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From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Phyllis Nagy
Born (1962-11-07) November 7, 1962 (age 59)
OccupationFilm director, theater director, screenwriter, playwright

Phyllis Nagy (born November 7, 1962) is an American theatre and film director, screenwriter and playwright. In 2006, Nagy was nominated for the Primetime Emmy Award for writing and directing Mrs. Harris (2005), her screen debut. In 2016, Nagy received an Academy Award nomination, among numerous other accolades, for Best Adapted Screenplay for the 2015 film Carol.

Life and career

Nagy was born in New York City and moved to London in 1992, where her playwriting career began in earnest at the Royal Court Theatre under the artistic direction of Stephen Daldry for whom she served as the Royal Court's writer-in-residence in the mid-1990s.[1]

Nagy's plays have been performed in many countries. They include Weldon Rising, first produced by the Royal Court Theatre in association with the Liverpool Playhouse in 1992; Butterfly Kiss, first produced by the Almeida Theatre Company in 1994; The Scarlet Letter, an adaptation of Nathaniel Hawthorne's classic novel, commissioned and first produced by the Denver Centre Theatre in 1994; Trip's Cinch, commissioned and first produced by the Actors Theatre of Louisville in 1994 and received its UK premiere in 2002; The Strip, commissioned and first produced by the Royal Court Theatre in 1995; and Disappeared, a joint winner of both the 1992 Mobil International Playwriting Prize and the 1995 Susan Smith Blackburn Prize. Disappeared premiered at the Royal Court in 1995 in a production directed by the author which subsequently toured the UK before a London run at the Royal Court Theatre. The play went on to win the Writers' Guild of Great Britain Award for Best Regional Play and the Eileen Anderson/Central Television Award for Best Play. In February 1999, Disappeared was presented at the Steppenwolf Theatre Company, Chicago by RoadWorks Productions.

Nagy's most recent plays are Never Land, which premiered at the Royal Court Theatre in January 1998, in a co-production with The Foundry; and The Talented Mr. Ripley, adapted from the novel by Patricia Highsmith which premiered at the Watford Palace Theatre, in October 1998, and later produced by the Melbourne Theatre Company in February 1999. Her version of Anton Chekhov's The Seagull was produced at Chichester Festival Theatre in the summer of 2003. In 2005, Nagy directed a production of The Scarlet Letter at the same venue.

Nagy wrote the screenplay for Carol, an adaption of the 1952 Patricia Highsmith novel The Price of Salt.[2] Nagy, who was a friend of Highsmith, wrote the first draft of the script in 1997.[2][3][4]


Nagy was nominated for Primetime Emmy Awards for writing and directing Mrs. Harris (2006), her screen debut. The film starred Ben Kingsley and Annette Bening (both also Emmy-nominated), and garnered a total of 12 Primetime Emmy Award nominations, three Golden Globe Award nominations, and three Screen Actors Guild Award nominations.[citation needed] Nagy won a number of awards for her writing and directing of Mrs. Harris, including a PEN Center USA West Award for her teleplay and a Gracie Allen Award for Outstanding Director. In 2015, Nagy received many awards and nominations for her work on Carol, including a New York Film Critics Circle Award for Best Screenplay,[5] and nominated for the Academy Award for Best Adapted Screenplay, Independent Spirit Award for Best Screenplay, and Writers Guild of America Award for Best Adapted Screenplay.[6][7][8]

In 2016, the British Film Institute named Carol the best LGBT film of all time, as voted by over 100 film experts, including critics, filmmakers, curators, academics, and programmers, in a poll encompassing over 80 years of cinema.[9][10]


  1. ^ "Phyllis Nagy - Literature". Retrieved 2021-10-27.
  2. ^ a b Nagy, Phyllis (May 22, 2015). "DP/30 in Cannes: Carol, Phyllis Nagy". DP/30: The Oral History Of Hollywood (Interview). Interviewed by David Poland. YouTube. Retrieved May 24, 2015.
  3. ^ Lopez, John (January 7, 2016). "Rooney Mara Reminds Carol Screenwriter Phyllis Nagy of Her Friend, Patricia Highsmith". Vanity Fair. Retrieved February 21, 2016.
  4. ^ Park, Jennie E. (December 2, 2015). "Carol: "Less is More" when adapting Highsmith". Creative Screenwriting. Retrieved December 2, 2015.
  5. ^ Calia, Michael (December 2, 2015). "'Carol' Takes Top Honors at New York Film Critics Awards". The Wall Street Journal. Retrieved December 4, 2015.
  6. ^ Ford, Rebecca (January 14, 2016). "Oscar Nominations: The Complete List". The Hollywood Reporter. Retrieved January 14, 2016.
  7. ^ McNary, Dave (November 24, 2015). "'Carol,' 'Spotlight,' 'Beasts of No Nation' Lead Spirit Awards Nominations". Variety. Retrieved November 24, 2015.
  8. ^ Pond, Steve (January 6, 2016). "'Spotlight,' 'The Big Short,' 'Straight Outta Compton' Land Writers Guild Nominations". TheWrap. Retrieved January 6, 2016.
  9. ^ Raup, Jordan (March 15, 2016). "'Carol' Leads the Top 30 LGBT Films of All-Time, According to BFI Poll". The Film Stage. Retrieved March 16, 2016.
  10. ^ "The 30 Best LGBT Films of All Time". British Film Institute. March 15, 2016. Retrieved March 16, 2016.

External links

This page was last edited on 25 November 2021, at 18:50
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