Valeria Golino

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Valeria Golino
Valeria Golino, Giffoni Film Festival 2011.jpg
Valeria Golino in 2011
Born(1965-10-22) 22 October 1965 (age 48)
Naples, Italy
OccupationActress
Years active1983–present
Partner(s)Peter Del Monte (1985-1987)
Benicio del Toro (1988-1992)
Fabrizio Bentivoglio (1993-2001)
Andrea Di Stefano (2002-2005)
Riccardo Scamarcio (2006-now)
 
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Valeria Golino
Valeria Golino, Giffoni Film Festival 2011.jpg
Valeria Golino in 2011
Born(1965-10-22) 22 October 1965 (age 48)
Naples, Italy
OccupationActress
Years active1983–present
Partner(s)Peter Del Monte (1985-1987)
Benicio del Toro (1988-1992)
Fabrizio Bentivoglio (1993-2001)
Andrea Di Stefano (2002-2005)
Riccardo Scamarcio (2006-now)

Valeria Golino (born 22 October 1965[1][2]) is an Italian actress and director. She is best known to English language audiences for the 1988 film Rain Man, and the Hot Shots! films. In addition to David di Donatello, Silver Ribbon, Golden Ciak and Italian Golden Globe awards, she also won a Best Actress award at the Venice Film Festival.

Early life[edit]

Golino was born in Naples, Italy, to an Italian father who was a Germanist and scholar and a Greek mother, Lalla,[3] who was a painter; one of her grandmothers was Egyptian-French.[4][5] She grew up in an "artistic household"[6] and, after her parents split, was raised between Athens and Sorrento (Naples).[7] Golino is the niece of L'Espresso journalist Enzo Golino; her brother is a musician. As a child her mother would frequently take her to the cinema and it is thanks to her that she quickly became interested in films. But in spite of this, she never thought about pursuing a film career until she made her first movie: in fact she wanted to be a cardiologist.[8] She was diagnosed with scoliosis at 11 and had to have a steel rod implanted in her back for five years;[9] she remained in Chicago for six months where she learned to speak English.[10] At 14 she started to work as a model in Athens,[11] Milan (for Vogue magazine), London and Los Angeles: she shot commercials for beers, perfumes and makeups and modeled bathing suits and jeans.[12] An absent-minded student, she dropped out of high school after her first film.

Career[edit]

1983-1987[edit]

Golino never formally studied acting.[13] Her career started by chance when her uncle Enzo received a phone call from director Lina Wertmüller, who was searching for a young girl for her movie, and encouraged Golino to go to Wertmuller's house and meet her.[6] The two met and Valeria was eventually cast in her film debut A Joke of Destiny, alongside Ugo Tognazzi after an audition where she performed Shakespeare.[14] Despite her parents' reservations and Wertmuller's demanding on-set behavior, she liked the experience so much that she decided to pursue an acting career. She quit modeling, a profession that she never found fulfilling or interesting, and started to study diction and elocution. Among her early auditions were Una spina nel cuore (an audition that she called "distasteful") and The Name of the Rose[15] but she was passed over for both films. She was offered roles in Giochi d'estate (1984) and other similarly themed romantic films about teenagers, but she turned them down[15] to focus on smaller and more challenging projects.

She followed up her debut with a string of independent films: in 1985 she took on roles in My Dearest Son and Little Flames, her first leading role, both of which won her a Golden Globe award for Best Breakthrough Actress. Later that year she was involved in a car accident which displaced the metal bar in her back and had to have surgery in order to fix it: she was bedridden for five months.[3] Her true star-making role came the following year, when she played the life-loving cleaning lady who romances two different men in A Tale of Love by Francesco Maselli. Her vibrant performance received rave reviews and garnered her two prizes at the 1986 Venice Film Festival: the official Best Actress award (now called Volpi Cup) and the Golden Ciak award. The same film also won her the oldest and most prestigious critics prize of the Italian cinema: the Silver Ribbon award for Best Actress.

Her following projects were once again independent, auteur-driven films: Gli occhiali d'oro and Three Sisters. She was supposed to reunite with Maselli for his following film L'uomo della casa di fronte, co-starring Marcello Mastroianni, but the project never got off the ground.[16] The same director then moved on to another film, Codice privato, and Golino turned down the role that was eventually played by Ornella Muti.[17]

1988-present[edit]

She moved to Los Angeles in 1988 and began to work in Hollywood that same year with the movie Big Top Pee-Wee and received roles in prominent films such as Rain Man, as the girlfriend of Tom Cruise, and the comedy films Hot Shots! and Hot Shots! Part Deux. Her character's nationality in Rain Man was changed from American to Italian to accommodate her accent.[17] Even though she was known as a dramatic actress in Italy, most of the offers she received in Hollywood were for comedies.[18]

She auditioned for female roles in Pretty Woman and Flatliners but both times she lost the part to Julia Roberts during the final audition.[19] She was first runner-up for both roles and, in the case of Pretty Woman, she revealed many years later: "I was in the running until the final audition: it came to down to Julia Roberts and me. The director asked us to walk in the same corridor, wearing the same clothes and makeup. As soon as I saw her, I knew that she would have been chosen. And since she knew that, she told me: 'Go and get them, big mama!' I wouldn't have dared to say that to my rival. I would have been good in that film but she was perfect".[11] She also turned down the leading role in the Ken Loach film Hidden Agenda, which she called "an offer that I still regret having declined."[20][21]

In 1993 she was heavily involved in producing and starring in an independent feature film by James Merendino named Cat in the Box (it was never made) and because of that, she was forced to turn down a role in a movie directed by Carlo Verdone.[22]

The following year she was offered the female leading role in True Lies but she had to turn it down for scheduling conflicts with I Sfagi tou kokora, an independent film shot in Cyprus that she desperately wanted to be part of (she joined the film in 1992 while it was still in pre-production).[23] Later that year she was supposed to star with Gian Maria Volonté in the film Treni sull'acqua: the project would have marked her third collaboration with director Peter Del Monte but it was cancelled after Volonté's death.[24]

In early 1996 she was supposed play a journalist in the film Bravo Randy, directed by Alessandro D'Alatri and also starring Jovanotti, Greta Scacchi and Olivia d'Abo. Jovanotti was cast in the titular role, a tramp who falls into a coma after an accident whereas Scacchi would have played a doctor.[25] However the project fell apart just a few months before shooting was slated to begin: fearing a lack of influence, the Italian production company blocked the funds as the film would have been shot in California.[26]

In January 2001 she was supposed to star with Claudio Amendola in a TV mini-series called Cuore di ghiaccio, directed by Luciano Casciani, produced by Mediaset and set in Cefalù, but the project never took off the ground.[27]

More recently, she had a supporting role in the successful French thriller 36, Quai des Orfèvres and a leading role in Cash (even if the producers of the film wanted Kristin Scott Thomas to star instead).[23]

In 2004 she was cast as Irene in Sacred Heart, a role which had been written specifically for her by director Ferzan Ozpetek, but she was forced to abandon the project for personal reasons.[28] She was replaced by Barbora Bobulova.

In 2005 she was offered the leading role in Fine pena mai but she turned it down, considering herself to be too old for the part. The role was eventually played by Valentina Cervi.[29]

In 2006 Theodoros Angelopoulos cast her in The Dust of Time after being impressed by Golino's work in Respiro. However the many delays in the shooting forced her to drop out of the project in late 2007 for scheduling conflicts.[30] She was replaced by Irène Jacob.

In 2009 she was the subject of the monograph Valeria Golino: Respiro d'attrice by Massimo Causo.[31]

The following year she was offered the chance to direct a short film by the company Pasta Garofalo, Armandino e il Madre, for which she also wrote the script.

In 2013 she directed her first feature film, Honey, which was screened in the Un Certain Regard section at the 2013 Cannes Film Festival and won a commendation from the Ecumenical Jury.[32]

Despite her self-deprecating reluctance, she also sang in several films, most notably her English-language films Hot Shots! and Big Top Pee-Wee. She also recorded two LPs in 1987,[33] the song 'Maybe Once More' for L'inverno and 'Piangi Roma' for Giulia Doesn't Date at Night (featuring Baustelle), the latter of which won her a Silver Ribbon award for Best Song.[34]

She is a member of AMPAS thanks to the invitation of Jack Lemmon and Walter Matthau.[35]

Filmography[edit]

Acting[edit]

Directing[edit]

Music videos[edit]

She also appeared in several music videos:

Awards and nominations[edit]

EventYearFilmAwardCategoryResult
Annecy Italian Film Festival, France2012Kryptonite!Best Actress AwardWon[36]
Athens Panorama of European Cinema, Greece2009Giulia Doesn't Date at NightSpecial Award for ActingWon[37]
Barcelona Italian Film Festival, Spain2013-Honorary CSCI AwardWon[38]
Bari International Film Festival, Italy2014Come il ventoItalian Competition AwardBest ActressWon[39]
Brussels European Film Festival, Belgium2013HoneyEuromillions Audience AwardWon[40]
Studio L'Équipe AwardWon[40]
Busto Arsizio Film Festival, Italy2003RespiroBest Actress AwardWon[41]
Cannes Film Festival, France2013HoneySpecial Mention of the Ecumenical JuryWon[32]
Capri Hollywood, Italy2013Come il ventoCapri European Actress AwardWon[42]
Cervia Spettacoli e Dintorni Festival, Italy1986-Best Newcomer AwardWon[43]
David di Donatello Awards, Italy2012Kryptonite!David di DonatelloBest ActressNominated[44]
2009Giulia Doesn't Date at NightDavid di DonatelloBest ActressNominated[45]
Best Original SongNominated[45]
2008Quiet ChaosDavid di DonatelloBest Supporting ActressNominated[46]
2006Mario's WarDavid di DonatelloBest ActressWon[47]
2003RespiroDavid di DonatelloBest ActressNominated[48]
1998Le acrobateDavid di DonatelloBest ActressNominated[49]
1988Gli occhiali d'oroDavid di DonatelloBest ActressNominated[50]
1987A Tale of LoveDavid di DonatelloBest ActressNominated[51]
Eolie Film Festival, Italy1987-Plate of the City of LipariWon[52]
European Film Awards2013HoneyEuropean Film AwardDiscovery of the YearNominated[53]
2003RespiroAudience AwardBest ActressNominated[54]
Federazione Italiana Cinema d'Essai, Italy2011Kryptonite!FICE AwardBest ActressWon[55]
2006A casa nostraFICE AwardBest ActressWon[56]
2005Mario's WarFICE AwardBest ActressWon[57]
Festival delle Cerase, Italy2007Mario's WarWinter Award for Best Dramatic PerformanceWon[58]
Flaiano International Awards, Italy2013HoneyGolden PegasusBest DirectorWon[59]
2006Mario's WarGolden PegasusBest ActressWon[60]
Gallio Film Festival, Italy2013HoneyBest Screenplay AwardWon[61]
Gavoi Film Festival, Italy2005-Honorary Silver TamburinuWon[62]
Giffoni Film Festival, Italy2011-Giffoni AwardWon[63]
2002RespiroBronze GryphonBest ActressWon[64]
Golden Ciak Awards, Italy2012Kryptonite!Golden CiakBest ActressWon[65]
2011L'amore buioGolden CiakBest Supporting ActressNominated[66]
2008Quiet ChaosGolden CiakBest Supporting ActressNominated[67]
1987A Tale of LoveGolden CiakBest ActressWon[68]
Golden Globe Awards, Italy2013HoneyGolden GlobeBest Debut Feature FilmWon[69]
2012Kryptonite!Golden GlobeBest ActressNominated[70]
2006Mario's WarGolden GlobeBest ActressWon[71]
2004Take Me AwayGolden GlobeBest ActressNominated[72]
2002L'invernoGolden GlobeBest ActressNominated[73]
1986Little FlamesGolden GlobeBest Breakthrough ActressWon[71]
My Dearest Son
Golden Goblet Awards, Italy1997Le acrobateGolden GobletBest ActressWon[74]
Golden Graal Awards, Italy2009Quiet ChaosGolden GraalBest Dramatic ActressNominated[75]
2008The Girl by the LakeGolden GraalBest Dramatic ActressWon[76]
2007Mario's WarGolden GraalBest Dramatic ActressNominated[77]
2006TexasGolden GraalBest Dramatic ActressNominated[78]
200536 Quai des OrfèvresGolden GraalBest International PerformerWon[79]
Golden Sacher Awards, Italy1997Le acrobateGolden SacherBest ActressWon[80]
Haifa International Film Festival, Israel2013HoneySpecial Mention of the JuryWon[81]
Ischia Global Film and Music Festival, Italy2013HoneyBreakout Italian Director of the Year AwardWon[82]
Italian Online Film Actors and Dubbers Awards2012Kryptonite!IOFAD AwardBest Italian ActressWon[83]
Kinéo Awards, Italy2012Kryptonite!Kinéo AwardBest ActressNominated[84]
2009Giulia Doesn't Date at NightKinéo AwardBest ActressNominated[85]
2003RespiroKinéo AwardBest ActressWon[86]
Lecce European Film Festival, Italy2007-Honorary AwardWon[87]
Ljubljana International Film Festival, Slovenia2013HoneyKingfisher AwardWon[88]
Los Angeles Italia, USA2014-Excellence AwardWon[89]
Lux Prize2013HoneyLux Prize2nd place[90]
Magna Graecia Film Festival, Italy2013HoneyBest First Feature AwardWon[91]
Mantova Film Festival, Italy2013HoneyGolden LaurelWon[92]
Maremetraggio International Festival, Italy2012Kryptonite!Best Actress AwardWon[93]
Marzamemi Border Film Festival, Italy2007-WindJet AwardWon[94]
Mons International Love Film Festival, Belgium2003RespiroBest Actress AwardWon[95]
New Italian Cinema Events Festival, Italy2012Kryptonite!Susan Batson AwardBest Acting PerformanceWon[96]
Nice Italian Film Festival, France1985My Dearest SonBest Newcomer AwardWon[97]
Primavera del Cinema Italiano Festival, Italy2009Giulia Doesn't Date at NightFederico II AwardBest ActressWon[98]
Rome Film Festival, Italy2013Come il ventoL.A.R.A. Award for Best Italian PerformerWon[99]
Sergio Amidei Prize2013HoneySergio Amidei Prize for Best International ScreenplayWon[100]
Silver Ribbon Awards, Italy2013HoneySilver RibbonBest Debut Feature FilmWon[101]
2012Kryptonite!Silver RibbonBest ActressNominated[102]
2011Armandino e il MadreSilver RibbonBest Debut Short FilmWon[103]
Best Short FilmNominated[104]
2010The Cézanne AffairSilver RibbonBest ActressNominated[105]
2009Giulia Doesn't Date at NightSilver RibbonBest Original SongWon[34]
Best ActressNominated[106]
2007Mario's WarSilver RibbonBest ActressNominated[107]
2006TexasSilver RibbonBest ActressNominated[108]
2004Take Me AwaySilver RibbonBest ActressNominated[109]
2002RespiroSilver RibbonBest ActressWon[110]
1999Shooting the MoonSilver RibbonBest ActressNominated[111]
1989Rain ManSilver RibbonBest Supporting ActressNominated[112]
1988Three SistersSilver RibbonBest ActressNominated[113]
1987A Tale of LoveSilver RibbonBest ActressWon[114]
1986Little FlamesSilver RibbonBest ActressNominated[115]
Sulmona Film Festival, Italy2002RespiroBest Actress AwardWon[116]
Taormina Film Festival, Italy2006Mario's WarAnna Magnani Award for Best ActressWon[117]
-Taormina Arte Award for Cinematic ExcellenceWon[118]
Terra di Siena Film Festival, Italy2009-Honorary AwardWon[119]
Tétouan International Mediterranean Festival, Morocco2014HoneyBest First Work AwardWon[120]
Thessaloniki International Film Festival, Greece2006-Honorary Golden AlexanderWon[121]
1996I sfagi tou kokoraGreek Competition AwardBest ActressWon[122]
Trani Film Festival, Italy2002-Stupor Mundi AwardWon[123]
Valenciennes Festival 2 Cinéma, France2014Come il ventoBest Actress AwardWon[124]
Vasto Film Festival, Italy2012-Honorary AwardWon[125]
Venice Film Festival, Italy1986A Tale of LoveBest Actress AwardWon[126]
Golden CiakBest ActressWon[127]
Viareggio EuropaCinema Festival, Italy2003Take Me AwayEuropaCinema AwardBest ActressWon[128]
Vittorio De Sica Awards, Italy2013HoneyVittorio De Sica AwardWon[129]
1986-Vittorio De Sica AwardWon[130]

References[edit]

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  2. ^ So is she, Valeria Golino, a forty-year-old. Not quite: she doesn't take advantage of the Internet's inaccuracy which says she is a year younger - Lord knows how many women would have - and instead specifies having turned forty-one on October 22nd. "Valeria Golino". ricerca.repubblica.it. 5 November 2006. Retrieved 2013-09-05. 
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