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From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

James Woods
James Woods 2015.jpg
Woods in 2015
Born
James Howard Woods

(1947-04-18) April 18, 1947 (age 73)
NationalityAmerican
EducationPilgrim High School
Massachusetts Institute of Technology
OccupationActor, producer
Years active1970–present
Political partyRepublican[1]
Spouse(s)
  • Kathryn Morrison
    (
    m. 1980; div. 1983)
  • Sarah Owen
    (
    m. 1989; div. 1990)
Parent(s)Gail Peyton Woods
Martha Dixon

James Howard Woods (born April 18, 1947) is an American actor and producer, who is known for his work in theater, television, and film. He started his career in small roles on and off-Broadway. In 1972 he appeared in The Trial of the Catonsville Nine alongside Sam Waterston and Michael Moriarty on Broadway.[2] In 1972 he won the Theatre World Award, for his performance in Moonchildren. In 1978, Woods made his television breakthrough alongside Meryl Streep playing her husband in the critically acclaimed four part miniseries Holocaust. The series went on to receive the Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Limited Series. In 1972, Woods made his film debut in Elia Kazan's The Visitors and continued to act on film in supporting roles in Sydney Pollack's The Way We Were (1973), and Arthur Penn's Night Moves (1975).

In 1979, Woods gained acclaim for his leading role as Gregory Powell in the crime thriller The Onion Field. Critic Roger Ebert praised Woods in the film calling him "a special talent"[3], and Woods received a Golden Globe Award nomination for his performance. Through the 1980s Woods appeared in films such as David Cronenberg's Videodrome (1983), Sergio Leone's Once Upon a Time in America (1984), and Oliver Stone's Salvador (1986), for which he received his first Academy Award nomination.[4] Through the 1990's he played character roles in Richard Attenborough's Chaplin (1992), Martin Scorsese's Casino (1995), and Oliver Stone's Nixon (1995). In 1997, Woods received his second Academy Award nomination for his performance as Byron De La Beckwith, the white supremacist murderer of civil rights leader Medgar Evers, in Rob Reiner's Ghosts of Mississippi (1996).[5] Woods continued to act in supporting roles in Any Given Sunday (1999), Robert Zemeckis' Contact (1997), Clint Eastwood's True Crime and Sofia Coppola's The Virgin Suicides (1999).

He is known for his roles in television films such as Bill W. in My Name is Bill W. (1989), Roy Cohn in Citizen Cohn (1992), and Rudy Giuliani in Rudy: The Rudy Giuliani Story. In 2011, he made a career resurgence as Dick Fuld in Too Big to Fail on HBO.[6] His performance received both a Primetime Emmy Award, and a Screen Actors Guild Award nomination for his performance. He is also known for his lead role in the CBS drama Shark (2006–2008), and his guest appearances in Showtime's Ray Donovan (2013). He is also known for his voice roles in the animated features Hercules (1997), Recess: School's Out (2001), Stuart Little 2 (2002), and Surf's Up (2007) and for voice-acting as himself on various episodes of Family Guy and The Simpsons.

Woods was nominated for two Academy Awards, one for Best Actor for his work in Oliver Stone's Salvador (1986) and for Best Supporting Actor for Rob Reiner's Ghosts of Mississippi (1996). He is the recipient of two Primetime Emmy Awards for the television movies Promise (1987) and My Name Is Bill W. (1989). Woods has also received three Screen Actors Guild Award nominations and three Independent Spirit Award nominations. On October 15, 1998, Woods was inducted into the Hollywood Walk of Fame with a star at 7021 Hollywood Blvd.[7]

Early life

Woods was born in Vernal, Utah, on April 18, 1947[8] and had a brother ten years younger.[9] His father, Gail Peyton Woods, was an army intelligence officer who died in 1960[10] after routine surgery. His mother, Martha A. (née Smith), operated a pre-school after her husband's death[11] and later married Thomas E. Dixon.[12] Woods grew up in Warwick, Rhode Island, where he attended Pilgrim High School, from which he graduated in 1965. He is of part Irish descent and was raised Catholic, briefly serving as an altar boy.[13][14]

He pursued his undergraduate studies at Massachusetts Institute of Technology.[15] (Woods stated on Inside the Actors Studio that he originally intended to follow a career as an eye surgeon.) While at MIT, Woods pledged to the Theta Delta Chi fraternity. He was also an active member of the student theatre group "Dramashop", where he both acted in and directed a number of plays. He dropped out of MIT in 1969, one semester prior to graduating to pursue a career in acting.[16]

Woods has said that he owes his acting career to Tim Affleck (father of actors Ben and Casey Affleck), who was a stage manager at the Theatre Company of Boston while Woods was a student there.[17]

Career

1970s

Woods appeared in 36 plays before making his Broadway debut in 1970 at the Lyceum Theatre, in the first American production of Frank McMahon’s adaptation of Brendan Behan's Borstal Boy. He got the part by pretending he was British. He returned to Broadway the following year to portray David Darst in Daniel Berrigan's The Trial of the Catonsville Nine also at the Lyceum Theatre.[18] In 1971, he played Bob Rettie in the American premiere of Michael Weller's Moonchildren at the Arena Stage in Washington, D.C. The following year the production moved to Broadway at the Royale Theatre where Woods starred alongside Edward Herrmann, and Christopher Guest.[18] In 1972, Woods won a Theatre World Award for his performance. He returned to Broadway in 1973 to portray Steven Cooper in the original production of Jean Kerr's Finishing Touches at the Plymouth Theatre.[19]

Woods has garnered a reputation as a prominent Hollywood character actor, having appeared in over 130 films and television series. By the early 1970s, he was getting small movie roles including his feature film debut in Elia Kazan's The Visitors and a spot as Barbra Streisand's boyfriend in The Way We Were.[20]

In 1978 Woods played the husband of Meryl Streep in the critically acclaimed four episode miniseries Holocaust. The series focuses the story of a Jewish family's struggle to survive Nazi Germany's campaign of genocide against the Jewish people. The series also starred Michael Moriarty and Rosemary Harris. Holocaust won the Outstanding Limited Series as well as seven other Primetime Emmy Awards.[21]

In 1979, Woods starred in The Onion Field as murderer Gregory Powell. He received good reviews for his performance, and was nominated for Best Actor awards from the Golden Globes, the National Society of Film Critics, and the New York Film Critics Circle Association.

1980s

Woods at the Primetime Emmy Awards in 1992
Woods at the Primetime Emmy Awards in 1992

Woods played Maximillian "Max" Bercovicz, a Jewish gangster, in Sergio Leone's epic Once Upon a Time in America (1984) alongside Robert De Niro, Elizabeth McGovern, Joe Pesci and Danny Aiello. Woods considers his role in the film as one of his favorites.[22] The film premiered at the 1984 Cannes Film Festival and received a 15 minute standing ovation.[23] Rotten Tomatoes reports an 86% approval rating with 51 reviews, the consensus reading, "Sergio Leone's epic crime drama is visually stunning, stylistically bold, and emotionally haunting, and filled with great performances from the likes of Robert De Niro and James Woods."[24]

In Oliver Stone's drama Salvador (1986), Woods portrayed real-life journalist Richard Boyle as he chronicles events in El Salvador. Despite his criticism that ""Salvador" is long and disjointed and tries to tell too many stories," Roger Ebert wrote in the Chicago Sun-Times, "This is the sort of role Woods was born to play".[25] He won the Independent Spirit Award for Best Actor. He also received his first Academy Award nomination for his performance.

In 1987, Woods won his first Primetime Emmy Award for his role as a disabled man in the made for television film Promise (1986). The film also starred James Garner, and Piper Laurie.[18] In 1989, Woods won his second Primetime Emmy Award, for his role as the founder of Alcoholics Anonymous, Bill W. in the made for television drama film, My Name is Bill W. starring James Garner, and Gary Sinese.[18]

On October 28, 1989, Woods hosted Saturday Night Live with Don Henley as the musical guest.[26]

1990s

In 1998, Woods starred alongside Glenn Close in the family drama Immediate Family. Woods was offered a leading role in Quentin Tarantino's directorial debut, the low-budget film Reservoir Dogs (1992), but his agent rejected the script without showing it to the actor. When Woods learned of this some time later, he fired his agents (CAA), replacing them with ICM.[27][28]

Woods played a minor role of a hustler, Lester Diamond, in Martin Scorsese's Casino (1995), alongside Robert De Niro, Sharon Stone, and Joe Pesci. When Woods had heard that Scorsese was interested in working with him, he called Scorsese's office and left the following message: "Any time, any place, any part, any fee."[29] The film was well received by critics, earning a Certified Fresh rating on Rotten Tomatoes with the consensus reading, "Impressive ambition and bravura performances from an outstanding cast help Casino pay off in spite of a familiar narrative that may strike some viewers as a safe bet for director Martin Scorsese."[30] Also in 1995, he starred as H.R. Haldeman in Oliver Stone's Nixon, opposite Anthony Hopkins as Richard Nixon. Woods received a Screen Actors Guild Award nomination along with the rest of the cast for its ensemble work.

Woods at an AIDS Project Los Angeles benefit in September 1990
Woods at an AIDS Project Los Angeles benefit in September 1990

In Rob Reiner's film Ghosts of Mississippi (1996), Woods appeared alongside Alec Baldwin and Whoopi Goldberg. He portrayed Byron De La Beckwith, a white supremacist who assassinated civil rights leader Medgar Evers in 1963. The film was not a box-office success and received mixed reviews, earning a critics' review of 43% on Rotten Tomatoes. Some critics, however, praised Woods' performance. Janet Maslin, in her New York Times review, states, "Woods's performance as the hateful old reprobate Beckwith is the film's chief sign of life".[31] The Los Angeles Times published an article titled "James Woods is So Good at Being Bad". In the articles it describes Woods having aggressively lobbied director Rob Reiner for the role, which Reiner originally intended for an actor in his 70s, like Paul Newman.[20] "Beckwith's Mississippi accent, which Woods perfected by watching tapes and working with an accent coach, helped him distance himself from the character. 'I imagined I was speaking a foreign language'."[20] Woods earned a Golden Globe nomination as well as his second Oscar nomination for Best Supporting Actor[18]

Woods would later voice Hades in the Disney Animated film, Hercules (1997), where he received critical praise.[32] Critic Roger Ebert described Woods performance as full of "diabolical glee" and compared his performance of "verbal inventiveness" to that of Robin Williams in Aladdin.[33] Janet Maslin of The New York Times also praised Woods' performance remarking "Woods shows off the full verve of an edgy Scarfe villain".[34] He reprised the role of Hades again in the television series of the same name, were he won a Daytime Emmy Award in 2000 for his work in season 2, and in the Kingdom Hearts video game series. Woods appeared in Sofia Coppola's directorial debut The Virgin Suicides (1999) alongside Kirsten Dunst, Josh Hartnett, and Kathleen Turner. The film premiered at the 1999 Cannes Film Festival to a largely positive critical reception.[35]

2000s-present

During the 2000s Woods lent his voice to various films, video games, and television shows including another Disney film, Recess: School's Out (2001) as Phillium Benedict, the twisted former headmaster who attempts to abolish summer vacation. Woods would also voice Falcon in Stuart Little 2 (2002). In 2007, Woods voiced the role of Reggie Belafonte, a short-tempered sea otter. The character is based on a Don King-like promoter for the main character's rival. The film went on to receive an Academy Award nomination for Best Animated Feature losing to Pixar's Ratatouille. From 2005 to 2016, Woods has played a recurring role as himself in Seth MacFarlane's Family Guy. He has continued to voice Hades in the Kingdom Hearts video games. Since 2016, he has also voiced the role of Lex Luthor in thee animated series, Justice League Action.

From 2006 to 2008, Woods starred in the CBS legal drama series Shark. He played an infamous defense lawyer who, after growing disillusioned when his client commits a murder, becomes a successful prosecutor with the Los Angeles County District Attorney's office.

In 2011, Woods appeared in HBO's Too Big to Fail with Paul Giamatti, William Hurt, Cynthia Nixon, Tony Shalhoub and Bill Pullman. Woods played Richard S. Fuld, Jr., Chairman and CEO of Lehman Brothers,[36] for which he won critical praise. The TV Movie earned 11 Primetime Emmy Award nominations including for Woods for Best Outstanding Supporting Actor.[37] Woods also earned a Screen Actors Guild Nomination for his performance.[37]

In 2012, Woods appeared in the limited series Coma alongside Geena Davis, Richard Dreyfuss, and Ellen Burstyn. The series was produced by Ridley Scott, and Tony Scott and premiered on A&E.[38] In 2013, Woods joined Showtime's critically acclaimed series Ray Donovan in a recurring role as Patrick "Sully" Sullivan also starring Liev Schrieber, and Jon Voight.[39]

He also appeared as a fictional version of himself in the episode of The Simpsons entitled "Homer and Apu" and in eight episodes of Family Guy, which is set in Woods' home state of Rhode Island. He is also the namesake for James Woods High School in Family Guy. The high school's name was later changed to Adam West High School to reflect the death of Adam West, who was a character in the show. Woods has lent his voice to video games such as Grand Theft Auto: San Andreas and Scarface: The World Is Yours.

Other appearances

In 2012, Woods attended an anniversary screening of a restored cut of Once Upon a Time in America (1984) at the 65th Cannes Film Festival. The screening was made possible by Martin Scorsese's and his Film Foundation which digitally restored the film as well as included 40 additional minutes of footage.[40] Woods, Robert De Niro, Jennifer Connolly, and Elizabeth McGovern attended the premiere and introduced the film.[41]

In 2014, Woods joined Robert De Niro for an anniversary screening of Once Upon a Time in America (1984) at the 52nd New York Film Festival at Film Society at Lincoln Center.[42][43]

In 2017, Woods made a rare public appearance at the Writers Guild of America Awards to honor his friend Oliver Stone, with whom he had collaborated three times (Salvador, Nixon, and Any Given Sunday), who was receiving the lifetime achievement award.[44] During the ceremony, Woods bantered with host Patton Oswalt.[45]

Filmography

Selected credits:

Awards and nominations

For his work in film, Woods has received two Academy Award nominations for his performances in Oliver Stone's Salvador (1987), and Rob Reiner's Ghosts of Mississippi (1996). Woods has also received many award nominations for his performances in television such as Primetime Emmy Award, and a Golden Globe Award for his performance in the made for television film Promise (1986), and won his second Primetime Emmy Award for his performance in My Name is Bill W. (1989). He also received three Screen Actors Guild Award nominations and three Independent Spirit Award nominations winning for Salvador.

Year Award Category Nominated work Result
1986 Academy Awards Best Actor Salvador Nominated
1996 Best Supporting Actor Ghosts of Mississippi Nominated
1987 Primetime Emmy Award Outstanding Actor in a Miniseries or a Movie Promise Won
1989 My Name Is Bill W. Won
1993 Citizen Cohn Nominated
1995 Indictment: The McMartin Trial Nominated
2003 Rudy: The Rudy Giuliani Story Nominated
2006 Outstanding Guest Actor in a Drama Series ER Nominated
2011 Outstanding Supporting Actor in a Miniseries or a Movie Too Big to Fail Nominated
2000 Daytime Emmy Awards Outstanding Performer in an Animated Program Hercules: The Animated Series Won
1979 Golden Globe Awards Best Actor – Motion Picture Drama The Onion Field Nominated
1986 Best Actor – Miniseries or Television Film Promise Won
1987 In Love and War Nominated
1989 My Name Is Bill W. Nominated
1992 Citizen Cohn Nominated
1995 Indictment: The McMartin Trial Nominated
1996 Best Supporting Actor – Motion Picture Ghosts of Mississippi Nominated
2000 Best Actor – Miniseries or Television Film Dirty Pictures Nominated
1995 Screen Actors Guild Awards Cast in a Motion Picture Nixon Nominated
2000 Outstanding Actor in a Miniseries or Television Movie Dirty Pictures Nominated
2011 Too Big to Fail Nominated
1987 Independent Spirit Award Best Male Lead Salvador Won
1988 Best Seller Nominated
1989 The Boost Nominated

Personal life

In 1980, Woods married costume designer Kathryn Morrison-Pahoa. The couple divorced in 1983.[46] In 1989 when Woods was 42, he married 26-year-old equestrian and boutique owner Sarah Owens, but they divorced four months later.[47] He has not since remarried nor does he have children.

During a press interview for Kingdom Hearts II, Woods noted that he is an avid video game player.[48] He is a dealer of antiques in Rhode Island.[49] On December 14, 2015, while Woods was driving alone westbound through an ice storm on Interstate 70 in Glenwood Canyon, Colorado, a driver who was speeding lost control and crashed into five other cars. Woods swerved his Jeep Grand Cherokee to avoid the accident and collided with a retaining wall, but slid backwards into a guard rail 100 feet (30 m) above the Colorado River. Woods suffered a minor concussion from the accident.[50][51]

Woods was born and raised as Roman Catholic,[52] but has criticized Pope Francis' liberal stance on issues such as abortion.[53]

Poker

Woods playing poker at the Pechanga Resort and Casino in California in 2005
Woods playing poker at the Pechanga Resort and Casino in California in 2005

Woods is an avid poker player,[54] playing in cash games and many tournaments. He played in the WPT's Hollywood Home Game series in 2004 for the American Stroke Association charity. As of 2018, he has over 80 tournament cashes to his credit,[55] including a seventh place at the 2015 World Series of Poker in the $3000 No Limit Shootout event and a fifth place in the $1,500 Dealers Choice event at the 2018 WSOP.[55]

Legal issues

In 1988, Woods sued Sean Young for $2 million, accusing her of stalking him after they appeared together in the film The Boost.[56] Young later countered that Woods had overreacted after she had spurned his advances on set.[57] The suit was settled out of court in August 1989[58][59] including a payment of $227,000 to Young to cover her legal costs.[60]

In 2006, his younger brother Michael Jeffrey Woods died from cardiac arrest at the age of 49. Woods sued Kent Hospital in Warwick, Rhode Island, alleging negligence. The lawsuit was settled in 2009.[61][62]

In July 2015, Woods sued an anonymous Twitter user known as Abe List, for $10 million over an allegedly libelous tweet accusing Woods of being a "cocaine addict".[63] Woods unsuccessfully sought to obtain the name of the Twitter user; the Los Angeles Superior Court denied Woods' motion for discovery in October 2015, holding that Woods could not "use legal process to pierce the anonymity of internet speakers unless [Woods] can make a prima facie case." However, in an unexpected later ruling, the user's Anti-SLAPP motion was denied and Woods was permitted to pursue his lawsuit.[64][65] In October 2016, the appeal by the defendant was dismissed; attorney Lisa Bloom, who represented the anonymous Twitter user, revealed that the user had suddenly died.[66] The case was settled out of court soon afterwards, with Woods getting a letter from Bloom saying that her client "regretted making the tweet and further regrets any harm caused to Mr. Woods' reputation by the tweet."[67]

In 2017, shortly before the Abe List litigation was resolved, Portia Boulger sued Woods for misidentifying her as a Nazi in an allegedly libelous tweet.[68] The tweet included a photo of a different woman giving a Nazi salute while wearing a Donald Trump t-shirt at a campaign event and misidentified the woman as Boulger.[69] Boulger sought $3 million in the lawsuit.[69] The court ruled in favor of Woods under the innocent construction rule. Boulger appealed, but the United States Court of Appeals for the Sixth Circuit upheld the lower court's ruling.[69]

Politics

Woods has stated that he was a member of the Democratic Party until the impeachment of Bill Clinton, commenting that "every single Democrat without exception stood behind a convicted perjurer. That was the end."[70] Woods was a registered Independent during the presidencies of George W. Bush and Barack Obama;[71][72] he has since joined the Republican Party.[1] When Carly Fiorina pulled out of the 2016 presidential race,[73] he shifted his endorsement to Ted Cruz in November 2015.[74]

Woods has spoken in support of U.S. President Donald Trump, and has been described as a "staunch Trump supporter".[75][1]

Woods' name was in an advertisement in the Los Angeles Times (August 17, 2006) that condemned Hamas and Hezbollah and supported Israel in the 2006 Lebanon War.[76]

On July 4, 2018, The Gersh Agency, Woods' long–time talent agency, notified him by email that they would no longer represent him. Woods stated that the agency dropped him due to his outspoken political views.[77][78][79] Woods has said that there are many conservative stars who did not speak up in defense of conservative values because "the blacklist against conservatives in Hollywood is very real."[80]

Twitter

Woods has become known for frequently expounding his political views on his Twitter feed, which has over 2 million followers. Woods has promoted multiple falsehoods and conspiracy theories on Twitter, resulting in the actor being locked out of his account multiple times.[81][82][83][84][85]

Also in 2018, Woods turned his Twitter feed into a bulletin board for missing California wildfire evacuees. He was credited with saving lives and helping to reunite missing loved ones and pets with their families.[86] In an October 2018 tweet, he described the Jewish financier and philanthropist George Soros as "satanic" and repeated the debunked theory Soros was a "Nazi collaborator" as a teenager.[87]

In February 2020, after an absence of nearly 10 months, Woods returned to Twitter.[88] In the same month, Woods spread a viral Twitter meme falsely asserting that under Bernie Sanders' proposed taxation plan anyone making over $29,000 per year would be taxed at a rate of 52%.[89] His Twitter account was briefly locked once more in March 2020 after he shared a photograph, described as "intimate media", of Florida Democrat Andrew Gillum, distributed without Gillum's consent.[90]

Sexual misconduct accusations

In a series of September 2017 tweets, actress Amber Tamblyn said that Woods tried to seduce her and a friend at a restaurant and offered to take them to Las Vegas when both Tamblyn and her friend were 16.[91][92] Tamblyn made the accusation in response to Woods' public criticism of the film Call Me By Your Name, which depicts a homosexual relationship between a 23-year-old man and a 17-year-old boy, as an endorsement of child sexual abuse that would "quietly chip away at the last barrier of decency", and comparing it to the pedophile advocacy group NAMBLA.[93]

Woods responded to Tamblyn's story by calling it "a lie" on Twitter.[93] Tamblyn wrote an open letter in Teen Vogue reiterating her accusation, calling Woods "a silencer" and "predatory", and characterizing his denial of her accusations as "gaslighting".[92][93]

References

  1. ^ a b c White, Adam (July 6, 2018). "The angriest Republican in Hollywood: how James Woods became a MAGA martyr". The Daily Telegraph. Retrieved February 2, 2019.
  2. ^ "The Trial of Catonsville Nine - Broadway Original Cast". BroadwayWorld. Retrieved May 12, 2020.
  3. ^ "Time After Time, The Onion Field, Peppermint Soda, Love And Bullets, Life of Brian, 1979". siskelandebert.org. Retrieved May 12, 2020.
  4. ^ "'Platoon,' 'Room with a View' Lead Oscar Nominees with 8 Apiece". The Associated Press. Retrieved May 12, 2020.
  5. ^ "THE 69TH ACADEMY AWARDS - 1997". oscars.org. Retrieved May 12, 2020.
  6. ^ "James Woods on Too Big to Fail". The Daily Telegraph. Retrieved May 12, 2020.
  7. ^ a b "James Woods". www.walkoffame.com. Retrieved June 23, 2019.
  8. ^ "Utah Local News - Salt Lake City News, Sports, Archive - The Salt Lake Tribune". sltrib.com. Archived from the original on October 25, 2014. Retrieved January 18, 2015.
  9. ^ Fernandez, Maria Elena (October 4, 2006). "Very James Woods". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved January 24, 2016.
  10. ^ "Warwick Online: Michael Woods remembered for a smile, and a laugh". Archived from the original on November 11, 2007. Retrieved June 5, 2007.CS1 maint: BOT: original-url status unknown (link)
  11. ^ "James Woods Biography (1947-)". filmreference.com. Retrieved January 18, 2015.
  12. ^ "Martha A. Woods Dixon - Warwick Beacon". Warwick Beacon. Retrieved January 18, 2015.
  13. ^ "James Woods on Twitter". Twitter. Retrieved January 18, 2015.
  14. ^ McCardle, Kevin (September 17, 1999). "Face of the Day". The Herald.
  15. ^ Zad, Martie (April 30, 2000). "James Woods Fled MIT for Acting". The Washington Post. Washington, D.C. Retrieved July 4, 2018.
  16. ^ New York Times Service, published by New York Times and Arno press, 1989, page 788
  17. ^ Lidz, Franz (September 10, 2000), "FILM; Ben Affleck Shocker: I Bargained With Devil for Fame", New York Times, retrieved March 4, 2012
  18. ^ a b c d e "James Woods". IMDb.
  19. ^ "James Woods – Broadway Cast & Staff - IBDB". www.ibdb.com.
  20. ^ a b c Gilbert, Matthew (January 1, 1997). "James Woods Is So Good at Being Bad". Los Angeles Times.
  21. ^ "30th Emmy Awards Nominees and Winners". Emmys. Retrieved May 6, 2019.
  22. ^ Turner Classic Movies biography, James Woods, accessed January 2, 2011
  23. ^ [1][dead link]
  24. ^ "Once Upon a Time in America (1984)" – via www.rottentomatoes.com.
  25. ^ Ebert, Roger. "Salvador Movie Review & Film Summary (1986) - Roger Ebert". www.rogerebert.com.
  26. ^ "James Woods on Saturday Night Live". nbc.com. Retrieved May 12, 2020.
  27. ^ Hollywood's new radicalism: war, globalisation and the movies from Reagan to George W. Bush, by Ben Dickenson, 2006, page 157
  28. ^ Film voices: Interviews From Post Script, by Gerald Duchovnay, 2004, pages 244–245
  29. ^ "15 Things You (Probably) Didn't Know About Casino". ShortList. July 22, 2014.
  30. ^ "Casino (1995)" – via www.rottentomatoes.com.
  31. ^ Maslin, Janet (December 20, 1996). "For a True Story, Dipping Into the Classics" – via NYTimes.com.
  32. ^ New York Magazine, July 7, 1997, page 54
  33. ^ Ebert, Roger. "Hercules Movie Review & Film Summary (1997) - Roger Ebert". www.rogerebert.com.
  34. ^ Maslin, Janet (June 13, 1997). "Oh, Heavens! What a Hero!". The New York Times.
  35. ^ "The Virgin Suicides (2000)" – via www.rottentomatoes.com.
  36. ^ "Too Big to Fail - Richard Fuld". HBO.
  37. ^ a b "Too Big to Fail - IMDb" – via www.imdb.com.
  38. ^ "A&E's 'Coma': What the Critics Are Saying". The Hollywood Reporter. Retrieved May 24, 2020.
  39. ^ "James Woods Joins Showtime's 'Ray Donovan'". The Hollywood Reporter. Retrieved May 24, 2020.
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External links

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