To install click the Add extension button. That's it.

The source code for the WIKI 2 extension is being checked by specialists of the Mozilla Foundation, Google, and Apple. You could also do it yourself at any point in time.

Kelly Slayton
Congratulations on this excellent venture… what a great idea!
Alexander Grigorievskiy
I use WIKI 2 every day and almost forgot how the original Wikipedia looks like.
What we do. Every page goes through several hundred of perfecting techniques; in live mode. Quite the same Wikipedia. Just better.

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Nancy Meyers
Meyers in 2013
Nancy Jane Meyers

(1949-12-08) December 8, 1949 (age 74)
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, U.S.
Alma materAmerican University
Years active1980–present
(m. 1980; div. 1999)
Children2; including Hallie Meyers-Shyer

Nancy Jane Meyers[1] (born December 8, 1949)[1] is an American filmmaker. She has written, produced, and directed many critically and commercially successful films. She was nominated for the Academy Award for Best Original Screenplay for Private Benjamin (1980).[2] Her film Baby Boom (1987) was nominated for the Golden Globe Award for Best Motion Picture - Musical or Comedy.[3] She co-wrote Father of the Bride (1991), Father of the Bride Part II (1995), and both wrote and directed The Parent Trap (1998), What Women Want (2000), Something's Gotta Give (2003), The Holiday (2006), It's Complicated (2009), and The Intern (2015).[4]

Meyers was married to filmmaker Charles Shyer, with whom she had two children, including filmmaker Hallie Meyers-Shyer.

YouTube Encyclopedic

  • 1/5
    38 458
    72 287
    89 682
    2 167
  • Top 10 Greatest Nancy Meyers Movies
  • Nancy Meyers Spills Behind-The-Scenes Secrets About ‘The Holiday’
  • Touching moment from "What Women Want". A Nancy Meyers film.
  • How Nancy Meyers Found Success in a Male Dominated Industry | SeeHer Story | People


Early life and education

Meyers was born in Philadelphia.[5] Her father, Irving Meyers, was an executive at a voting machines manufacturer. Her mother, Patricia Meyers (née Lemisch),[6] was an interior designer who also worked as a volunteer with the Head Start Program and the Home for the Blind.[7] The younger of two daughters, Meyers was raised in a Jewish household in the Drexel Hill area.[8]

After reading playwright Moss Hart's autobiography Act One at the age of twelve, Meyers became interested in theater and started to act in local stage productions. Her interest in screenwriting did not emerge until she saw Mike Nichols' film The Graduate in 1967.[8] Meyers attended Lower Merion High School in Lower Merion Township, Pennsylvania.[9] In 1970, Meyers graduated from American University with a degree in journalism.[10][11]


After graduating from college, Meyers spent a year working in public television in Philadelphia. When she was 22 years old, Meyers moved to Los Angeles, living with her sister, Sally, in the Coldwater Canyon area.[8] She quickly got a job as a production assistant on the CBS game show The Price Is Right.[4][7]

Inspired by the popular TV show, The Mary Tyler Moore Show, Meyers decided she wanted to write. She eventually got work as a story editor where she read scripts, wrote coverage, and worked with screenwriters on projects that the producers were developing. One of the companies she worked at was producer Ray Stark's company, Rastar.[9] She worked her way up from there to writing her own scripts.[4] Two years after coming to Los Angeles, Meyers was able to quit her job to focus on a career in screenwriting and took film-making classes where she connected with directors such as Martin Scorsese.[8] To support herself, she started a small cheesecake business after positive reactions to a cake she made for a dinner party.[7] Meyers was eventually hired as a story editor by film producer Ray Stark, who later fired her after Meyers objected to having two writers working on the same script without the other knowing.[7]


In the late 1970s, Meyers started work with Charles Shyer when she was a story editor in the film division at Motown. The pair became friends and, along with Harvey Miller, created the script for the comedy Private Benjamin (1980) together, a film about a spoiled young woman who joins the U.S. Army after her husband dies on their wedding night during sex.[7] The film starred actress Goldie Hawn, who along with Meyers and Shyer executive produced the project. It was Hawn's agent who made Warner Brothers executive Robert Shapiro buy the script after practically "everybody [had] turned it down. Everybody. More than once," according to Meyers.[7] Meyers described how hard it was to get the film made, noting, "Every single studio in Hollywood read it and passed on it... One studio called Goldie and said 'if you make this movie it's a career ender.'”[12] Contrary to the conventional wisdom at the time, that a female lead with no male star was box office poison, Private Benjamin became one of the biggest box office hits of the year 1980, grossing nearly $70 million in total. It was nominated for an Academy Award for Best Writing,[13] as were Hawn and her co-star, Eileen Brennan, for their performances,[14] and won the team a Writers Guild of America Award for Best Original Screenplay.[7] In addition, the film spawned a same-titled short-lived but Golden Globe-winning television series that aired from 1981 until 1983.[15]

Meyers and Shyer's next project, Irreconcilable Differences (1984), marked Shyer's directorial debut. Shelley Long and Ryan O'Neal played a Hollywood couple whose obsession with success destroys their relationship with their daughter, played by eight-year-old Drew Barrymore. Released to a mixed reception by critics, the collaboration became a moderate box office with a gross of $12.4 million,[16] but received multiple Golden Globe nominations, including Best Actress nods for Long and Barrymore.[17] Also in 1984, Meyers, Shyer and Miller penned Protocol, another comedy starring Goldie Hawn, in which she portrayed a cocktail waitress who prevents the assassination of a visiting Arab Emir, and thus is offered a job with the United States Department of State as a protocol official.[18] Hawn reportedly disliked their screenplay and hired Buck Henry for a major overhaul, prompting the trio to go into arbitration to settle their differences.[19] While neither Meyers nor Shyer became involved in producing or directing the film, it fared slightly better at the box office than Irreconcilable Differences, garnering $26.3 million in total.[20]

Meyers eventually returned to producing with Baby Boom (1987), a film about a New York City female executive, who out of the blue becomes the guardian of her distant cousin's 14-month-old daughter. The film marked her debut collaboration with Diane Keaton. The catalyst for the project was a series of situations that Meyers and Shyer and their friends had experienced while managing a life with a successful career and a growing family.[19] Baby Boom was favorably received by critics and audiences alike. It was nominated for a Golden Globe Award for Best Motion Picture - Musical or Comedy[21][22] and earned a respectable $1.6 million in its opening weekend in the US, and approximately $26.7 million in its entire run.[23] As with Private Benjamin the film was followed by a short-lived television series starring Kate Jackson.[24]


In 1990, Meyers and Shyer, working from earlier material for the first time, re-teamed with Keaton to remake the 1950 Vincente Minnelli film Father of the Bride. Starring Steve Martin as a father losing his daughter and his bank account at the same time, their 1991 version was released to generally positive reception. It became a hit among audiences, resulting in the pair's biggest financial success yet at a worldwide gross of $90 million.[25] A sequel to the film which centered around the expansion of the family, entitled Father of the Bride Part II, was produced in 1995.[26] Loosely based on the original's 1951 sequel Father's Little Dividend, it largely reprised the success of its predecessor at the box office.[27] A third installment, also penned by Meyers and Shyer, failed to materialize.[28]

Also in 1991, Meyers contributed to the script for the ensemble comedy Once Upon a Crime (1992), directed by Eugene Levy, and became one out of several script doctors consulted to work on the Whoopi Goldberg comedy Sister Act (1992).[29] Her next project with Shyer was I Love Trouble (1994), a comedy thriller about a cub reporter and a seasoned columnist who go after the same story, that was inspired by screwball comedies of the 1930s and 1940s such as His Girl Friday and Woman of the Year.[30] Written for and starring Julia Roberts and Nick Nolte, the film was not well received by critics but grossed over $30 million in box-office receipts in the United States.[31][32] While the script for Toast of the Town, another Meyers/Shyer collaboration, that Meyers described as "a Depression-era comedy about a small-town girl who comes to the big city, loses her values and then finds them again," found no buyers, another project called Love Crazy failed to materialize after lead actor Hugh Grant dropped out of the project after months of negotiations.[33][34]

Having turned down Paramount CEO Sherry Lansing's offer to direct the 1996 comedy blockbuster The First Wives Club,[7] Meyers eventually agreed on making her directorial debut with The Parent Trap (1998), following the signing of a development deal with Walt Disney Pictures in 1997.[35] A remake of the same-titled 1961 original based on Erich Kästner's novel Lottie and Lisa, it starred Lindsay Lohan in her motion picture debut, in a dual role of estranged twin sisters who try to reunite their long-divorced parents, played by Dennis Quaid and Natasha Richardson.[35] Lohan's casting as twins forced Meyers to shoot the film in motion control, a requirement she considered rather complicated. "I really didn't know how to do it," she said. "We had a prep day to go over the process, and by the end of the day I had a little better understanding. But I approached the movie like it wasn't an effects film; I just tried to make it authentic."[35] Released to positive reviews from critics, The Parent Trap brought in $92 million worldwide.[36]


In 1998, following the success of The Parent Trap and her separation from Shyer, Disney's Touchstone Pictures chairman Joe Roth asked Meyers to reconstruct an original script named Head Games about a man who gains the power to hear everything women are thinking, an idea originally conceived by The King of Queens producers Cathy Yuspa and Josh Goldsmith.[34] Subsequently, Meyers penned two drafts of the script before agreeing to direct, but as Roth left the studio in January 2000, Disney dismissed the film and the project eventually went to Paramount.[37] By the following year, Mel Gibson and Helen Hunt had signed on to star in leading roles and the project had been retitled What Women Want.[37] Released in 2000 to mixed reviews, it became the then-most successful film ever directed by a woman, taking in $183 million in the United States, and grossing upward of $370 million worldwide.[38][39]

Following her divorce, Meyers wrote and directed the post-divorce comedy Something's Gotta Give (2003), starring Diane Keaton and Jack Nicholson as a successful 60-something and 50-something, who find love for each other at a different time of life, despite being complete opposites. Nicholson and Keaton, aged 63 and 57 respectively, were seen as bold casting choices for leads in a romantic comedy, and 20th Century Fox, the film's original distributor, reportedly declined to produce the film, fearing that the lead characters were too old to be bankable. As a result, the film ended up as a co-production between Columbia Pictures and Warner Bros. Pictures. While critical reaction to the film as a whole was more measured,[40] Something's Gotta Give received generally favorable notice and became a surprise box-office hit following its North American release, eventually grossing US$266.6 million worldwide, mostly from its international run.[41] In 2005, her Waverly Films production company signed a deal with Sony.[42]

Meyer's next film was The Holiday (2006), a romantic comedy starring Cameron Diaz and Kate Winslet as two lovelorn women from opposite sides of the Atlantic Ocean who arrange a home exchange to escape heartbreak during the Christmas and holiday season. Jude Law and Jack Black co-starred as their love interests. Released to mixed reviews from critics, the film became a global box office success, grossing $205 million worldwide, mostly from its international run.[43] The film won the 2007 Teen Choice Award in the Chick Flick category.[44]

In 2009, Meyers' It's Complicated was released. It starred Meryl Streep as a successful bakery owner and single mother of three who starts a secret affair with her ex-husband, played by Alec Baldwin, ten years after their divorce – only to find herself drawn to another man: her architect Adam (portrayed by Steve Martin).[45] The film was met with mixed reviews from critics, who declared it rather predictable despite fine work by an appealing cast, but became another commercial hit for Meyers upon its Christmas Day opening release in the United States. It played well through the holidays and into January 2010, ultimately closing on April 1 with $112.7 million. Worldwide, It's Complicated eventually grossed $219.1 million, and surpassed The Holiday to become Meyer's third highest-grossing project to date.[46] It's Complicated earned Meyers two Golden Globe nominations, including Best Motion Picture – Musical or Comedy and Best Screenplay.


In 2012, it was announced that Meyers was planning to direct The Chelsea, an ensemble dramedy set in the Chelsea Apartments in New York. Based on a screenplay by daughter Hallie Meyers-Shyer, it was set to star Felicity Jones;[47] the project failed to materialize however as Meyers was also finishing her own screenplay for The Intern (2015), a comedy about the founder of a fashion based e-commerce company who agrees to a community outreach program where seniors will intern at the firm.[48][49] Originally set up at Paramount Pictures, the latter was expected to feature Tina Fey and Michael Caine in the lead roles. When a budget could not be settled, Meyers decided to pre-package before going out to other studios and was able to start negotiations for both actors.[50] Handed over to Warner Bros, Fey was replaced by Reese Witherspoon as the attached star, though Witherspoon later left the film due to scheduling conflicts.[50] In 2014, Anne Hathaway and Robert De Niro replaced her and Caine.[51]

In September 2015, Meyers announced that her next self-directed project would see her reteaming with Steve Martin.[52] She also served as a producer on Home Again (2017), the directorial debut of her daughter Hallie Meyers-Shyer, starring Reese Witherspoon.[53]


In September 2020, Nancy Meyers announced a follow-up to the first two Father of the Bride films was coming. The first teaser trailer was released on September 23, with an official preview released the following day. The "mini-sequel" was written and directed by Meyers, with the plot including a family reunion over Zoom at the request of Matty Banks, and depicted George Banks' reaction to 2020. Steve Martin, Diane Keaton, Kimberly Williams-Paisley, Kieran Culkin, George Newbern, and Martin Short reprised their respective roles, with Alexandra Shipp and Robert De Niro joining. The film will benefit World Central Kitchen charity, supporting families and children who suffer due to the coronavirus pandemic. Father of the Bride Part 3(ish) was released on September 25, 2020 exclusively through Netflix while also streaming on the service's YouTube and Facebook pages.

In April 2022, Netflix announced Meyers would write, direct and produce a new feature film for the streaming service, an untitled ensemble comedy.[54][55] In March 2023, it was reported that the film, under the working title Paris Paramount, would not move forward at Netflix after the studio had declined to approve a requested production budget of $150 million;[56][57] a few days later, Warner Bros. Pictures entered talks to acquire the project, with the possibility that the film could begin production in the summer if picked up.[58][59]

Directorial style and influences

Meyers attributes her major influences to the screwball comedies of the 1930s and 1940s.[7] Her films frequently center the experiences of middle-aged women facing conflict between the personal and the professional. Meyers' films are known to redirect the male gaze and instead take a critical view of male leads through the female gaze.[7]

Meyers generally spends a year writing, followed by six months of filming and another six months of editing. She has final cut privilege on her films, which is uncommon for directors working with major American studios.[7] Meyers is known as a detail-oriented director, who shoots many takes of scenes and is meticulously involved in designing her films' aesthetic details.[60] Meyers considers her film set to function as a character in her films.[4]

Meyers' protagonists are often affluent and live in luxurious homes, which she says is meant to emphasize that they are successful women who can afford to create beautiful, comfortable spaces for themselves.[61] The extravagant design and decoration of the kitchens in her films have received particular media attention.[61]


The academic and writer Deborah Jermyn has dubbed Nancy Meyers "Hollywood's reigning 'romcom queen.'"[62] Scholarship and criticism of Meyers' oeuvre has discussed the postfeminist aesthetics and ideologies that her films embody, in which wealthy, successful, and independent women often play the protagonists. In a 2020 article for Bustle, Dana Schwartz writes in praise of this, saying, "Where Hollywood desexualizes and disposes of women over 40, Nancy Meyers celebrates them, showing them as women who have crushed their careers and become financially stable enough to buy objectively stunning pieces of property".[61] Film scholar Michele Schreiber argues that the fantasy of romance itself becomes a "fulfilling and desirable commodity", but says there is a question of whether the power of her films derives from the emotional terrain and romances of her characters, or from her seductive, pleasurable mise-en-scène and the upwardly mobile desires it generates.[63]

In a 2009 New York Times profile of Meyers, writer Daphne Merkin points out that her films sometimes have the quality of "tidy unreality," which is the aspect of her filmmaking that often draws harsh criticism.[64] Some criticism[citation needed] has taken note of how the "independent woman" figure in Nancy Meyers film always appears as heterosexual, upper-class, and white, leveling charges of white feminism on her work.

Katarzyna Paszkiewicz asserts that Meyers' ability to simultaneously carve out a particular, feminized niche in her work, while still providing mainstream (and even male) audiences with "what they want," has made her the most successful commercial female filmmaker.[65] Paszkiewicz contends that Meyers' reliance on the rom-com genre may be more complex and self-reflexive than it appears. In The Intern (2015), for example, many traditional rom-com tropes are recast and reimagined by making the focal relationship, between Jules and Ben, a non-romantic, intergenerational one. The film also highlights disenchantment with the "independent woman" ideal, and foregrounds the problems that plague professional women in heteronormative relationships. Thus, against contemporary charges that the rom-com genre is tired and overdone, Meyers has the ability to use the genre’s tropes in a regenerative, original manner. In Paszkiewicz's words, "If postfeminist values marked the decades of the 1990s and 2000s, Meyers seems to ask: what is next?"[65]

Influence on industry

Meyers has had a significant impact on the filmmaking industry as a female filmmaker, gaining her the reputation as one of the most influential women filmmakers in the romantic-comedy genre and in the Hollywood industry.[66][67] This is due to her recognizable directorial style with notable sets and the limited number of female directors in the space.[7] She is one of only 36 female filmmakers to be on Disney+ out of their catalogue of over 500 films going back to the 1930s.[68]

Meyers' overall popularity in the romantic-comedy genre has allowed her work to become cited many times as a filmmaker important to audience nostalgia.[69][70]

In her later works, her depictions of older women on screen created more popularity within the genre.[71] In addition to her popularity with audiences, Meyers has been said to have left an impact on the actors she has worked with. Reese Witherspoon even identifies Meyers as a resource in Witherspoon’s own creative endeavors.[70]

Personal life

In 1980, Meyers and Charles Shyer married in Rome. They had been in a relationship since 1976.[9] The pair separated in 1999 and eventually divorced. They have two daughters, Annie Meyers-Shyer[72] and Hallie Meyers-Shyer, both of whom have had minor roles in their films.[73][74] On February 28, 2020, Meyers published her post-divorce story as part of the New York Times column called "Modern Love".[75]

Meyers resides in the Brentwood neighborhood of Los Angeles.[8]



Year Title Credited as Notes
Director Writer Producer
1980 Private Benjamin No Yes Yes
1984 Irreconcilable Differences No Yes Executive
Protocol No Yes No
1986 Jumpin' Jack Flash No Yes No Credited as Patricia Irving
1987 Baby Boom No Yes Yes
1991 Father of the Bride No Yes Yes
1992 Once Upon a Crime No Yes No
1994 I Love Trouble No Yes Yes
1995 Father of the Bride Part II No Yes Yes
1998 The Parent Trap Yes Yes No Feature directorial debut
2000 What Women Want Yes No Yes
2003 Something's Gotta Give Yes Yes Yes
2006 The Holiday Yes Yes Yes
2009 It's Complicated Yes Yes Yes
2015 The Intern Yes Yes Yes
2017 Home Again No No Yes
2020 Father of the Bride, Part 3(ish) Yes Yes No Short film


Year Title Credited as Notes
1981 Private Benjamin No No Based on characters by Meyers
1988 Baby Boom Yes Yes Creator; 13 episodes


Title Rotten Tomatoes[76] Metacritic[77]
Private Benjamin (1980) 82% 59%
Irreconcilable Differences (1984) 57% 52%
Protocol (1984) 25% 55%
Jumpin' Jack Flash (1986) 29% 52%
Baby Boom (1987) 75% 53%
Father of the Bride (1991) 70% 51%
Once Upon a Crime (1992) 0% 35%
I Love Trouble (1994) 22% N/A
Father of the Bride Part II (1995) 48% 49%
The Parent Trap (1998) 86% 63%
What Women Want (2000) 54% 47%
Something's Gotta Give (2003) 72% 66%
The Holiday (2006) 49% 52%
It's Complicated (2009) 58% 57%
The Intern (2015) 59% 51%
Home Again (2017) 32% 41%

Awards and nominations

Year Association Category Work Result Ref.
1981 Writers Guild of America Award Best Original Screenplay Private Benjamin Won [78]
Academy Award Best Writing (Screenplay Written Directly for the Screen) Nominated [79]
1987 Golden Globe Award Best Motion Picture – Musical or Comedy Baby Boom Nominated [80]
1999 Youth in Film Award Best Family Feature – Comedy The Parent Trap Nominated [81]
2001 Saturn Award Best Fantasy Film What Women Want Nominated [82]
2010 Critics' Choice Award Best Comedy It's Complicated Nominated [83]
Golden Globe Award Best Motion Picture – Musical or Comedy Nominated [84]
Best Screenplay Nominated
Satellite Award Best Film – Musical or Comedy Nominated [85]
2016 Teen Choice Award Choice Movie – Comedy The Intern Nominated [86]


  1. ^ a b Tikkanen, Amy. "Nancy Meyers: American writer, director, and producer". Encyclopædia Britannica. Archived from the original on July 19, 2020.
  2. ^ "The 53rd Academy Awards | 1981". | Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences. Retrieved October 10, 2021.
  3. ^ "Baby Boom". Retrieved October 10, 2021.
  4. ^ a b c d Larocca, Amy (September 11, 2015). "In Conversation: Nancy Meyers". Vulture. Retrieved September 11, 2015.
  5. ^ Rea, Steven (July 26, 1998). "The Parent And Fledgling Director Behind The New 'Parent Trap'". Philadelphia Inquirer. Retrieved September 11, 2015.
  6. ^ "Patricia Meyers - Obituary". Sun-Sentinel. December 29, 2012. Retrieved September 12, 2015.
  7. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l Merkin, Daphne (December 15, 2009). "Can Anybody Make a Movie for Women?". The New York Times. Retrieved February 1, 2010.
  8. ^ a b c d e Lennon, Christine (December 29, 2009). "Nancy Meyers Interview". Telegraph. London. Archived from the original on January 12, 2022. Retrieved February 1, 2010.
  9. ^ a b c "Nancy Meyers". TCMDb. Retrieved September 11, 2015.
  10. ^ Patterson, Sonja (July 6, 2010). "Filmmaker Baughan '03 Gets Green Light from DreamWorks Pictures". American University. Retrieved August 8, 2019. A friend that worked at Sony Entertainment introduced me to director Nancy Meyers, SOC/BA '70, and I worked as her assistant for six months.
  11. ^ "Nancy Meyers". Jewish Women's Archive. Retrieved August 8, 2019.
  12. ^ "Nancy Meyers: Screenwriters' Lecture". BAFTA Guru. September 26, 2015.
  13. ^ Ordinary People and Melvin and Howard Win Writing Awards: 1981 Oscars
  14. ^ 1981|
  15. ^ IMDB, Staff (April 6, 1981). "Private Benjamin (1981)". Retrieved February 12, 2008.
  16. ^ "Irreconcilable Differences (1984)". Retrieved February 1, 2010.
  17. ^ "Awards for Irreconcilable Differences (1984)". Internet Movie Database. Retrieved February 1, 2010.
  18. ^ "Protocol (1984)". IMDb. Retrieved February 1, 2010.
  19. ^ a b Russell, Candice (November 8, 1987). "Bringing Up Baby Boom". Sun Sentinel. Retrieved February 1, 2010.
  20. ^ "Protocol (1984)". Retrieved February 1, 2010.
  21. ^ "Awards for Baby Boom (1987)". IMDb. Retrieved February 1, 2010.
  22. ^ Baby Boom|Golden Globes
  23. ^ "Baby Boom (1987)". Retrieved February 1, 2010.
  24. ^ Rosenberg, Howard (September 9, 1988). "A Hint of Fall on the Airwaves". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved February 1, 2010.
  25. ^ "Father of the Bride (1991)". Retrieved February 2, 2010.
  26. ^ Marx, Andy (February 5, 1992). "'Father of the Bride' will become a grandfather". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved February 1, 2010.
  27. ^ "Father of the Bride Part II (1995)". Retrieved February 2, 2010.
  28. ^ "Steve Martin May Become 'Father' Again Sooner Than Anyone Expected". Sun Sentinel. Tribune Media Services. November 29, 1996. Retrieved February 2, 2010.
  29. ^ Cagle, Jess (May 29, 1992). "The Prayer". Entertainment Weekly. Retrieved February 2, 2010.
  30. ^ Sorel, Peter (June 5, 1994). "Julia and Nick look for trouble". Parade. Herald-Journal. Retrieved February 2, 2010.
  31. ^ "I Love Trouble (1994)". Rotten Tomatoes. March 2005. Retrieved February 2, 2010.
  32. ^ "I Love Trouble (1994)". Retrieved February 2, 2010.
  33. ^ Marx, Andy (February 2, 1992). "Sequelitis". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved February 2, 2010.
  34. ^ a b Ascher-Walsh, Rebecca (December 8, 2000). "Lady and the Chump". Entertainment Weekly. Retrieved February 2, 2010.
  35. ^ a b c Dawes, Amy (April 1, 2009). "Head of the Table". DGA Quarterly. Archived from the original on February 16, 2010. Retrieved February 2, 2010.
  36. ^ "The Parent Trap (1998)". Box Office Mojo. Internet Movie Database. Retrieved February 2, 2010.
  37. ^ a b Rochlin, Margy (December 10, 2000). "Out on Her Own Now, and Feeling Liberated". The New York Times. Retrieved February 2, 2010.
  38. ^ Griffin, Nancy (December 14, 2003). "Diane Keaton Meets Both Her Matches". The New York Times. Retrieved February 2, 2010.
  39. ^ Kaufman, Amy (January 1, 2010). "No Complications For Meyers". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved February 18, 2010.
  40. ^ "Something's Gotta Give". Rottentomatoes. Archived from the original on May 3, 2010. Retrieved February 17, 2008.
  41. ^ "Something's Gotta Give @ Numbers". Retrieved February 17, 2008.
  42. ^ Fritz, Ben (November 7, 2005). "Sony rockin' with Meyers". Variety. Retrieved October 18, 2020.
  43. ^ "The Holiday (2006)". Retrieved February 7, 2009.
  44. ^ "Awards for The Holiday". Internet Movie Database.
  45. ^ Labrecque, Jeff (August 7, 2009). "Meryl Streep on the prowl in 'Its Complicated" trailer". Entertainment Weekly. Retrieved August 23, 2009.
  46. ^ "Nancy Meyers Filmography". Box Office Mojo. Retrieved December 10, 2012.
  47. ^ Jagernauth, Kevin (April 13, 2012). "Felicity Jones Heads To 'The Chelsea' With Nancy Meyers". Indiewire. Retrieved March 28, 2013.
  48. ^ Jagernauth, Kevin (April 13, 2012). "Tina Fey Is 'The Intern' For Nancy Meyers". Indiewire. Retrieved March 28, 2013.
  49. ^ Erbland, Kate (September 24, 2015). "Why Making Movies is Still Tough For Million-Dollar Filmmaker Nancy Meyers". Indiewire. Retrieved September 27, 2015.
  50. ^ a b Kroll, Justin (January 15, 2014). "Reese Witherspoon No Longer Attached to Nancy Meyers' 'The Intern'". Variety. Retrieved June 23, 2014.
  51. ^ "Anne Hathaway in Talks to Replace Reese Witherspoon in The Intern". The Hollywood Reporter. February 7, 2014. Retrieved June 23, 2014.
  52. ^ "Nancy Meyers: People Don't See My Movies for Plot Twists". New York Times. September 24, 2015. Retrieved September 27, 2015.
  53. ^ Kroll, Justin (January 15, 2016). "Open Road Acquires Nancy Meyers-Produced 'Home Again' Starring Reese Witherspoon". Variety. Retrieved January 1, 2017.
  54. ^ "Nancy Meyers to Write, Direct & Produce New Feature Film for Netflix". Netflix. April 5, 2022. Retrieved April 6, 2022.
  55. ^ "Netflix Makes Deal With Nancy Meyers To Write & Direct Untitled Ensemble Comedy". Deadline. April 5, 2022. Retrieved April 6, 2022.
  56. ^ Kroll, Justin (March 14, 2023). "Netflix Pulls Plug On Nancy Meyers' New Project Over Budget Issue". Deadline Hollywood. Retrieved March 14, 2023.
  57. ^ Mendelson, Scott (March 15, 2023). "DC Comics Promotes Jim Lee to President, Publisher and Chief Creative Officer (Exclusive)". The Wrap.
  58. ^ Galuppo, Mia; Kit, Borys (March 16, 2023). "Warner Bros. Eyeing Nancy Meyers Movie Let Go by Netflix". The Hollywood Reporter. Retrieved March 19, 2023.
  59. ^ Barsanti, Sam (March 20, 2023). "Nancy Meyers confirms details about troubled big-budget rom-com, pays tribute to rom-com history". The A.V. Club. Retrieved March 22, 2023.
  60. ^ Fish, Genevieve (May 31, 2019). "Nancy Meyers's Set Designer Spills Her Design Secrets". My Domaine. Retrieved April 6, 2021.
  61. ^ a b c Schwartz, Dana (September 29, 2020). "Give Nancy Meyers An Oscar Already". Bustle. Retrieved April 6, 2021.
  62. ^ Jermyn, Deborah (2020). Nancy Meyers (Paperback ed.). New York. ISBN 978-1-5013-5890-6. OCLC 1091846620.{{cite book}}: CS1 maint: location missing publisher (link)
  63. ^ Schreiber, Michele (2014). American Postfeminist Cinema: Women, Romance and Contemporary Culture. Edinburgh University Press. ISBN 978-0-7486-9336-8. JSTOR 10.3366/j.ctt9qdqwx.
  64. ^ Merkin, Daphne (December 15, 2009). "Can Anybody Make a Movie for Women?". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved April 4, 2021.
  65. ^ a b Paszkiewicz, Katarzyna (2018). Genre, ship and Contemporary Women Filmmakers. Edinburgh University Press. ISBN 978-1-4744-2526-1. JSTOR 10.3366/j.ctv7n0b3s.
  66. ^ "Nancy Meyers: The rom-com queen". The Independent. October 23, 2011. Archived from the original on June 18, 2022. Retrieved April 6, 2021.
  67. ^ Schreiber, Michele (2014). American Postfeminist Cinema: Women, Romance and Contemporary Culture. Edinburgh University Press. ISBN 978-0-7486-9336-8. JSTOR 10.3366/j.ctt9qdqwx.
  68. ^ "Less than one percent of movies on Disney+ are directed by women". FF2 Media. November 5, 2019. Retrieved April 6, 2021.
  69. ^ "Women's History Month: Nancy Meyers". FF2 Media. March 14, 2020. Retrieved April 6, 2021.
  70. ^ a b Handler, Rachel (December 17, 2020). "What's It Like to Be Directed by Nancy Meyers?". Vulture. Retrieved April 6, 2021.
  71. ^ Merkin, Daphne (December 15, 2009). "Can Anybody Make a Movie for Women?". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved April 6, 2021.
  72. ^ "Annie and Robby". Martha Stewart Weddings. September 2, 2012. Retrieved September 12, 2015.
  73. ^ IMDB, Staff. "Biography for Nancy Meyers". IMDb. Retrieved February 12, 2008.
  74. ^ IMDB, Staff. "Nancy Meyers Delivers Hilarious Speech, Asks if Young Actresses Have Started Giving Women a Bad Name". Archived from the original on July 7, 2012. Retrieved February 12, 2008.
  75. ^ Meyers, Nancy (February 28, 2020). "Life Isn't Like the Movies (Even if You Write the Movies)". The New York Times.
  76. ^ "Nancy Meyers - Rotten Tomatoes". Retrieved February 19, 2020.
  77. ^ "Nancy Meyers". Metacritic. Retrieved February 19, 2020.
  78. ^ "Awards Winners". Writers Guild of America. Archived from the original on December 5, 2012. Retrieved July 20, 2020.
  79. ^ "The 53rd Academy Awards (1981) Nominees and Winners". Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences (AMPAS). Retrieved July 20, 2020.
  80. ^ "Baby Boom - Golden Globes". Retrieved July 20, 2020.
  81. ^ "The 20th Annual Youth in Film Awards". Young Artist Awards. Archived from the original on November 28, 2016. Retrieved July 20, 2020.
  82. ^ "Academy of Science Fiction, Fantasy & Horror Films, USA (2001)". IMDb. Retrieved July 20, 2020.
  83. ^ "15th Annual Critics' Choice Movie Awards (2010) – Best Picture: The Hurt Locker". November 21, 2011. Retrieved July 20, 2020.
  84. ^ "Winners & Nominees 2010 Golden Globes". Retrieved July 20, 2020.
  85. ^ "2009 Categories International Press Academy". Retrieved July 20, 2020.
  86. ^ Vulpo, Mike (May 24, 2016). "Teen Choice Awards 2016 Nominations Announced: See the "First Wave" of Potential Winners". E!. Archived from the original on May 26, 2016. Retrieved July 20, 2020.

External links

This page was last edited on 8 June 2024, at 04:44
Basis of this page is in Wikipedia. Text is available under the CC BY-SA 3.0 Unported License. Non-text media are available under their specified licenses. Wikipedia® is a registered trademark of the Wikimedia Foundation, Inc. WIKI 2 is an independent company and has no affiliation with Wikimedia Foundation.