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From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Josh O'Connor
O'Connor in 2015
Born (1990-05-20) 20 May 1990 (age 34)
Southampton, England
EducationBristol Old Vic Theatre School (BA)
OccupationActor
Years active2012–present
RelativesJohn Bunting (grandfather)
Madeleine Bunting (aunt)

Joshua O'Connor (born 20 May 1990)[1] is a British actor. After training at the Bristol Old Vic Theatre School, he had supporting roles in television series such as Doctor Who in 2013 and Peaky Blinders in 2014. He had his breakthrough playing the lead role of a sheep farmer in Francis Lee's romantic drama God's Own Country (2017), for which he won a British Independent Film Award.

In 2021, O'Connor won a Primetime Emmy Award and a Golden Globe Award for his role as Charles, Prince of Wales, in the Netflix drama series The Crown (2019–2020). He has since starred in the period drama Emma (2020), the comedy-drama La Chimera (2023) and the romantic sports film Challengers (2024).

YouTube Encyclopedic

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  • Lead Actor in a Drama: 73rd Emmys
  • Golden Globe (2021): Josh O'Connor win "Best Actor - TV Series Drama" for The Crown
  • Josh O'Connor: Best Actor in a TV Series, Drama - 2021 Golden Globes
  • Josh O’Connor’s Career So Far | From Drama School Student To Golden Globe Winner
  • How Josh O'Connor & Emma Corrin Get Into Character For Prince Charles & Princess Diana

Transcription

Early life and education

O'Connor was born to John, a teacher, and Emily, a midwife.[2] He grew up in Newbury until he was five, when his family moved to Cheltenham, Gloucestershire where he was brought up.[3] The middle son in a family of three boys, his older brother is an artist and his younger brother Seb is an ecological economist and a PhD researcher.[2]

O'Connor comes from an artistic family. His grandfather was British sculptor John Bunting, his grandmother is a ceramicist, and his maternal aunt is British writer and commentator Madeleine Bunting.[4][5] His ancestry is Irish, English, Scottish and, through his matrilineal great-grandmother, Ashkenazi and Sephardi Jewish.[6]

He wanted to be a professional artist when he was younger, but he did not think he was good enough, so he switched to rugby and then discovered acting. His first major role was at age seven as the scarecrow in a school production of The Wizard of Oz, followed by a minor role in Bugsy Malone.[7][3] O'Connor went to a private co-ed school, St Edward's School, Cheltenham, during the week and spent a lot of time on weekends at the Axiom, a local arts centre. He grew up in a Labour-supporting household, but traces his political awakening to the arts centre's closure when he was eleven, feeling the deep sense of loss in the community. He is proud to have grown up outside of London, in a town with a strong tradition of regional theatre.[2]

The production of Bugsy Malone at St Edward's also featured his classmate Tahliah Barnett, who later became an award-winning singer under the stage name FKA Twigs.[8] O'Connor has cited his school's drama programme as having helped him live with his dyslexia for many years, especially when preparing for his GCSEs.[9] He then trained at the Bristol Old Vic Theatre School, from which he graduated in 2011, and then moved to London.[10][2] During his third year of theatre school, he signed with an agent.[3]

Career

2012–2018: Early work and breakthrough

In 2012, O'Connor first appeared on television as Charlie Stephenson in Lewis and on film as a zombie in The Eschatrilogy: Book of the Dead. In 2013, he appeared in Doctor Who as Piotr, in The Magnificent Eleven as Andy, in Law & Order: UK as Rob Fellows, in The Wiper Times as Dodd and in London Irish as James.

On stage in 2013, he was cast as Ben Fowles in his first professional play, Farragut North by Beau Willimon at the Southwark Playhouse.[11][3] The Independent remarked: "O’Connor delivers a comic gem of a performance."[12] This led to a role as young returning soldier Hugh in Peter Gill's 2014 play Versailles at the Donmar Warehouse in Covent Garden, London.[13]

In the same year, he played Max in Hide and Seek, James in Peaky Blinders and PC Bobby Grace in Ripper Street. After a year and a half of auditioning, he landed the role of a Bullingdon toff named Ed in The Riot Club (2014), Lone Scherfig's adaptation of Laura Wade's play Posh, appearing alongside up-and-coming British actors Sam Claflin, Douglas Booth, Max Irons, Freddie Fox, Ben Schnetzer and Olly Alexander.[3]

In 2015, he played Leo Beresford in Father Brown, a ballroom palace guard in Cinderella and Charlie in the short film Holding on for a Good Time. He starred opposite his then-girlfriend Hannah Murray in Bridgend, Jeppe Rønde's dark, fictional portrayal of a real town in Wales with an alarmingly high teen suicide rate.[4] O'Connor played Rich in the biographical drama film The Program about the cyclist Lance Armstrong, directed by Stephen Frears.

He also played in the Royal Shakespeare Company's production of Thomas Dekker's The Shoemaker's Holiday as Rowland Lacy and Tom Morton-Smith's Oppenheimer as Luis Alvarez at the Swan Theatre in Stratford-upon-Avon.[3][14][15] The following year, he took over the role of Donaghy in Florence Foster Jenkins, starring Meryl Streep and Hugh Grant, and starred as Donald in the short film Best Man. From 2016 to 2019, he played the role of Lawrence "Larry" Durrell in the ITV comedy-drama The Durrells.

In 2017, he starred as the young sheep farmer Johnny Saxby in the British drama film God's Own Country directed by Francis Lee. In preparation for his role, he worked with a Yorkshire farmer, labouring in the fields in between takes to learn the proper techniques and get the right physicality, and eventually birthed over 150 lambs.[16][9] The film premiered at the Sundance Film Festival to critical acclaim.[17] For his performance, he received multiple recognition including the British Independent Film Award for Best Actor and the Empire Award for Best Male Newcomer, and was nominated for the BAFTA Rising Star Award.[18]

In 2018, O'Connor starred as Peter in the segment The Colour of His Hair in Boys on film 18: Heroes, and starred alongside Laia Costa in Harry Wootliff's critically acclaimed directorial debut Only You,[19] which premiered in competition at the London Film Festival. For his performance, he received his second British Independent Film Award for Best Actor.[20] In 2019, he portrayed Marius Pontmercy in the British television adaptation of Victor Hugo's Les Misérables. He also starred as Jamie in Hope Gap, which premiered at the Toronto International Film Festival, earning the Best Actor award at the Barcelona-Sant Jordi International Film Festival. It had a limited release in theaters, before dropping digitally in May 2020.[3]

2019–present: Critical acclaim and The Crown

In the same year, O'Connor began portraying Charles, Prince of Wales, in Season 3 of the award-winning Netflix programme The Crown (2019), starring alongside Olivia Colman, Tobias Menzies and Helena Bonham Carter. In 2020, he was nominated for a British Academy Television Award for Best Supporting Actor for his role while the cast won the Screen Actors Guild Award for Outstanding Performance by an Ensemble in a Drama Series.[21] He revealed that the role did not initially interest him and that he had to be persuaded to audition. Creator Peter Morgan asked him to read a scene in which Charles compares himself to a character in Saul Bellow's 1944 novel Dangling Man, in which the character waits to be drafted into war because the war will give his life meaning. It was the "aimlessness and purposelessness of Charles's life as heir to the throne" that ultimately sparked O'Connor's interest in the character.[2][9]

He reprised the role for Season 4 of The Crown, and admitted that his character is "horrible" in that season. Still, he said he understood the source of Charles' discontent, saying that it all boils down to the fact that Charles has spent his entire life being overlooked.[7] O'Connor won many accolades in 2021, including the Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Lead Actor in a Drama Series, the Golden Globe Award, the Critics' Choice Award, the Hollywood Critics Association TV Awards for Best Television Actor in a Drama Series and a nomination for the British Academy Television Award for Best Actor. The cast also won its second Screen Actors Guild Award for Outstanding Performance by an Ensemble in a Drama Series. He described the culmination of his journey as Prince Charles as "the experience of a lifetime."[22] Originally, the fourth season was to conclude with Camillagate. However, O'Connor refused to shoot that scene.[23]

O'Connor also played Mr. Elton in the period comedy-drama film Emma based on Jane Austen's 1815 novel of the same name. In 2021, he portrayed Romeo in the Royal National Theatre's television film adaptation of Shakespeare's Romeo and Juliet. He also played Paul Sheringham in Mothering Sunday, which explores class divides and postwar survivor's guilt in 1924, starring alongside Olivia Colman and Colin Firth. In the same year, it was announced that he would be working with Francis Lee again on a horror film with themes of "class and queerness".[24] O'Connor was seen in the drama film Lee, starring Kate Winslet, which is set during World War II and directed by Ellen Kuras.[25] That film premiered at the 2023 Toronto International Film Festival. O'Connor also starred opposite Zendaya in Challengers, directed by Luca Guadagnino. Initially due to premiere at the 80th Venice International Film Festival, the film was postponed and released in 2024, due to the 2023 writers' and actors' strike.[26]

O'Connor will next star opposite Paul Mescal in The History of Sound, a World War I love story film to be directed by Oliver Hermanus.[27][28]

Artistry

Francis Lee, director of God's Own Country, has described O'Connor as "one of those rare actors that is a real shape-shifter."[29] His performance in the movie "confirmed his place on casting agents' scouting radar as one of those subtle, humble chameleons who can disappear into parts and are dubbed 'actor's actors'."[2]

O'Connor experimented with method acting for his role in God's Own Country. He described his experience for Interview magazine:[4]

I had my own book of senses—paintings and drawings that I'd done and ideas I had. From there, I worked physically with Francis about how this guy would look. By the end of the film I was so skinny; I was gaunt. It was horrific. I was in character the whole way through. It was really lonely and hard. I don't think I'd do it again. You isolate yourself from all your friends.

The Crown creator Peter Morgan has compared O'Connor to former Barcelona midfielder Andrés Iniesta, a footballer with massive but unobtrusive skill.[2] "I was drawn to his sensitivity and the fact that he was complex but likable," Morgan said on casting O'Connor as Prince Charles.[29] Olivia Colman praised him for the tenderness he displayed on-screen, as well as his ability to inhabit the role: "Fragility, sparkle, strength, doubt: It’s all there in a second. Every scene we had together became my favorite scene."[22]

Other ventures

O'Connor created the Waterlogged initiative to raise funds for Mind, a mental health charity working across England and Wales. Inspired by his mother who swam 60 times in her 60th year and by Roger Deakin's Waterlog, he attempted 30 swims around the UK and Ireland in his 30th year.[30][31] In January 2020, he and Olivia Colman visited the Stars Appeal, which aims to enhance the patient experience at the Salisbury District Hospital.[32] In December 2020, he and Emma Corrin offered their company for tea as part of a series of prize draws in support for War Child UK's Torn From Home appeal.[33]

In March 2021, he starred in Loewe's campaign shot in the Baja California desert for the Eye/Loewe/Nature collection made with sustainable thinking and recycling ethos. It pledged 15 euros of every sale to Fundación Global Nature, a charity for the protection of wildlife species in danger of extinction.[34]

Personal life

O'Connor lived in a Victorian house in Shoreditch and briefly relocated to New York[22] for “a spell” with his former partner before moving back to Gloucestershire in 2023,[35] where he bought a house in Woodchester, a village outside Stroud.[36] In his spare time, O'Connor enjoys reading, drawing, camping, swimming, and gardening.[3] He is a supporter of Southampton F.C.[37]

Turning 30 during the lockdown period in 2020 brought O'Connor to a realisation: "I don't actually like clubbing, or hanging out in groups, or pretending to be cool. Overnight I decided I don't have to like it. If I'm 30, I can admit that I like one-to-one dynamics, staying in, and reading."[2]

Political views

O'Connor is a supporter of the Labour Party, campaigned for Jeremy Corbyn in the 2019 general election, and has described himself as a "liberal left-winger". He said of his views on the monarchy: "I'm a republican, although not in any kind of fist-waving, campaigning way. I was always mostly uninterested in them."[2][38][39][40] In an interview with The New York Times he said, "I think the Queen is an extraordinary woman. Time after time, lots of men have failed, and this one woman in power has been consistent and remained dutiful and generally apolitical. In that sense, I have huge respect for her — and for Charles [who] is another level of someone who's literally been waiting his entire life for this moment that still hasn't come."[29]

Filmography

Key
Denotes productions that have not yet been released

Film

Year Title Role Notes
2011 Michael Myers in Love None Composer; short film
2012 The Eschatrilogy: Book of the Dead Zombie
2013 The Magnificent Eleven Andy
2014 Hide and Seek Max
The Riot Club Ed
2015 Bridgend Jamie
Cinderella Ballroom Palace Guard
Holding on for a Good Time Charlie Short film
The Program Rich
2016 Florence Foster Jenkins Donaghy
Best Man Donald Short film
2017 God's Own Country Johnny Saxby
The Colour of His Hair Peter Documentary short film
2018 Only You Jake
2019 Hope Gap Jamie
2020 Emma Mr. Elton
2021 Mothering Sunday Paul Sheringham
2022 Aisha Conor Healy
2023 La chimera Arthur
Lee Antony Penrose
Bonus Track Jonno Also story writer
2024 Challengers Patrick Zweig
2025 Wake Up Dead Man: A Knives Out Mystery Pre-production
TBA The History of Sound David Post-production

Television

Year Title Role Notes
2012 Lewis Charlie Stephenson Episode: "Generation of Vipers"
2013 Doctor Who Piotr Episode: "Cold War"
Law & Order: UK Rob Fellows Episode: "Dependent"
The Wipers Times Dodd Television film
London Irish James Episode: "1.2"
2014 Peaky Blinders James 3 episodes
Ripper Street PC Bobby Grace 8 episodes
2015 Father Brown Leo Beresford Episode: "The Curse of Amenhotep"
2016–2019 The Durrells Lawrence Durrell 26 episodes
2019 Les Misérables Marius Pontmercy 3 episodes
2019–2020 The Crown Charles, Prince of Wales Main role (Seasons 34);
13 episodes
2021 Romeo and Juliet Romeo Montague Television play

Theatre

Year Title Role Director Playwright Theatre
2013 Farragut North Ben Fowles Guy Unsworth Beau Willimon Southwark Playhouse
2014 Versailles Hugh Skidmore Peter Gill Peter Gill Donmar Warehouse
2015 The Shoemaker's Holiday Rowland Lacy Philip Breen Thomas Dekker Swan Theatre
Oppenheimer Luis Alvarez Angus Jackson Tom Morton-Smith Swan Theatre, Vaudeville Theatre
2021 Romeo and Juliet Romeo Montague Simon Godwin William Shakespeare Filmed at the Royal National Theatre

Awards and nominations

Name of the award ceremony, year presented, category, nominee of the award, and the result of the nomination
Award Year Category Nominated work Result Ref.
Barcelona-Sant Jordi International Film Festival 2020 Best Actor Hope Gap Won [41]
British Academy Film Awards 2018 BAFTA Rising Star Award Nominated [42]
British Academy Television Awards 2020 Best Supporting Actor The Crown Nominated [43]
2021 Best Actor Nominated [44]
British Independent Film Awards 2017 Best Actor God's Own Country Won [45]
2019 Only You Won [46]
LesGaiCineMad 2017 Best Actor God's Own Country Won [47]
Evening Standard British Film Awards 2018 Nominated [48]
Breakthrough of the Year Nominated [49]
Empire Awards Best Male Newcomer God's Own Country Won [50]
European Film Awards 2023 European Actor La chimera Nominated [51]
David di Donatello 2024 Best Actor Nominated [52]
Critics' Choice Television Awards 2021 Best Actor in a Drama Series The Crown| style="background: #9EFF9E; color: #000; vertical-align: middle; text-align: center; " class="yes table-yes2 notheme"|Won [53]
Golden Globe Awards Best Actor – Television Series Drama Won [54]
International Online Cinema Awards Best Actor in a Drama Series Won [55]
Gold Derby TV Awards Best Drama Actor Won [56]
Hollywood Critics Association TV Awards Best Actor in a Streaming Series, Drama Won [57]
London Film Critics Circle Awards 2018 British/Irish Actor of the Year God's Own Country Nominated [58]
Online Film and Television Awards 2020 Best Supporting Actor in a Drama Series The Crown Nominated [59]
2021 Best Actor in a Drama Series Won
Primetime Emmy Awards 2021 Outstanding Lead Actor in a Drama Series Won [60]
Satellite Awards 2021 Best Supporting Actor – Series, Miniseries or Television Film Nominated [61]
Screen Actors Guild Awards 2020 Outstanding Performance by an Ensemble Cast in a Drama Series Won [62]
2021 Won [63]
Outstanding Performance by a Male Actor in a Drama Series Nominated [64]
Stockholm Film Festival 2017 Best Actor God's Own Country Won [65][66]

References

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