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Javier Bardem
Javier Bardem Cannes 2018.jpg
Javier Bardem at the Cannes Film Festival in 2018
Javier Ángel Encinas Bardem

(1969-03-01) 1 March 1969 (age 50)[1]
ResidenceMadrid, Spain
Years active1990–present
Penélope Cruz (m. 2010)

Javier Ángel Encinas Bardem (Spanish pronunciation: [xaˈβjeɾ βaɾˈðen];[2][3] born 1 March 1969) is a Spanish actor. Bardem won the Academy Award for Best Supporting Actor for his role as the psychopathic assassin Anton Chigurh in the 2007 Coen Brothers film No Country for Old Men. He has also received critical acclaim for roles in films such as Jamón, jamón, Carne trémula, Vicky Cristina Barcelona, Boca a boca, Los lunes al sol, Mar adentro, and Skyfall, for which he received both a BAFTA and a SAG nomination for Best Supporting Actor.

Bardem has also won a Screen Actors Guild Award, a BAFTA, five Goya Awards, two European Film Awards, a Prize for Best Actor at Cannes (ex-aequo with Elio Germano) and two Volpi Cups at Venice for his work. He is the first Spanish actor to be nominated for an Oscar (Best Actor, 2000, for Before Night Falls), as well as the first Spaniard to win one, for Best Supporting Actor in No Country for Old Men, 2008. He received his third Academy Award nomination, and second Best Actor nomination, for the film Biutiful.

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  • ✪ No Country for Old Men - Interview with Coen Brothers, Josh Brolin & Javier Bardem
  • ✪ Analizando el inglés de Javier Bardem en No Country For Old Men



Early life

Bardem was born in Las Palmas de Gran Canaria, in the Canary Islands, Spain. His mother, Pilar Bardem (born María del Pilar Bardem Muñoz), is an actress, and his father, José Carlos Encinas Doussinague (1931–1995), was a businessman involved in environmental work. The two separated shortly after his birth[4][5] and his mother raised him alone.[6] Bardem comes from a long line of filmmakers and actors dating back to the earliest days of Spanish cinema; he is a grandson of actors Rafael Bardem and Matilde Muñoz Sampedro, and a nephew of screenwriter and director Juan Antonio Bardem.[7] Both his older brother and sister, Carlos and Mónica, are actors. He also comes from a political background, as his uncle Juan Antonio was imprisoned by Franco for his anti-fascist films.[6] Bardem was brought up in the Roman Catholic faith by his grandmother.[8][9]

As a child, he spent time at theatres and on film sets.[6] At age six, he made his first film appearance, in Fernando Fernán Gómez's El Pícaro (The Scoundrel).[6][10] He also played rugby for the junior Spanish National Team.[11][12] Though he grew up in a family full of actors, Bardem did not see himself going into the family business. Actually, painting was his first love.[13] He went on to study painting for four years at Madrid's Escuela de Artes y Oficios.[11][14] In need of money he took acting jobs to support his painting, but he also says he was a bad painter and eventually abandoned that career pursuit.[13]

In 1989, for the Spanish comedy show El Día Por Delante (The Day Ahead), he had to wear a Superman costume for a comedic sketch, a job that made him question whether he wanted to be an actor at all.[15] Bardem has confessed to having worked as a stripper (for one day only) during his struggling acting career.[16]


Bardem came to notice in a small role in his first major motion picture, The Ages of Lulu, when he was 20, in which he appeared along with his mother, Pilar Bardem. Bigas Luna, the director of Lulu, was sufficiently impressed to give him the leading male role in his next film, Jamón Jamón in 1992, in which Bardem played a would-be underwear model and bullfighter. The film, which also starred a teenaged Penélope Cruz, was a major international success.[11] He then starred again in Luna's next film Golden Balls (1993).

Bardem's talent did not go unnoticed in the English-speaking world. In 1997, John Malkovich was the first to approach him, then a 27-year-old, for a role in English, but the Spanish actor turned down the offer because his English was still poor.[12][17] His first English-speaking role came that same year, in with director Álex de la Iglesia's Perdita Durango, playing a santería-practicing bank robber. After starring in about two dozen films in his native country, he gained international recognition in Julian Schnabel's Before Night Falls in 2000, portraying Cuban poet Reinaldo Arenas.[11] He received praise from his idol Al Pacino; the message Pacino left on Bardem's answering machine was something he considers one of the most beautiful gifts he has ever received.[6] For that role, he received a nomination for the Academy Award for Best Actor, the first for a Spaniard. Immediately after, he turned down the role of Danny Witwer in Minority Report which eventually went to Colin Farrell.[18] Instead, in 2002, Bardem starred in Malkovich's directorial debut, The Dancer Upstairs. Malkovich originally had Bardem in mind for the role of the detective's assistant, but the movie's taking so long to obtain financing gave Bardem time to learn English and take on the lead role of the detective. "I will always be grateful to him because he really gave me my very first chance to work in English", has said Bardem of Malkovich.[12][17]

Javier Bardem and the Coen brothers at the Cannes Film Festival 2007
Javier Bardem and the Coen brothers at the Cannes Film Festival 2007

Bardem won Best Actor at the Venice Film Festival for his role in Mar Adentro (2004), released in the United States as The Sea Inside, in which he portrayed the quadriplegic turned assisted suicide activist Ramón Sampedro. He made his Hollywood debut in a brief appearance as a crime lord who summons Tom Cruise's hitman to do the dirty work of dispatching witnesses in the crime drama Collateral. He stars in Miloš Forman's 2006 film Goya's Ghosts opposite Natalie Portman, where he plays a twisted monk during the Spanish Inquisition.[19]

In 2007, Bardem acted in two film adaptations: the Coen Brothers' No Country for Old Men, and the adaptation of the Colombian novel Love in the Time of Cholera with Giovanna Mezzogiorno by Gabriel García Márquez. In No Country for Old Men, he played a sociopathic assassin, Anton Chigurh. For that role, he became the first Spaniard to win an Academy Award for Best Supporting Actor.[20] He also won a Golden Globe Award and Screen Actors Guild (SAG) Award for Best Supporting Actor, the Critics' Choice Award for Best Supporting Actor, and the 2008 British Academy of Film and Television Arts (BAFTA) Award for Best Supporting Actor. Bardem's rendition of Chigurh's trademark word, "What business is it of yours where I'm from, friendo?" (in response to the convenience store owner's query, "Ya'll gettin' any rain up your way?"),[21] was named Top HollyWORDIE of 2007 in the annual survey by the Global Language Monitor.[22] Chigurh was named No. 26 in Entertainment Weekly magazine's 2008 "50 Most Vile Villains in Movie History" list.[23] Bardem's life's work was honored at the 2007 Gotham Awards, produced by Independent Feature Project.

Bardem at the 83rd Academy Awards in 2011
Bardem at the 83rd Academy Awards in 2011

Francis Ford Coppola singled out Bardem as an heir to, and even improvement on, Al Pacino, Jack Nicholson and Robert De Niro, referring to Bardem as ambitious, hungry, unwilling to rest on his laurels and always "excited to do something good."[6] Bardem was attached to play the role of Tetro's mentor in Coppola's film Tetro, but the director felt the character should be female, so he was replaced by fellow Spaniard Carmen Maura.[24][25] Bardem was originally cast to play fictional filmmaker Guido Contini in the film adaptation of the Broadway musical Nine, but dropped out due to exhaustion.[24][26] The part eventually went to Daniel Day-Lewis.[27] He went on to star alongside Penélope Cruz and Scarlett Johansson in Woody Allen's Vicky Cristina Barcelona (2008).

Bardem with co-stars for the film Biutiful at Cannes 2010
Bardem with co-stars for the film Biutiful at Cannes 2010

In 2010, he was awarded Best Actor at the Cannes Film Festival for his performance in Biutiful directed by Alejandro González Iñárritu, who specifically wrote the film with Bardem in mind.[13] After being overlooked by the Globes and SAG, Bardem was the unexpected Oscar nominee on 25 January 2011, becoming the first all Spanish-language Best Actor nominee ever.[28][29] He won his 5th Goya Award, this time for Best Actor in Biutiful, dedicating the win to his wife, Penélope Cruz, and newborn son.[30][31] Around this same time he was offered the lead role of "Gunslinger" Roland Deschain in Ron Howard's adaptation of Stephen King's Dark Tower novels. If he had signed, he would have starred in the TV series as well. Then Eon Productions offered him a role as villain Raoul Silva in the James Bond film, Skyfall.[32] With Universal deciding not to go forward with the ultra-ambitious adaptation of the Stephen King 7-novel series, and to end months of speculation, Bardem officially confirmed his role in Skyfall during an interview with Christiane Amanpour for ABC's Nightline.[33][34]

Bardem received the 2,484th star of the Hollywood Walk of Fame on 8 November 2012. The star is located outside the El Capitan Theatre.[35]

With his movie Sons of the Clouds: The Last Colony (2012),[36] he demonstrated the suffering of the Sahrawi people in refugee camps.[37] He publicly denounced the UN as unwilling to definitively resolve the human crisis there.[38]

Bardem portrayed the main antagonist, Armando Salazar, in 2017's Pirates of the Caribbean: Dead Men Tell No Tales, the fifth film in the series.[39] In September 2017, Bardem starred with Jennifer Lawrence, Michelle Pfeiffer, and Ed Harris in the horror film Mother! from director Darren Aronofsky, which focuses on a couple whose lives are disrupted by the arrival of unexpected guests.[40][41]

In 2018, Bardem appeared on screen together with his spouse Penélope Cruz in Asghar Farhadi new feature film Everybody Knows.[42]

Bardem is set to play Frankenstein's Monster in the 2019 remake of the Bride of Frankenstein, directed by Bill Condon.[43] In February 2019, Bardem was cast as Stilgar in the upcoming Denis Villeneuve film Dune.[44]

Personal life

Bardem's native language is Spanish and he is also fluent in English. He is a fan of heavy metal music, with a particular penchant for the band AC/DC.[13] Bardem cannot drive, only getting behind the wheel for film roles,[11][45] and he consistently refers to himself as a "worker", and not an actor.[45]

Bardem was raised as a Catholic.[46][47] Following the legalization of same-sex marriage in Spain in 2005, Bardem stated that if he were gay, he would get married "right away tomorrow, just to screw the Church" (mañana mismo, sólo para joder a la Iglesia).[48] He is now agnostic.[47] He has later said that while he does not believe strongly in the supernatural, he does not deny it. "We are just this little tiny spot in the whole universe, so of course there must be other things, other people, other creatures, other lives and other dimensions. Sure, I believe in it". In the same interview, Bardem stated that he thinks science and belief "should go together".[49]

Despite the villainous characters he has played throughout his acting career, Bardem has a self-confessed “hatred” of violence which stems from a fight in a nightclub in his early twenties which left him with a broken nose.[50]

In May 2011 Bardem teamed up with The Enough Project's co-founder John Prendergast to raise awareness about conflict minerals in eastern Congo.[51]

In 2007, Bardem began dating Penélope Cruz, his co-star in Vicky Cristina Barcelona. Bardem and Cruz have maintained a low public profile,[52] refusing to discuss their personal lives.[13] The couple married in July 2010 in The Bahamas.[53] They have two children: a son, named Leo Encinas Cruz, born on 23 January 2011,[54] in Los Angeles; and a daughter, named Luna Encinas Cruz, born on 22 July 2013, in Madrid.[55]

During the 2014 Israel–Gaza conflict, Bardem and Cruz signed an open letter denouncing Israel's actions as a "genocide".[56] Jon Voight has slammed Javier Bardem and Penelope Cruz over their comments. The actor, and father of Angelina Jolie, slated the couple for their "ignorance"[57]

In September 2018, at the Toronto Film Festival premiere of Everybody Knows, Javier Bardem told Ikon London Magazine about acting together with his spouse: "I find it very easy. In a sense that we play what we are supposed to play and then we go back to our daily life which is way more interesting than any fiction. And it is real."[58]

Awards and nominations

Bardem won the Academy Award for Best Supporting Actor for his role as the psychopathic assassin Anton Chigurh in the 2007 Coen brothers film No Country for Old Men. For his role in Skyfall, he received both a BAFTA and a SAG nomination for Best Supporting Actor.

Bardem has also won a Screen Actors Guild Award, a Golden Globe, a BAFTA, five Goya Awards, two European Film Awards, a Prize for Best Actor at Cannes (ex-aequo with Elio Germano) two Volpi Cups at Venice for his work. He is the first Spanish actor to be nominated for an Oscar (Best Actor, 2000, for Before Night Falls), as well as the first Spaniard to win one. He received his third Academy Award nomination, and second Best Actor nomination, for the film Biutiful, in 2011.



Year Film Role Director Notes
1990 Las edades de Lulú Jimmy Bigas Luna
1991 High Heels (Tacones lejanos) Regidor de TV Pedro Almodóvar
1992 Jamón, jamón Raúl Bigas Luna CEC Award for Best Actor
Sant Jordi Award for Best Spanish Actor
Nominated—Fotogramas de Plata Award for Best Movie Actor
Nominated—Goya Award for Best Actor
1993 Huevos de oro Benito González Bigas Luna Fotogramas de Plata Award for Best Movie Actor
Nominated—Goya Award for Best Actor
El Amante Bilingüe Shoeshiner Vicente Aranda
1994 Running Out of Time (Días contados) Lisardo Imanol Uribe San Sebastián International Film Festival Award for Best Actor (also for El detective y la muerte)
Goya Award for Best Supporting Actor
Nominated—Fotogramas de Plata Award for Best Movie Actor (also for El detective y la muerte)
El detective y la muerte Detective Cornelio Gonzalo Suárez San Sebastián International Film Festival Award for Best Actor (also for Running Out of Time (Días contados))
Nominated—Fotogramas de Plata Award for Best Movie Actor (also for Running out of Time (Días contados))
1995 Boca a boca Víctor Ventura Manuel Gómez Pereira CEC Award for Best Actor
Fotogramas de Plata Award for Best Movie Actor
Goya Award for Best Actor
Ondas Award for Best Actor
Premio ACE Award for Best Actor
1996 Éxtasis Rober Mariano Barroso Nominated—Fotogramas de Plata Award for Best Movie Actor
1997 Love Can Seriously Damage Your Health Camillero Manuel Gómez Pereira
Airbag José Alberto Juanma Bajo Ulloa
Carne trémula David Pedro Almodóvar Fotogramas de Plata Award for Best Movie Actor (also for Perdita Durango)
Nominated—European Film Award for Best Actor
Nominated—Goya Award for Best Actor
Perdita Durango Romeo Dolorosa Álex de la Iglesia Fotogramas de Plata Award for Best Movie Actor (also for Carne trémula)
1998 Torrente, el brazo tonto de la ley Sultán Santiago Segura Cameo
1999 Entre las piernas Javier Manuel Gómez Pereira
Second Skin Diego Gerardo Vera Fotogramas de Plata Award for Best Movie Actor
Washington Wolves (Los Lobos de Washington) Alberto Mariano Barroso Ondas Award for Best Actor
2000 Before Night Falls Reinaldo Arenas Julian Schnabel Independent Spirit Award for Best Male Lead
National Board of Review Award for Best Actor
National Society of Film Critics Award for Best Actor
Premio ACE Award for Best Actor
Southeastern Film Critics Association Award for Best Actor
Volpi Cup for Best Actor
Nominated—Academy Award for Best Actor
Nominated—Boston Society of Film Critics Award for Best Actor
Nominated—Chicago Film Critics Association Award for Best Actor
Nominated—Golden Globe Award for Best Actor – Motion Picture Drama
Nominated—Los Angeles Film Critics Association Award for Best Actor
Nominated—New York Film Critics Circle Award for Best Actor
Nominated—Phoenix Film Critics Society Award for Best Actor
2001 Don't Tempt Me Tony Graco Agustín Díaz Yanes Uncredited
2002 The Dancer Upstairs Agustín Rejas John Malkovich
Mondays in the Sun Santa Fernando León de Aranoa CEC Award for Best Actor
Fotogramas de Plata Award for Best Movie Actor
Golden Kikito Award for Best Actor
Goya Award for Best Actor
Premio ACE Award for Best Actor
Nominated—European Film Award for Best Actor
2004 Collateral Felix Michael Mann
The Sea Inside (Mar adentro) Ramón Sampedro Alejandro Amenábar CEC Award for Best Actor
European Film Award for Best Actor
Fotogramas de Plata Award for Best Movie Actor
Golden Kinnaree Award for Best Actor
Goya Award for Best Actor
Sant Jordi Award for Best Spanish Actor
Volpi Cup for Best Actor
Nominated—Broadcast Film Critics Association Award for Best Actor
Nominated—Golden Globe Award for Best Actor – Motion Picture Drama
Nominated—Premio ACE Award for Best Actor
Nominated—Satellite Award for Best Actor – Motion Picture Drama
2006 Goya's Ghosts Brother Lorenzo Miloš Forman
2007 Love in the Time of Cholera Florentino Ariza Mike Newell
No Country for Old Men Anton Chigurh Joel Coen
Ethan Coen
Academy Award for Best Supporting Actor
Austin Film Critics Association Award for Best Supporting Actor
BAFTA Award for Best Actor in a Supporting Role
Boston Society of Film Critics Award for Best Supporting Actor
Broadcast Film Critics Association Award for Best Supporting Actor
Central Ohio Film Critics Association Award for Best Supporting Actor
Chicago Film Critics Association Award for Best Supporting Actor
Dallas–Fort Worth Film Critics Association Award for Best Supporting Actor
Florida Film Critics Circle Award for Best Supporting Actor
Golden Globe Award for Best Supporting Actor – Motion Picture
Kansas City Film Critics Circle Award for Best Supporting Actor
Las Vegas Film Critics Society Award for Best Supporting Actor
National Board of Review Award for Best Cast
New York Film Critics Circle Award for Best Supporting Actor
Online Film Critics Society Award for Best Supporting Actor
Phoenix Film Critics Society Award for Best Supporting Actor
Santa Barbara International Film Festival – Montecito Award
Saturn Award for Best Supporting Actor
Screen Actors Guild Award for Outstanding Performance by a Male Actor in a Supporting Role
Screen Actors Guild Award for Outstanding Performance by a Cast in a Motion Picture
Southeastern Film Critics Association Award for Best Supporting Actor
Toronto Film Critics Association Award for Best Supporting Actor
Vancouver Film Critics Circle Award for Best Supporting Actor
Washington D.C. Area Film Critics Association Award for Best Supporting Actor
Washington D.C. Area Film Critics Association Award for Best Cast
Nominated—Broadcast Film Critics Association Award for Best Cast
Nominated—MTV Movie Award for Best Villain
Nominated—National Society of Film Critics Award for Best Supporting Actor
Nominated—Satellite Award for Best Supporting Actor - Motion Picture
2008 Vicky Cristina Barcelona Juan Antonio Woody Allen Gotham Independent Film Award for Best Ensemble Cast (tied with Synecdoche, New York)
Nominated—ALMA Award for Best Actor in a Film
Nominated—Gaudí Award for Best Performance by an Actor in a Leading Role
Nominated—Golden Globe Award for Best Actor – Motion Picture Musical or Comedy
Nominated—Independent Spirit Award for Best Male Lead
2010 Biutiful Uxbal Alejandro González Iñárritu Cannes Film Festival Award for Best Actor
CEC Award for Best Actor
Fotogramas de Plata Award for Best Movie Actor
Goya Award for Best Actor
Palm Springs International Film Festival – International Star Award
Premio ACE Award for Best Actor
Nominated—Academy Award for Best Actor
Nominated—Alliance of Women Film Journalists Award for Best Actor
Nominated—Ariel Award for Best Actor
Nominated—BAFTA Award for Best Actor in a Leading Role
Nominated—Rembrandt Award for Best International Actor
Nominated—Satellite Award for Best Actor – Motion Picture Drama
Nominated—St. Louis Gateway Film Critics Association Award for Best Actor
Eat Pray Love Felipe Ryan Murphy
2012 Sons of the Clouds: The Last Colony Narrator Álvaro Longoria
Skyfall Raoul Silva Sam Mendes MTV Movie Award for Best Latino Actor
Satellite Award for Best Supporting Actor – Motion Picture
Nominated—Teen Choice Award for Choice Movie Villain
Nominated—BAFTA Award for Best Actor in a Supporting Role
Nominated—Broadcast Film Critics Association Award for Best Supporting Actor
Nominated—Houston Film Critics Society Award for Best Supporting Actor
Nominated—London Film Critics Circle Award for Supporting Actor of the Year
Nominated—MTV Movie Award for Best Villain
Nominated—Saturn Award for Best Supporting Actor
Nominated—Screen Actors Guild Award for Outstanding Performance by a Male Actor in a Supporting Role
Nominated—Toronto Film Critics Association Award for Best Supporting Actor
Nominated—Washington D.C. Area Film Critics Association Award for Best Supporting Actor
To the Wonder Father Quintana Terrence Malick
2013 The Counselor Reiner Ridley Scott
Alacrán enamorado (Scorpion in Love) Solís Santiago Zannou
2014 Autómata Blue Robot (voice) Gabe Ibáñez
2015 The Gunman Felix Pierre Morel
2016 The Last Face Miguel León Sean Penn
2017 Pirates of the Caribbean: Dead Men Tell No Tales Armando Salazar Joachim Rønning & Espen Sandberg Nominated—Teen Choice Award for Choice Movie Villain
Nominated—Golden Raspberry Award for Worst Supporting Actor
Mother! Him Darren Aronofsky Nominated—Alliance of Women Film Journalists Award for Most Egregious Age Difference Between The Lead and The Love Interest
Nominated—Golden Raspberry Award for Worst Supporting Actor
Loving Pablo[59] Pablo Escobar Fernando León de Aranoa
2018 Thy Kingdom Come[60] Father Quintana Eugene Richards Short film
Everybody Knows (Todos lo Saben) Paco Asghar Farhadi Nominated—Goya Award for Best Actor
2020 Dune Stilgar Denis Villeneuve Filming
TBA Molly Sally Potter Post-production


Year Title Role Notes
TBA Cortes[61] Hernán Cortés Miniseries

See also


  1. ^ "Monitor". Entertainment Weekly (1248). 1 March 2013. p. 25.
  2. ^ "Javier Bardem pronunciation: How to pronounce Javier Bardem in Spanish". 23 January 2008. Retrieved 6 September 2010.
  3. ^ "pronunciación de "m" final – WordReference Forums". Retrieved 6 September 2010.
  4. ^ "Javier Bardem Biography – Yahoo! Movies". Retrieved 6 September 2010.
  5. ^ Reid, Vicki (24 January 2011). "Spanish inquisition: why Javier Bardem was haunted by his new film". The Telegraph. Retrieved 27 January 2011.
  6. ^ a b c d e f Turner, Christopher (9 February 2008). "I always fight directors". The Guardian. Retrieved 16 April 2011.
  7. ^ Rodriguez, Rene (17 December 2000). "Javier Bardem Comes Across". The New York Times. Retrieved 12 October 2007.
  8. ^ Giltz, Michael (22 July 2007). "No one expects Javier Bardem". New York Daily News. Retrieved 13 September 2010. "I was raised Catholic by my grandmother", says Bardem.
  9. ^ Millea, Holly (15 July 2010). "The Lover: Javier Bardem". Elle. Archived from the original on 22 January 2013. Retrieved 19 September 2010.
  10. ^ "Javier Bardem As Four Year Old On Spanish TV (VIDEO)". The Huffington Post. 23 October 2010.
  11. ^ a b c d e Schroot, Hannah (22 February 2011). "Javier Bardem: 10 things you need to know about the Oscar-nominated actor". Daily Mirror. Retrieved 29 March 2011.
  12. ^ a b c Pierce, Nev. "Interview with Javier Bardem". BBC. Retrieved 12 October 2007.
  13. ^ a b c d e Cobiella, Kelly (9 January 2011). "Javier Bardem: Acting, Fame Are Contradictory". CBC News. Retrieved 6 April 2011.
  14. ^ Hay, Carla (19 August 2008). "Javier Bardem: The Reluctant Romantic". Lifetime. Archived from the original on 11 January 2012. Retrieved 29 March 2011.
  15. ^ Miller, Oliver (23 December 2010). "Javier Bardem's Most Embarrassing Job – Playing Superman on a 1980s TV Show (VIDEO)". TV Squad. Retrieved 29 March 2011.
  16. ^ "Javier Bardem was a Stripper!". Anything Hollywood. 13 August 2008. Archived from the original on 20 July 2011. Retrieved 29 March 2011.
  17. ^ a b Murray, Rebecca. "Javier Bardem on John Malkovich and "The Dancer Upstairs"". Archived from the original on 5 May 2011. Retrieved 27 March 2011.
  18. ^ "Trivia for Minority Report". Internet Movie Database. 2002. Retrieved 29 March 2011.
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External links

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