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Golden Globe Cecil B. DeMille Award

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Cecil B. DeMille Award
The Cecil B. DeMille Award statuette
The Cecil B. DeMille Award statuette
Awarded for"outstanding contributions to the world of entertainment"
CountryUnited States
Presented byHollywood Foreign Press Association
First awarded1952
Currently held byJeff Bridges (2019)
Websitegoldenglobes.org

The Cecil B. DeMille Award is an honorary Golden Globe Award bestowed by the Hollywood Foreign Press Association (HFPA) for "outstanding contributions to the world of entertainment".[1][2] The HFPA board of directors selects the honorees from a variety of actors, directors, writers and producers who have made a significant mark in the film industry.[1] It was first presented at the 9th Golden Globe Awards ceremony in February 1952 and is named in honor of its first recipient, director Cecil B. DeMille.[3] The HFPA chose DeMille due to his prestige in the industry and his "internationally recognized and respected name".[3] DeMille received the award the year his penultimate film, The Greatest Show on Earth, premiered.[3] A year later in 1953, the award was presented to producer Walt Disney.[4]

The award has been presented annually since 1952, with exceptions being 1976 and 2008, the latter due to the 2007–08 Writers Guild of America strike's cancellation of that year's ceremony.[5] The award that year was meant to honor director Steven Spielberg, but due to the cancellation of the ceremony, the award was presented to him the following year.[5] The youngest honoree was actress Judy Garland, at age 39 in 1962. Garland was also the first female honoree.[1] The oldest honoree was producer Samuel Goldwyn, at age 93 in 1973.[1][3] In 1982, Sidney Poitier became the first African-American recipient.[1] In 2018, Oprah Winfrey became the first African-American woman to receive the honor.[6] As of 2019, 66 honorees have received the Cecil B. DeMille Award, 15 women and 51 men.

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Transcription

Contents

List of honorees

Year Image Honorees Nationality Description[3] Ref.
1952
Cecil B. DeMille circa 1920
Cecil B. DeMille  USA "A Hollywood pioneer, he directed and produced films such as The Ten Commandments (1923), The King of Kings (1927), The Greatest Show on Earth (1952) and The Ten Commandments (1956)." [3]
1953
Walt Disney in 1946
Walt Disney[a]  USA "In 1928, he created Steamboat Willie introducing Mickey Mouse, and from that point there was no stopping the king of family entertainment in the U.S." [4]
1954
Darryl F. Zanuck in 1964
Darryl F. Zanuck  USA "Child actor at 8, World War I soldier at 15 (he lied about his age), bantamweight boxer, screenwriter, producer and co-founder of 20th Century Fox." [7]
1955 Jean Hersholt[b]  Denmark "A Dane who came to Hollywood in 1914 when he was 28 and became a leading character actor and well-known humanitarian." [8]
1956
Jack Warner in 1955
Jack L. Warner  Canada "Youngest of twelve children of Jewish immigrants from Poland who, with three brothers, established Warner Bros. which he ran with a firm hand until 1967." [9]
1957
Mervyn LeRoy in 1958
Mervyn LeRoy  USA "Child actor and newsboy who started in the wardrobe department in 1919 and became a top director/producer." [10]
1958 Buddy Adler  USA "Began as a writer and always looked for the strong story, as evidenced in the films during his time as the head of production for 20th Century Fox." [11]
1959
Publicity photo of Maurice Chevalier
Maurice Chevalier  France "The beloved Frenchman came to Hollywood in 1929 but was denied re-entry in 1935 due to his political views. By 1959, he was back, however." [12]
1960
Bing Crosby in 1951
Bing Crosby  USA "Vocalist-drummer turned singer turned actor – the world loved that memorable voice and personality, and so did the HFPA." [13]
1961
Fred Astaire in You'll Never Get Rich (1941)
Fred Astaire  USA "One of the immortals; began his career at age 7, danced with Ginger Rogers in ten films and then with Rita Hayworth, Eleanor Powell and Cyd Charisse." [14]
1962
Judy Garland in 1954
Judy Garland  USA "Born in a trunk, working in films since 1935. When she received the award, A Star Is Born and her dramatic vignette in Judgment at Nuremberg were fresh in everyone's memory." [15]
1963
Bob Hope in 1978
Bob Hope  USA "From vaudeville to movies where seven Road pictures with Bing Crosby and Dorothy Lamour as well as parodies and comedies made the world love him." [16]
1964 Joseph E. Levine  USA "Born in direst poverty, a school drop-out at 14. As producer and founder of Embassy Pictures, he knew how to create excitement around his movies." [17]
1965
James Stewart in 1948
James Stewart  USA "An intriguing leading man who came to represent the finest of American character traits." [18]
1966
John Wayne in 1965
John Wayne  USA "He became the cinematic symbol of the strong man of few words who could solve every tricky situation and problem." [19]
1967
Charlton Heston in The President's Lady (1953)
Charlton Heston  USA "Since his debut as Mark Antony in Julius Caesar in 1950, he remained the quintessential portrayer of heroes." [20]
1968
Kirk Douglas circa 1955
Kirk Douglas  USA "An actor in films since 1946, a producer of films such as Spartacus, he was also the U.S. Goodwill Ambassador since 1963." [21]
1969
Gregory Peck in 1948
Gregory Peck  USA "He combined his acting (To Kill a Mockingbird) with being active in charitable, civil rights and film industry causes." [22]
1970
Joan Crawford in 1946
Joan Crawford  USA "From 1925 and throughout the '60s, she was the reigning queen of the Hollywood filmscape." [23]
1971
Frank Sinatra in Pal Joey (1957)
Frank Sinatra  USA "A singing/acting legend, loved and revered by countless fans all over the world." [24]
1972
Alfred Hitchcock by Jack Mitchell, circa 1972
Alfred Hitchcock  UK "Hailed as the unmatched master of the thriller genre, first during his so-called British period, then in American films." [25]
1973
Samuel Goldwyn in 1919
Samuel Goldwyn  Poland "A true Hollywood pioneer also known for his Goldwynisms such as 'Anyone seeing a psychiatrist should have his head examined.'" [26]
1974
Bette Davis, c. 1940s
Bette Davis  USA "She began her screen career in 1931 and remained active for nearly 60 years, playing willful, liberated, spitefully independent females." [27]
1975 Hal B. Wallis  USA "From motion picture theater manager to assistant to head of publicity at Warner Bros. to becoming one of Hollywood's most successful producers." [28]
1976 Not awarded [29]
1977 Walter Mirisch  USA "A Harvard graduate who worked his way up the administrative ladder, formed the Mirisch Company, Inc., with two brothers." [30]
1978
Red Skelton in 1960
Red Skelton  USA "The son of a circus clown who died before he was born, he was the star of many MGM comedies, combining these with superstardom on television." [31]
1979
Lucille Ball in 1944
Lucille Ball  USA "Hollywood's greatest female clown... and the world still proclaims I Love Lucy." [32]
1980
Henry Fonda as Mister Roberts (1948)
Henry Fonda  USA "When the HFPA honored him, there were memorable roles to look back on, except one – his last... On Golden Pond hit the screens the following year." [33]
1981
Gene Kelly in 1943
Gene Kelly  USA "He danced, choreographed, sang and acted his way into our hearts from 1942 (For Me and My Gal) and on (Singin' in the Rain, On the Town, An American in Paris)." [34]
1982
Sidney Poitier in 2013
Sidney Poitier  Bahamas "His charismatic screen persona brought him into definite leading man status (To Sir, with Love, In the Heat of the Night, Guess Who's Coming to Dinner). By the time of this award, he had also directed films for ten years." [35]
1983
Laurence Olivier in 1973
Laurence Olivier  UK "Lord Olivier acted from age 9 and was especially known for making Shakespearean plays and characters come alive." [36]
1984
Paul Newman in 1963
Paul Newman  USA "An enduring superstar (Hud, Cool Hand Luke, The Sting, Butch Cassidy and the Sundance Kid) with intelligence and humor saturating his roles, who had also demonstrated a distinct flair for directing." [37]
1985
Elizabeth Taylor in 1956
Elizabeth Taylor  UK "Having made her Hollywood screen debut at age 10, she became part of the world's cinematic royalty, from National Velvet in 1944 to Who’s Afraid of Virginia Woolf? in 1966 – and beyond." [38]
1986
Barbara Stanwyck in 1943
Barbara Stanwyck  USA "Cecil B. DeMille's favorite actress, equally at ease in comedy and drama—this was the year she left films to concentrate on television." [39]
1987
Anthony Quinn in 1988 (photo by Alan Light)
Anthony Quinn  Mexico "Born in Mexico, he entered films in 1936 after a brief stage experience. In addition to his acting (Zorba the Greek, Lawrence of Arabia, La Strada), he was an accomplished painter and sculptor." [40]
1988
Clint Eastwood in 2010
Clint Eastwood  USA "The 'Man with No Name' who ended up by being known by just about everyone on Earth. Versatile as an actor and also as a top director." [41]
1989
Doris Day in Midnight Lace (1960)
Doris Day  USA "A singer whose voice sold millions of copies and opened the door to a movie career in comedy, then also in drama as in The Man Who Knew Too Much." [42]
1990
Audrey Hepburn in 1956
Audrey Hepburn  UK "She came to represent grace, radiance and soulfulness—her appearance brought to mind delicate china but with the endurance of stainless steel." [43]
1991
Jack Lemmon in 1968
Jack Lemmon  USA "This Harvard-educated, piano-playing actor with a remarkably broad range had by this time made some forty-four motion pictures." [44]
1992
Robert Mitchum in 1949
Robert Mitchum  USA "A rugged leading man for more than four decades, whom Deborah Kerr said was a hundred times greater as an actor than he himself believed." [45]
1993
Lauren Bacall in 1945
Lauren Bacall  USA "Being publicized as 'The Look' early on, she soon proved to be much more than that—having 'cinema personality to burn,' to quote James Agee." [46]
1994
Robert Redford in 2012
Robert Redford  USA "A movie hero with boyish looks whose strong ideas and ideals led into producing, directing, and the establishment of the Sundance Institute." [47]
1995
Sophia Loren in 1955
Sophia Loren  Italy "The slave girl in Quo Vadis in 1951 went on to impress in a succession of roles (who can forget Two Women?) in more than eighty films in Italy and Hollywood." [48]
1996
Sean Connery in 1983
Sean Connery  UK "The handsome Scotsman began acting in films and on British TV in 1954. After being James Bond, he went on creating strong men in scores of films." [49]
1997
Dustin Hoffman in 2013
Dustin Hoffman  USA "Erupting on the screen in The Graduate (1967), he has not stopped acting with body, soul and heart since." [50]
1998
Shirley MacLaine in 1976
Shirley MacLaine  USA "A Renaissance woman who acts (comedy and drama), dances, sings, and writes about her spiritual wanderings, always ready to go out on a limb." [51]
1999
Jack Nicholson in 2002
Jack Nicholson  USA "A living legend who doesn't think of himself as such, an enduring superstar simply because he is a terrific actor." [52]
2000
Barbra Streisand in 1966
Barbra Streisand  USA "Singer, actress, film director, producer, writer, and composer whose popularity has endured and grown for nearly four decades." [53]
2001
Al Pacino in 2004
Al Pacino  USA "One of the greatest actors in all of film history, Al Pacino established himself during one of film's greatest decades, the 70s, and has become an enduring and iconic figure in the world of American movies." [54]
2002
Harrison Ford in 2008
Harrison Ford  USA "Ruggedly handsome, tightlipped leading man whose filmic output includes starring roles in four of the 10 highest-grossing films of all time: Star Wars (1977), The Empire Strikes Back (1980), Raiders of the Lost Ark (1981), and Return of the Jedi (1983)." [55]
2003
Gene Hackman in 1972
Gene Hackman  USA "His tremendous ability with 'ordinary guy' roles has been rightly praised, sometimes at the expense of his equally impressive comic timing and the undercurrent of eccentricity that sometimes floats to the surface of his straightest roles." [56]
2004
Michael Douglas in 2013
Michael Douglas  USA "A Hollywood icon who has not allowed his star-studded pedigree to impede him from becoming one of the industry's greatest." [57]
2005
Robin Williams in 2011
Robin Williams  USA "Educated at Juilliard, his talent has carried him gracefully through roles hilarious, dramatic and bizarre." [58]
2006
Anthony Hopkins in 2009
Anthony Hopkins  UK "His reserved character and personality belie his explosive energy on screen and his outstanding power of expression." [59]
2007
Warren Beatty in Shampoo (1975)
Warren Beatty  USA "One of the most fascinating characters in the history of Hollywood, Warren Beatty received five Golden Globes, including one as Best Actor (Comedy or Musical) for Heaven Can Wait and another as Best Director for Reds." [60]
2008 Not awarded[c] [61]
2009
Steven Spielberg in 2017
Steven Spielberg  USA "Director, producer, studio founder (DreamWorks), Spielberg has received Golden Globes for Schindler's List, Saving Private Ryan and E.T. the Extra-Terrestrial." [62]
2010
Martin Scorsese in 2010
Martin Scorsese  USA "Scorsese received two Golden Globe Awards for Best Director of a Motion Picture for The Departed and Gangs of New York. He received five additional Golden Globe nominations, including four as Best Director (Casino, The Age of Innocence, Goodfellas and Raging Bull) and one for Best Screenplay for Goodfellas (with Nicholas Pileggi)." [63]
2011
Robert De Niro in 2011
Robert De Niro  USA "An actors' actor, from Mean Streets and The Godfather Part II to Silver Linings Playbook and Joy. Nominated for eight Golden Globes, winner as Best Actor/Drama for Raging Bull." [64]
2012
Morgan Freeman in 2016
Morgan Freeman  USA "A stellar career spanning over forty years in film, stage and television. One of the most respected figures in the entertainment industry." [65]
2013
Jodie Foster in 2011
Jodie Foster  USA "From child actor to movie star and beyond: director, producer, industry leader. Her acceptance speech at 70th Golden Globe Awards became one of the highlights of the evening." [66]
2014
Woody Allen in 2015
Woody Allen[d]  USA "A king of comedy who moved at ease into drama and psychological observation throughout a massive career spanning seven decades. Eight times a Golden Globe nominee, winner twice, both times as a screenwriter, for The Purple Rose of Cairo and Midnight in Paris." [68]
2015
George Clooney in 2016
George Clooney  USA "Actor, writer, director, producer and humanitarian. Ten Golden Globe nominations, three wins: O Brother, Where Art Thou? (Actor – Motion Picture Comedy or Musical), Syriana (Supporting Actor) and The Descendants (Actor – Motion Picture Drama)." [69]
2016
Denzel Washington in 2000
Denzel Washington  USA "Washington’s achievements as a performer and a filmmaker have earned him seven Golden Globe Award nominations in two categories, resulting in two wins." [70]
2017
Meryl Streep in 2016
Meryl Streep  USA "With eight Golden Globes and 29 nominations, Meryl Streep is an icon of the performing arts." [71]
2018
Oprah Winfrey in 2014
Oprah Winfrey  USA "Acclaimed actress, producer, television star, entrepreneur, and philanthropist, Oprah Winfrey is a Golden Globe nominee for her work in The Color Purple." [72]
2019
Jeff Bridges in 2017
Jeff Bridges  USA "Part of an illustrious Hollywood family, Jeff Bridges built a long, eclectic and celebrated career. A Golden Globe winner and four-time Golden Globe nominee, Bridges is also a musician and passionate philanthropist." [73]

Statistics

Winners by nationality
Country Winners
 Denmark 1
 Bahamas 1
 Canada 1
 France 1
 Italy 1
 Mexico 1
 Poland 1
 UK 6
 USA 53

Notes

  1. ^ Stanley Kramer and Adolph Zukor received nominations for the award.[4]
  2. ^ Stanley Kramer received a nomination for the award.[8]
  3. ^ The 2008 awards ceremony was cancelled due to the 2007–08 Writers Guild of America strike; the HFPA deferred the award to the 2009 ceremony.[5]
  4. ^ Woody Allen's award was accepted by Diane Keaton.[67]

References

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  2. ^ "About the HFPA – Golden Globes". The Golden Globes. Hollywood Foreign Press Association. Archived from the original on January 26, 2018. Retrieved January 19, 2018.
  3. ^ a b c d e f "The Cecil B. DeMille Award – Golden Globes". The Golden Globes. Hollywood Foreign Press Association. Archived from the original on December 30, 2018. Retrieved January 19, 2017.
  4. ^ a b c "Winners & Nominees 1953 – Golden Globes". The Golden Globes. Hollywood Foreign Press Association. Retrieved January 18, 2018.
  5. ^ a b c "Spielberg Globe honour 'deferred'". BBC News. January 9, 2008. Archived from the original on May 25, 2012. Retrieved January 18, 2018.
  6. ^ Corinthios, Aurelie (January 7, 2018). "Oprah Winfrey Assures 'Time Is Up' for Sexual Predators in Powerful Golden Globes Speech". People. Archived from the original on January 26, 2018. Retrieved January 19, 2018.
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