Marion Cotillard

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Marion Cotillard
Marion Cotillard at 35th Toronto Film Festival, Sept 2010.jpg
Cotillard at the Toronto Film Festival, September 2010
Born(1975-09-30) 30 September 1975 (age 38)[1]
Paris, France
ResidenceParis, France
Los Angeles, California, U.S.
OccupationActress, singer
Years active1993–present
Partner(s)Guillaume Canet (2007–present)
Children1
Awards
Academy Awards
Best Actress
2007 La Vie en rose
Golden Globe Awards
Best Actress – Musical or Comedy
2007 La Vie en rose
BAFTA Awards
Best Actress in a Leading Role
2007 La Vie en rose
César Awards
Best Actress
2007 La Vie en rose
Best Supporting Actress
2004 A Very Long Engagement
 
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Marion Cotillard
Marion Cotillard at 35th Toronto Film Festival, Sept 2010.jpg
Cotillard at the Toronto Film Festival, September 2010
Born(1975-09-30) 30 September 1975 (age 38)[1]
Paris, France
ResidenceParis, France
Los Angeles, California, U.S.
OccupationActress, singer
Years active1993–present
Partner(s)Guillaume Canet (2007–present)
Children1
Awards
Academy Awards
Best Actress
2007 La Vie en rose
Golden Globe Awards
Best Actress – Musical or Comedy
2007 La Vie en rose
BAFTA Awards
Best Actress in a Leading Role
2007 La Vie en rose
César Awards
Best Actress
2007 La Vie en rose
Best Supporting Actress
2004 A Very Long Engagement

Marion Cotillard (French pronunciation: ​[ma.ʁjɔ̃ kɔ.ti.jaʁ]; born 30 September 1975)[1] is a French actress. She garnered critical acclaim for her roles in films such as La Vie en Rose, Rust and Bone, The Immigrant, A Very Long Engagement, Furia, Les Jolies Choses and Love Me If You Dare. She has also appeared in such films as Chloé, My Sex Life... or How I Got Into an Argument, Taxi, Lisa, Big Fish, A Good Year, Public Enemies, Nine, Inception, Midnight in Paris, Contagion and The Dark Knight Rises.

In 2007, Cotillard starred as the French singer Édith Piaf in La Vie en Rose, for which she received critical acclaim and won several awards, including the Academy Award, BAFTA Award, César Award, and the Golden Globe Award for Best Actress. She made film history by becoming the first person to win an Academy Award for Best Actress in a French language performance. In 2010, she received a Golden Globe nomination for her performance in the musical Nine.

In 2012, she received widespread acclaim for her performance as the orca trainer Stéphanie in Rust and Bone and won the Globe de Cristal Award and the Étoile d'Or award for Best Actress and received nominations for the Critics' Choice Award, Screen Actors Guild Award, Golden Globe Award, BAFTA Award, and for the César Award.

She is the face of Lady Dior handbags since 2008 and has appeared on more than 170 magazine covers around the world.[2] Among them are Vogue, Elle, Marie Claire, Variety, Harper's Bazaar, Vanity Fair, Madame Figaro, Glamour, W, The Hollywood Reporter and Wall Street Journal Magazine. She was also on the cover of the first issue of Dior Magazine in September 2012.[3][4]

Family and early life[edit]

Cotillard was born in Paris, and grew up around Orléans, Loiret,[1] in an artistically inclined, "bustling, creative household". Her father, Jean-Claude Cotillard, is an actor, teacher, former mime, and 2006 Molière Award-winning director. Cotillard's mother, Niseema Theillaud, is also an actress and drama teacher.[5] Her two younger brothers are twins: Quentin and Guillaume. Guillaume is a screenwriter and director. Cotillard began acting during her childhood, appearing on stage in one of her father's plays.[6]

Career[edit]

Early work (1993–2002)[edit]

Cotillard photographed by Studio Harcourt Paris in 1999.

After small appearances and performances in theater, Cotillard had occasional and minor roles in television series such as Highlander, but her career as a film actress began in the mid-1990s with small but noticeable roles in such films as Arnaud Desplechin's My Sex Life... or How I Got Into an Argument. Cotillard appeared in the comedy La Belle Verte, directed by Coline Serreau. In 1998, she starred in Gérard Pirès' action comedy Taxi. In the film, she plays Lili Bertineau, who becomes Daniel's girlfriend. Cotillard reprised the role in two sequels.[1] She then ventured into anticipation science fiction with Alexandre Aja's Furia (1999).[1]

Cotillard appeared in Pierre Grimblat's film Lisa as Young Lisa, alongside Jeanne Moreau, Benoît Magimel and Sagamore Stévenin in the Swiss war drama In The Highlands.[1] She starred in Gilles Paquet-Brenner's film Les jolies choses, adapted from the work of feminist writer Virginie Despentes. In the drama, Cotillard portrayed the characters of two twins of completely opposite characters, Lucie and Marie. She was nominated for a César Award for her performance. In Guillaume Nicloux's thriller Une affaire privée she portrayed Clarisse, friend of the disappeared.[1]

Breakthrough (2003–2006)[edit]

Cotillard starred with Guillaume Canet in the romantic comedy film Love Me If You Dare as Sophie Kowalsky, the daughter of Polish immigrants. The film was directed by Yann Samuel. Cotillard had a notable supporting role in Tim Burton's film Big Fish, where she appeared alongside Albert Finney, Ewan McGregor, Billy Crudup, Jessica Lange and Allison Lohman.[1] In the film she plays Joséphine, the French wife of William Bloom.[1] She appeared in two critically successful films, Jean-Pierre Jeunet's A Very Long Engagement as Tina Lombardi, for which she won a César Award for Best Supporting Actress, and appeared in the mystery thriller Innocence as Mademoiselle Éva.[1]

In 2005, Cotillard starred in Steve Suissa's romantic drama Cavalcade as Alizée. She also appeared in Abel Ferrara's religious drama Mary alongside Forest Whitaker and Juliette Binoche.[1] Marion played Isabelle Kruger and Alice in the thriller film La Boîte noire, directed by Richard Berry. She appeared in the film Fair Play as Nicole. Cotillard starred in Ridley Scott's romantic comedy A Good Year, in which she portrayed Fanny Chenal, a French café owner in a small Provençal town, opposite Russell Crowe as a Londoner who inherits a local property.[1] She appeared in the Belgian comedy Dikkenek, and learned to play the cello for her role as a soloist in the satirical coming-of-age film You and Me.[5]

La Vie en Rose (2007–2008)[edit]

Cotillard in 2007

Cotillard was chosen by director Olivier Dahan to portray the French singer Édith Piaf in the biopic La Vie en Rose before he had even met her, saying that he noticed a similarity between Piaf's and Cotillard's eyes.[7] Producer Alain Goldman accepted and defended the choice even though distributors TFM reduced the money they gave to finance the film thinking Cotillard wasn't "bankable" enough an actress.[8] Her portrayal was widely praised, including by the eminent theatre director Sir Trevor Nunn, who described it as "one of the greatest performances on film ever."[9] It was dubbed "the most awaited film of 2007" in France, where some critics said that she had reincarnated Édith Piaf to sing one last time on stage.[10]

On 10 February 2008, Cotillard became the first French actress to be awarded the BAFTA Award for Best Actress in a Leading Role since Stéphane Audran in 1973.[11] She is the first actress to win a Golden Globe for a foreign language performance since 1972, when Liv Ullmann won for The Emigrants. She is also the first person to win a (Comedy or Musical) Golden Globe for a foreign language performance.[12]

On 22 February 2008, she was awarded the César Award for Best Actress for her role in La Vie en Rose. Two days later, on 24 February 2008 at the Academy Awards (commonly referred to as The Oscars) she won Best Actress, becoming the first woman and second person (after Adrien Brody, The Pianist) to win both a César and an Oscar for the same performance. Cotillard is the second French cinema actress to win this award and the third overall to receive an Academy Award. She is the first Best Actress winner in a non-English language performance since Sophia Loren's win in 1961.[13] She is also the first and so far only winner of an Academy Award for a performance in the French language. In her Oscar acceptance speech, Cotillard proclaimed "thank you life, thank you love" and, speaking of Los Angeles, said "it is true, there is some angels (sic) in this city!"[14] The day following the ceremony, Cotillard was congratulated and praised by the President of France Nicolas Sarkozy in a statement saying,

I would like to extend my warmest congratulations to Marion Cotillard, who has just received the Oscar for Best Actress for her masterful interpretation of Édith Piaf in La Vie en Rose, directed by Olivier Dahan. Half a century after Simone Signoret, a French artist has received the Best Actress award at the Oscars. It was a good omen that Catherine Allegret, Simone Signoret's daughter, herself had a role in La Vie en Rose. Marion Cotillard embodies an Édith Piaf who is unsettling in her realism, emotion and passion. Her interpretation brings to life the story of a woman who gave French chanson its acclaim and authenticity; a singer, too, who closely united France and America.[15]

La Vie En Rose was in part a Czech production, as Cotillard mentioned in her César acceptance speech.[16] On 1 March 2008, Cotillard won a Czech Lion Award for Best Actress. She could not attend the ceremony in Prague due to the filming of Public Enemies. Her friend Pavlína Němcová – who played the journalist in La vie en Rose – was there to accept the award on her behalf. On 24 June 2008, Cotillard was one of 105 individuals invited to join the Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences.[17]

Widespread recognition (2009–present)[edit]

Cotillard in 2009

Cotillard starred alongside Johnny Depp and Christian Bale in Public Enemies, which was released in the United States on 1 July 2009. Later that year, Cotillard appeared in the film adaptation of the musical Nine,[18] directed by Rob Marshall, and co-starring Daniel Day-Lewis, Penélope Cruz, Judi Dench, Nicole Kidman, Sophia Loren and Kate Hudson. On 15 December 2009, Cotillard was nominated for a Golden Globe for Best Actress – Musical or Comedy for her performance in the film. The film was released on 18 December 2009. For her role in the musical Nine as Luisa Contini, Time magazine ranked her as the fifth best performance by a female in 2009.[19] She was ranked just behind Mo'Nique, Carey Mulligan, Saoirse Ronan and Meryl Streep. Cotillard was awarded the Desert Palm Achievement Actress Award at the 2010 Palm Springs International Film Festival for the role - her second prize from the festival.[20]

On 15 March 2010 Cotillard was made a Chevalier (Knight) of the Ordre des Arts et des Lettres (Order of the Arts and Letters) by the French government for her "contribution to the enrichment of French culture".[21] She appeared as "Mal Cobb" in Christopher Nolan's film Inception, alongside Leonardo DiCaprio and Joseph Gordon-Levitt, which released on 16 July 2010. She appears in Woody Allen's Midnight in Paris (2011) alongside Rachel McAdams and Owen Wilson, cast as Adriana, a fictionalized mistress of Pablo Picasso. She co-starred alongside Gwyneth Paltrow, Jude Law, Kate Winslet and Matt Damon in Steven Soderbergh's thriller film Contagion.[22]

Cotillard and Leonardo DiCaprio appeared on the #8 rank of Hollywood's Top Earning On-Screen Couples list by Forbes. They are the only couple from a non-franchise film: Inception, the film made $825 million at the global box-office.[23]

In 2012, Cotillard appeared in Christopher Nolan's film The Dark Knight Rises, playing Miranda Tate, a board member at Wayne Enterprises who is later revealed to be Talia al Ghul. The film reunited her with her Inception co-stars Joseph Gordon-Levitt, Michael Caine, Cillian Murphy and Tom Hardy. It also reunited her with Public Enemies co-star Christian Bale. She next starred in Jacques Audiard's Rust and Bone (De rouille et d'os) alongside Matthias Schoenaerts,[24] for which she received a fourth Screen Actors Guild Award nomination and third Golden Globe nomination.[25] The film premiered at the 2012 Cannes Film Festival and received a ten-minute standing ovation at the end of its screening.[26] Actress Cate Blanchett wrote an article for Variety praising Cotillard's performance in Rust and Bone.[27]

In 2013, she appeared in the controversial music video “The Next Day” by David Bowie, alongside Gary Oldman, her co-star in The Dark Knight Rises.[28] In November and December 2013, Cotillard was a member of the jury of the 13th Marrakech Film Festival that was presided by Martin Scorsese.[29]

Her next projects are The Immigrant by James Gray, Blood Ties by Guillaume Canet, starring Clive Owen, Matthias Schoenaerts, among others,[30] "Two Days, One Night" by the Dardenne brothers[31], she will voice a character in a 3D animated adaptation of The Little Prince directed by Mark Osborne and starring James Franco, Rachel McAdams, Benicio Del Toro and Jeff Bridges[32] and a new film adaptation of Shakespeare's play Macbeth directed by Justin Kurzel, with Cotillard starring as Lady Macbeth opposite Michael Fassbender as the title role.[33]

Other projects[edit]

In addition to her film work, Cotillard is interested in environmental activism, and has participated in campaigns for environmental protection. Cotillard used her high public profile to bring attention to the aims of Greenpeace, working for the environmental organization as a spokesperson, allowing the organization to use her apartment to test products. In 2005, she also contributed to Dessins pour le climat ("Drawings for the Climate"), a book of drawings published by Greenpeace to raise funds for the group.[34]

In 2008, Cotillard was chosen as the face of Dior's "Lady Dior" advertising campaign and was featured in an online mini-movie directed by John Cameron Mitchell about the fictional character created by John Galliano. This campaign has also resulted in a musical collaboration with Scottish rock band Franz Ferdinand, where Cotillard has provided the vocals for a composition performed by the group, entitled "The Eyes of Mars".[35] Cotillard appeared on the cover of the November 2009 issue of Vogue with Nine co-stars Sophia Loren, Nicole Kidman, Penélope Cruz, Kate Hudson and Fergie, and on the July 2010 cover by herself.[36][37]

In 2011, she publicly supported Chief Raoni in his fight against Belo Monte Dam.[38]

In 2010, Cotillard travelled to Congo with Greenpeace to visit the tropical rainforests that are being destructed by logging companies. It was shown in the documentary "The Congolese Rainforests: Living on Borrowed Time".[39] She also designed her own doll for UNICEF France campaign "Les Frimousses Font Leur Cinéma", that was sold to help vaccinate thousands of children in Darfur.[40]

In 2013, she caged herself near Paris's Louvre museum to demand the freeing of 30 Greenpeace activists jailed in Russia over an Arctic protest. She entered the cage and held a banner proclaiming: "I am a climate defender."[41]

Personal life[edit]

Cotillard lives with French actor and director Guillaume Canet. Many reports say the couple prefer to live a simple lifestyle, and they are often spotted in cafes and shopping together in Paris. Neither star discusses their relationship with the media, although photos of the couple being affectionate regularly surface in the European tabloids.[42] The birth of the couple's son Marcel, was announced on 20 May 2011.[43]

She is a fan of Radiohead and Canadian singer Hawksley Workman; she has appeared in two of the latter's music videos, including "No Reason to Cry Out Your Eyes (On the Highway Tonight)".[44] Workman said in interviews about his album Between the Beautifuls that he worked and wrote songs with Cotillard while they both were in Los Angeles during the movie awards season.[45]

In 2008, Cotillard generated controversy due to the re-publishing of a 2007 interview in which she publicly questioned the official explanation of the September 11 attacks on the United States and implied the destruction of the World Trade Center towers was an intentional demolition.[46] Cotillard has apologized numerous times in subsequent interviews, claiming that her comments were taken out of context.[47][48]

In August 2012, a Harris Interactive poll for Gala magazine, on France’s most popular couple, saw Cotillard and Canet ranked the third most popular.[49]

Filmography[edit]

YearTitleRoleNotes
1994Histoire du garçon qui voulait qu'on l'embrasse, L'L' Histoire du garçon qui voulait qu'on l'embrasseMathilde
1996My Sex Life... or How I Got Into an ArgumentStudentComment je me suis disputé... (ma vie sexuelle)
1996Belle Verte, LaLa Belle VerteNurse
1996ChloéChloé
1998TaxiLilly BertineauNominated—César Award for Most Promising Actress
1999War in the HighlandsJulie BonzonGuerre dans le Haut Pays, LaLa Guerre dans le Haut Pays
1999FuriaÉlia
1999Blue Away to AmericaSolangeDu bleu jusqu'en Amérique
2000Taxi 2Lilly BertineauCabourg Romantic Film Festival – Best Actress
2001LisaYoung LisaVerona Love Screens Film Festival – Best Actress
2001Pretty ThingsMarie/LucieJolies choses, LesLes Jolies choses
Nominated—César Award for Most Promising Actress
2002Private Affair, AA Private AffairClarisse Entovenaffaire privée, UneUne affaire privée
2003Taxi 3Lilly Bertineau
2003Love Me If You DareSophie KowalskyJeux d'enfants
Newport Beach Film Festival — Best Actress
NRJ Ciné Award for Best Kiss (shared with Guillaume Canet)[50]
2003Big FishJoséphine Bloom
2004InnocenceMademoiselle Éva
2004Very Long Engagement, AA Very Long EngagementTina Lombardi le ratlong dimanche de fiançailles, UnUn long dimanche de fiançailles
César Award for Best Supporting Actress
Nominated—NRJ Ciné Award for Most Glamorous Actress
2005CavalcadeAlizée
2005EdyCéline/La chanteuse du rêve
2005Love Is in the AirAliceMa vie en l'air
Nominated—Globe de Cristal for Best Actress[50]
2005MaryGretchen Mol
2005Burnt OutLisaSauf le respect que je vous dois
2005Boîte noire, LaLa Boîte noireIsabelle Kruger/Alice
2006You and MeLénaToi et Moi
2006DikkenekNadine
2006Fair PlayNicole
2006Good Year, AA Good YearFanny Chenal
2007Vie en rose, LaLa Vie en roseÉdith PiafAcademy Award for Best Actress
African-American Film Critics Association Award for Best Actress
BAFTA Award for Best Actress in a Leading Role
Boston Society of Film Critics Award for Best Actress
César Award for Best Actress
Czech Lion Award for Best Actress
Étoile d'Or Award for Best Leading Actress[50]
Golden Globe Award for Best Actress – Motion Picture Musical or Comedy
Hollywood Film Festival – Actress of the Year
International Online Film Critics' Poll for Best Actress
Kansas City Film Critics Circle Award for Best Actress
London Film Critics Circle Award for Best Actress
Los Angeles Film Critics Association Award for Best Actress
Lumières de la presse étrangère Award for Best Actress[50]
NRJ Ciné Award for Female Frenchie of the Year
NRJ Ciné Award for Best Look[50]
Palm Springs International Film Festival – Best Actress
Santa Barbara International Film Festival – Virtuoso Award
Satellite Award for Best Actress – Motion Picture Drama
Seattle International Film Festival – Best Actress
Swann d'Or for Best Actress[50]
Vancouver Film Critics Circle Award for Best Actress
Nominated—Alliance of Women Film Journalists Award for Best Actress
Nominated—Broadcast Film Critics Association Award for Best Actress
Nominated—Chicago Film Critics Association Award for Best Actress
Nominated—Dallas-Fort Worth Film Critics Association Award for Best Actress
Nominated—Detroit Film Critics Society Award for Best Actress
Nominated—Dublin Film Critics Circle Award for Best Actress
Nominated—European Film Award for Best Actress
Nominated—Globe de Cristal Award for Best Actress[50]
Nominated—Gransito Movie Award for Best Actress
Nominated—Online Film Critics Society Award for Best Actress
Nominated—St. Louis Gateway Film Critics Association Award for Best Actress
Nominated—Screen Actors Guild Award for Outstanding Performance by a Female Actor in a Leading Role
2009Public EnemiesBillie Frechette
2009Last Flight, TheThe Last FlightMarie Vallières de Beaumontdernier vol, LeLe dernier vol
Nominated—Brutus Award for Best Actress[50]
2009NineLuisa ContiniPalm Springs International Film Festival – Desert Palm Achievement Actress Award
Satellite Award for Best Cast – Motion Picture
Nominated—Broadcast Film Critics Association Award for Best Supporting Actress
Nominated—Detroit Film Critics Society Award for Best Supporting Actress
Nominated—Golden Globe Award for Best Actress – Motion Picture Musical or Comedy
Nominated—Satellite Award for Best Actress – Motion Picture Musical or Comedy
Nominated—Screen Actors Guild Award for Outstanding Performance by a Cast in a Motion Picture
Nominated—Washington D.C. Area Film Critics Association Award for Best Ensemble
Nominated—St. Louis Gateway Film Critics Association Award for Best Supporting Actress
Nominated—Dallas-Fort Worth Film Critics Association Award for Best Supporting Actress
Nominated—7th Irish Film & Television Awards for Best International Actress
2009OceanWorld 3DNarrator
2010InceptionMallorie "Mal" CobbNominated—Central Ohio Film Critics Association Award for Best Ensemble
Nominated—IGN Movie Award for Best Actress
Nominated—IGN Movie Award for Best Ensemble Cast[51]
Nominated—Phoenix Film Critics Society Award for Best Ensemble
Nominated—Satellite Award for Best Supporting Actress – Motion Picture
Nominated—Scream Award for Best Ensemble
Nominated—Scream Award for Best Supporting Actress
Nominated—Washington D.C. Area Film Critics Association Award for Best Ensemble
2010Little White LiesMariepetits mouchoirs, LesLes petits mouchoirs
2011Midnight in ParisAdrianaNominated—Chlotrudis Award for Best Cast
Nominated—Alliance of Women Film Journalists Award for Best Ensemble Cast[52]
Nominated—Screen Actors Guild Award for Outstanding Performance by a Cast in a Motion Picture
Nominated—Phoenix Film Critics Society Award for Best Cast
Nominated—San Diego Film Critics Society Award for Best Performance by an Ensemble
2011ContagionDr. Leonora OrantesNominated—Phoenix Film Critics Society Award for Best Cast
2012Rust and BoneStéphanieGlobes de Cristal Award—Best Actress
Étoile d'Or—Best Actress
Gotham Independent Film Awards—Career Tribute
Hollywood Film Festival—Actress of the Year
Irish Film & Television Awards—Best International Actress
Telluride Film Festival—Silver Medallion
Harper’s Bazaar—International Actor of the Year
AFI Fest—Career Tribute
Nominated—AACTA International Award for Best Actress
Nominated—Alliance of Women Film Journalists – Unforgettable Moment Award[53]
Nominated—Alliance of Women Film Journalists – Best Depiction of Nudity, Sexuality, or Seduction[53]
Nominated—BAFTA Award for Best Actress in a Leading Role
Nominated—Broadcast Film Critics Association Award for Best Actress
Nominated—César Award for Best Actress
Nominated—Chlotrudis Award for Best Actress
Nominated—Dorian Award for Best Actress
Nominated—Golden Globe Award for Best Actress – Motion Picture Drama
Nominated—International Cinephile Society Award for Best Actress[54]
Nominated—London Film Critics Circle Award for Best Actress
Nominated—Lumières de la presse étrangère Award for Best Actress
Nominated—Screen Actors Guild Award for Outstanding Performance by a Female Actor in a Leading Role
Nominated—Vancouver Film Critics Circle Award for Best Actress
Nominated—Washington D.C. Area Film Critics Association Award for Best Actress
2012Dark Knight Rises, TheThe Dark Knight RisesMiranda Tate/Talia al GhulHollywood Film Festival – Actress of the Year
Nominated—MTV Movie Award for Best Villain
2013The ImmigrantEwa Cybulski
2013Anchorman 2: The Legend ContinuesCBC News Co-hostCameo[55]
2013Blood TiesMonica
2014Terre des OursNarrator
2014Two Days, One NightSandra
2014MacbethLady Macbeth
2015The Little Prince

Awards and nominations[edit]

Cotillard won a César Award for Best Supporting Actress for A Very Long Engagement (2004). She also won an Academy Award for Best Actress, a Golden Globe Award for Best Actress – Motion Picture Musical or Comedy, a BAFTA Award for Best Actress in a Leading Role, a Satellite Award for Best Actress – Motion Picture Drama and a César Award for Best Actress for her portrayal of Édith Piaf in La Vie en Rose (2007). Cotillard and her co-stars of Nine won a Satellite Award for Best Cast – Motion Picture for their performances in the film.

Cotillard also has been nominated for numerous awards, including César Award for Most Promising Actress for Taxi (1998) and Les Jolies choses (2001), and a European Film Award for Best Actress for La Vie en Rose (2007). Additionally, Cotillard was nominated for an Golden Globe Award for Best Actress – Motion Picture Musical or Comedy for Nine (2009). Furthermore, in 2012, Cotillard found herself nominated for her first Drama Golden Globe Award for Best Actress, a second leading actress Screen Actors Guild Award nomination, a second leading actress César Award nomination, a Globe de Cristal Award, a Étoile d'Or award and a Prix Lumiere for her performance as Stéphanie in Rust and Bone.

Academy Award milestones[edit]

Cotillard received the Academy Award for Best Actress in 2007, becoming only the second French cinema actress, after Simone Signoret in 1959 British film Room at the Top, to win this award and the third overall to receive an Academy Award (Juliette Binoche won the Academy Award for Best Supporting Actress in 1997 for her role in American film The English Patient). Cotillard is the first Best Actress winner in a non-English language performance since Sophia Loren's win in 1961 for Italian film Two Women and also became the first – and so far only – winner of an Academy Award for a performance primarily in the French language.

Other awards[edit]

Cotillard for her portrayal of Lisa in the French film Lisa (2001), was the winner of Verona Love Screens Film Festival for Best Actress, she was the winner of Newport Beach Film Festival for Best Actress – Drama for Love Me If You Dare (2003). In 2013, Cotillard was named Hasty Pudding Theatricals' Woman of the Year by Harvard's students.[56]

References[edit]

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  5. ^ a b Gilbey, Ryan (7 July 2007). "Marion has no regrets either". News.com.au. Retrieved 9 July 2007. 
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  10. ^ "Les films qui vont cartonner en 2007". Amélie Charnay, 01Men.com. 16 January 2007. 
  11. ^ Stéphane Audran wins the BAFTA Best Actress in 1973 for The Discreet Charm of the Bourgeoisie and Just Before Nightfall [1] IMDb.
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  16. ^ "MARION WINS César Award". Translation of her César acceptance speech. 22 February 2008. 
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  22. ^ Steven Soderberg Preps Big Cast for Contagion.
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