) • מרישקה הרגיטאי (2004) • ג'ינה דייוויס (2005) קירה סדג'וויק (2006) • גלן קלוז (2007) • אנה פקווין (2008) • ג'וליאנה מרגוליס (2009) • קייטי סגל (2010) • קלייר דיינס (2011) • קלייר דיינס (2012) • רובין רייט (2013)

[הסתרה] פרס באפט"א לשחקנית הטובה ביותר

1952‏-1960 ויוויאן לי (בריטית)/סימון סיניורה (זרה) (1952) • אודרי הפבורן (בריטית)/לסלי קארון (זרה) (1953) • איבון מיטשל (בריטית)/קורנל בורקס (זרה) (1954) • קייטי ג'ונסון (בריטית)/בטסי בלייר (זרה) (1955) • וירג'יניה מק'קנה (בריטית)/אנה מניאני (זרה) (1956) • הת'ר סירס (בריטית)/סימון סיניורה (זרה) (1957) • איירין וורת' (בריטית)/סימון סיניורה (זרה) (1958) • אודרי הפבורן (בריטית)/שירלי מקליין (זרה) (1959) • רייצ'ל רוברטס (בריטית)/שירלי מקליין (זרה) (1960) 1961‏-1980 דורה בריאן (בריטית)/סופיה לורן (זרה) (1961) • לסלי קארון (בריטית)/אן בנקרופט (זרה) (1962) • רייצ'ל רוברטס (בריטית)/פטרישה ניל (זרה) (1963) • אודרי הפבורן (בריטית)/אן בנקרופט (זרה) (1964) • ג'ולי כריסטי (בריטית)/פטרישה ניל (זרה) (1965) • אליזבת טיילור (בריטית)/ז'אן מורו (זרה) (1966) • אדית אוונס (בריטית)/אנוק איימה (זרה) (1967) • קתרין הפבורן (1968) • מגי סמית' (1969) • קתרין רוס (1970) • גלנדה ג'קסון (1971) • לייזה מינלי (1972) • סטפני הודראן (1973) • ג'ואן וודוורד (1974) • אלן בורסטין (1975) • לואיז פלטשר (1976) • דיאן קיטון (1977) • ג'יין פונדה (1978) • ג'יין פונדה (1979) • ג'ודי דייוויס (1980) 1981‏-2000 מריל סטריפ (1981) • קתרין הפבורן (1982) • ג'ולי וולטרס (1983) • מגי סמית' (1984) • פגי אשקרופט (1985) • מגי סמית' (1986) • אן בנקרופט (1987) • מגי סמית' (1988) • פולין קולינס (1989) • ג'סיקה טנדי (1990) • ג'ודי פוסטר (1991) • אמה תומפסון (1992) • הולי האנטר (1993) • סוזן סרנדון (1994) • אמה תומפסון (1995) • ברנדה בלתין (1996) • ג'ודי דנץ' (1997) • קייט בלאנשט (1998) • אנט בנינג (1999) • ג'וליה רוברטס (2000) 2001-היום ג'ודי דנץ' (2001) • ניקול קידמן (2002) • סקרלט ג'והנסון (2003) • אימלדה סטאונטון (2004) • ריס וית'רספון (2005) הלן מירן (2006) • מריון קוטיאר (2007) • קייט וינסלט (2008) • קארי מאליגן (2009) • נטלי פורטמן (2010) • מריל סטריפ (2011) • עמנואל ריבה (2012) קטגוריות: שחקני קולנוע וטלוויזיה אמריקאיםשחקני תיאטרון אמריקאיםזוכי פרס גלובוס הזהב - שחקניםזוכי פרס טוניזוכי פרס באפט"א: אישיםזוכי אוסקר: השחקנית הטובה

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Patricia Louise Neal's Timeline

1926
January 20, 1926
Packard, KY, USA
1953
July 2, 1953
Age 27
1955
April 20, 1955
Age 29
1957
April 11, 1957
Age 31
Buckinghamshire, UK
1983
1983
Age 56
2010
August 8, 2010
Age 84
Edgartown, MA, USA
August 2010
Age 84
Bethlehem, CT, USA