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

Sissy Spacek
Spacek in 2010
Mary Elizabeth Spacek

(1949-12-25) December 25, 1949 (age 74)
Alma materLee Strasberg Theatre and Film Institute
  • Actress
  • singer
Years active1968–present
(m. 1974)
Children2, including Schuyler Fisk
RelativesRip Torn (cousin)

Mary Elizabeth "Sissy" Spacek (/ˈspsɛk/; born December 25, 1949) is an American actress. She is the recipient of numerous accolades, including an Academy Award, three Golden Globe Awards, a Screen Actors Guild Award, and nominations for four BAFTA Awards, three Primetime Emmy Awards, and a Grammy Award. Spacek was honored with a star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame in 2011.[1]

After attending Lee Strasberg Theatre and Film Institute she had her breakout role in Terrence Malick's crime film Badlands (1973), which earned her a nomination for the BAFTA Award for Most Promising Newcomer. Spacek went on to earn the Academy Award for Best Actress for her portrayal of country singer Loretta Lynn in the biographical musical Coal Miner's Daughter (1980). Her other Oscar-nominated roles were in Carrie (1976), Missing (1982), The River (1984), Crimes of the Heart (1986), and In the Bedroom (2001). Her other prominent films include 3 Women (1977), Raggedy Man (1981), 'night, Mother (1986), JFK (1991), Affliction (1997), The Straight Story (1999), Tuck Everlasting (2002), Nine Lives (2005), North Country (2005), Four Christmases (2008), Get Low (2010), The Help (2011), and The Old Man & the Gun (2018).

Spacek is also known for her television roles, receiving Primetime Emmy Award nominations for The Good Old Boys (1995), Last Call (2002), and Big Love (2011). She portrayed matriarch Sally Rayburn on the Netflix drama thriller series Bloodline (2015–2017),[2] Ruth Deaver on the Hulu series Castle Rock (2018), and Ellen Bergman on the Amazon Prime Video series Homecoming (2018).

Spacek has also ventured into music, and recorded vocals for the soundtrack album of Coal Miner's Daughter, which peaked at number two on the Billboard Top Country Albums Chart and garnered her a nomination for the Grammy Award for Best Female Country Vocal Performance. She also released a studio album, Hangin' Up My Heart (1983), which peaked at number 17 on Billboard Top Country Albums chart.

YouTube Encyclopedic

  • 1/5
    409 301
    911 679
    35 674
    3 608
    6 102
  • Sissy Spacek Breaks Down Her Most Iconic Characters | GQ
  • Sissy Spacek Wins Best Actress | 53rd Oscars (1981)
  • Sissy Spacek - In Character: Actors Acting
  • In Character: Sissy Spacek
  • 🌹Sissy Spacek beautiful family, husband and 2 daughters ❤️❤️ #love #family #sissyspacek #celebrity


Early life and education

Mary Elizabeth Spacek was born on Christmas Day 1949, in Quitman, Texas, the daughter of Virginia Frances (née Spilman, 1917–1981)[3] and Edwin Arnold Spacek Sr.,[4] a Wood County, Texas agricultural agent in Quitman. Her father was of three quarters Czech (Moravian) and one quarter Sudeten-German ancestry; her paternal grandparents were Mary (née Cervenka) and Arnold A. Spacek (who served as mayor of Granger, Texas in Williamson County).[5][6] Actor Rip Torn was her first cousin;[7] his mother Thelma Torn (née Spacek) was an elder sister of Sissy's father Edwin.[8] Spacek's mother, who was of English and Irish descent, was from the Rio Grande Valley of Texas.[9]

At the age of six, Spacek performed on stage for the first time in a local talent show.[10] Although her birth name was Mary Elizabeth, she was always called Sissy by her brothers, which led to her nickname. She attended Quitman High School.[10]

Spacek was greatly affected by the 1967 death of her 18-year-old brother Robbie from leukemia, which she has called "the defining event of my whole life."[11] She has said the tragedy made her fearless in her acting career:

"I think it made me brave. Once you experience something like that, you've experienced the ultimate tragedy. And if you can continue, nothing else frightens you. That's what I meant about it being rocket fuel—I was fearless in a way. Maybe it gave more depth to my work because I had already experienced something profound and life-changing."

— Sissy Spacek (2015)[12]

Spacek initially aspired to a singing career. Under the name Rainbo, she recorded a 1968 single, "John You Went Too Far This Time", the lyrics of which chided John Lennon for his and Yoko Ono's nude album cover for Two Virgins. When sales of her music sputtered, she was dropped by her record label. Spacek switched her focus to acting, enrolling at the Lee Strasberg Theatre and Film Institute.


1970–1975: Early roles and breakthrough

She worked as a photographic model (represented by Ford Models) and as an extra at Andy Warhol's Factory. She appeared in a non-credited role in his film Trash (1970). With the help of her cousin, actor Rip Torn, she enrolled in Lee Strasberg's Actors Studio and later the Lee Strasberg Institute in New York.

Spacek's first credited role was in Prime Cut (1972), in which she played Poppy, a girl sold into sexual slavery.[9] The role led to television work, including a 1973 guest role on The Waltons, which she played twice. She received international attention for her breakthrough role in Terrence Malick's Badlands (1973); she played Holly, the film's narrator and 15-year-old girlfriend of serial killer Kit (Martin Sheen).[9] Spacek has described Badlands as the "most incredible" experience of her career.[13] Vincent Canby of The New York Times called it a "cool, sometimes brilliant, always ferociously American film" and wrote, "Sheen and Miss Spacek are splendid as the self-absorbed, cruel, possibly psychotic children of our time."[14] On the set of Badlands, Spacek met art director Jack Fisk, whom she married in 1974.[10] She worked as the set dresser for Brian De Palma's film Phantom of the Paradise (1974).

1976–1980: Carrie and film stardom

Spacek's most prominent early role came in De Palma's film Carrie (1976) playing Carrie White, a shy, troubled high school senior with telekinetic powers.[9] Spacek had to work hard to persuade de Palma to cast her in the role.[9] After rubbing Vaseline in her hair and donning an old sailor dress her mother had made for her as a child, she turned up at the audition with the odds against her, but won the part.[15] Spacek's performance was widely praised and led to a nomination for Academy Award for Best Actress. Pauline Kael of The New Yorker wrote: "Though few actresses have distinguished themselves in gothics, Sissy Spacek, who is onscreen almost continuously, gives a classic chameleon performance. She shifts back and forth and sideways: a nasal, whining child; a chaste young beauty at the prom; and then a second transformation when her destructive impulses burst out and age her. Sissy Spacek uses her freckled pallor and whitish eyelashes to suggest a squashed, groggy girl who could go in any direction; at times, she seems unborn–a fetus. I don't see how this performance could be any better; she's touching, like Elizabeth Hartman in one of her victim roles, but she's also unearthly—a changeling."[16]

Spacek portrayed Loretta Lynn in Coal Miner's Daughter (1980)

After Carrie, Spacek played the small role of housekeeper Linda Murray in Alan Rudolph's ensemble piece Welcome to LA (1976) and cemented her reputation in independent cinema with her performance as Pinky Rose in Robert Altman's classic 3 Women (1977). A review in The New York Times said, "In this film Miss Spacek adds a new dimension of eeriness to the waif she played so effectively in Carrie."[17] Altman was deeply impressed by her performance: "She's remarkable, one of the top actresses I've ever worked with. Her resources are like a deep well." De Palma said: "[Spacek is] a phantom. She has this mysterious way of slipping into a part, letting it take over her. She's got a wider range than any young actress I know."[18] Spacek helped finance Eraserhead (1977), David Lynch's directorial debut, and is thanked in the film's credits.

Spacek began the 1980s with an Academy Award for Best Actress for her performance in Coal Miner's Daughter (1980), in which she played country music star Loretta Lynn, who selected her for the role.[9] In addition to the Academy Award, she also won the NYFCC Award, LAFCA Award, NSFC Award and Golden Globe Award for Best Actress. Both she and Beverly D'Angelo, who played Patsy Cline, sang their characters' vocals themselves in the film.[9] Film critic Roger Ebert credited the movie's success to "the performance by Sissy Spacek as Loretta Lynn. With the same sort of magical chemistry she's shown before, when she played the high school kid in Carrie, Spacek at 29 has the ability to appear to be almost any age on screen. Here, she ages from about 14 to somewhere in her 30s, always looks the age, and never seems to be wearing makeup."[19] Andrew Sarris of The Village Voice wrote: "Sissy Spacek—yes, I'm flabbergasted—is simple and faithful as Lynn. Spacek's face is no more of an actor's instrument than it ever was, but given a human being to play, given a director concerned with acting, she makes that woman exist. She sings the songs herself, nicely, and she has mastered the Appalachian accent."[20] Spacek also was nominated for a Grammy Award for singing on the film's soundtrack album. She followed the recording with her own country album, Hangin' Up My Heart (1983); the album spawned one hit single, "Lonely But Only For You," a song written by K. T. Oslin, which reached No. 15 on the Billboard Country chart.[21]

In the film Heart Beat (1980), Spacek played Carolyn Cassady, who—under the influence of John Heard's Jack Kerouac and Nick Nolte's Neal Cassady—slips into a combination of drudgery and debauchery.[22][23] Spacek was so adamant about getting the role that she pored through over 4,000 pages of research to prepare for her character. Producer Ed Pressman and director John Byrum took her to dinner to advise her that she did not have the role. Spacek was so distraught at the news that she shattered a glass of wine in her hand. After that, Pressman walked up to her with a piece of shattered glass and told her she had the role. He said that Spacek breaking the glass clinched the deal, and they believed she ultimately would best suit the part.[24] The film was released on April 25, 1980, to mixed reviews.[25] Ebert called her performance "wonderfully played" and her scenes with Heard and Nolte "almost poetic."[26]

1981–2001: Established actress

Sissy Spacek in 2011

Spacek starred with Jack Lemmon in Costa-Gavras's 1982 political thriller Missing (based on the book The Execution of Charles Horman). She appeared with Mel Gibson in the rural drama The River (1984) and she starred alongside Diane Keaton and Jessica Lange in the grimly humorous comedy film Crimes Of The Heart (1986).[9] She was nominated for the Best Actress Oscar for all these roles, but won her second Golden Globe Award for Best Actress – Motion Picture Musical or Comedy for the latter.[9] Other performances of the decade included star turns in husband Jack Fisk's directorial debut Raggedy Man (1981) and the drama 'Night, Mother (1986) with Anne Bancroft.[9] Spacek showed a lighter side by voicing the brain in the Steve Martin comedy The Man with Two Brains (1983).[27]

Spacek had a supporting role as the wife of Jim Garrison (played by Kevin Costner) in Oliver Stone's JFK (1991) and made a number of comedies, TV movies, and the occasional film. She played Verena Talbo in the ensemble piece The Grass Harp (1995), which reunited her with both Lemmon and Piper Laurie. She lent a supporting performance as the waitress Margie Fogg in Paul Schrader's father-son psychodrama Affliction (1997). She also played Rose Straight in David Lynch's The Straight Story (1999) and the mother of Brendan Fraser's character in Blast from the Past.

Spacek began the 2000s with critical acclaim for her performance as Ruth Fowler, a grieving mother consumed by revenge, in Todd Field's In the Bedroom, which was released in 2001.[9] The New York Times film critic Stephen Holden said of her work in the film: "Ms. Spacek's performance is as devastating as it is unflashy. With the slight tightening of her neck muscles and a downward twitch of her mouth, she conveys her character's relentlessness, then balances it with enough sweetness to make Ruth seem entirely human. It is one of Ms. Spacek's greatest performances."[28] She earned a sixth nomination for the Academy Award for Best Actress, which established her as the eighth and most recent actress to be nominated for at least six leading role Oscars. She additionally won the New York Film Critics Circle Award for Best Actress and the Los Angeles Film Critics Association Award for Best Actress[29] as well as the Critics' Choice Award for Best Actress, Golden Globe Award for Best Actress – Motion Picture Drama, and Independent Spirit Award for Best Female Lead, among others.[30][31]

2002–present: Professional expansion

Spacek at the Get Low premiere in 2009

In 2002 she acted the live-action Walt Disney film Tuck Everlasting. That same year she was nominated for the Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Supporting Actress in a Limited or Anthology Series or Movie for her role as Zelda Fitzgerald in the Showtime television film Last Call (2002). She acted alongside Jeremy Irons and Neve Campbell. Spacek played unfaithful wife Ruth in Rodrigo García's Nine Lives (2005) and a woman suffering from Alzheimer's in the television movie Pictures of Hollis Woods (2007). She had a supporting part in the 2008 Christmas comedy Four Christmases and a lead role in the independent drama Lake City. Spacek appeared in the HBO drama series Big Love for a multi-episode arc as a powerful Washington, D.C., lobbyist and earned a nomination for the Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Guest Actress in a Drama Series.[32] Spacek narrated the 2005 audiobook of Stephen King's Carrie.[33] In 2006, she narrated Harper Lee's novel To Kill a Mockingbird (1960), which sold over 30 million copies. She received a star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame in 2011.[34] Spacek acted in Tate Taylor's The Help (2011), whose cast received the Screen Actors Guild Award for Outstanding Cast in a Motion Picture.[35]

Spacek published a memoir, My Extraordinary Ordinary Life, with co-author Maryanne Vollers, in 2012.[36][37] The Washington Post's Jen Chaney called it "refreshingly down-to-earth" and "beautifully written,"[38] adding that Spacek's description of her childhood is so "evocative that one can almost taste the sour stalks of goatweed she chewed on steamy summer afternoons." Jay Stafford of Richmond Times-Dispatch wrote that, unlike other actors' autobiographies, Spacek's "benefits from good writing and remarkable frankness."[39] The Austin Chronicle's Margaret Moser wrote that Spacek's memoir is "as easy to read as it is a pleasure to digest."[40] Biographile's Kirkus Reviews was less appreciative, calling it "an average memoir" and "overly detailed" while criticizing its lack of "narrative arc," but complimented Spacek for being "truly down-to-earth."[41] Kirkus added that "the book is 'ordinary' and does not have enough drama to engage readers not directly interested in Spacek and her work" and is "for diehard movie buffs and Spacek fans only."[41]

Spacek with Barack Obama in 2012, at an event

Spacek became the first actor to appear in a film nominated for the Academy Award for Best Picture in each of the four most recent decades. Each film was released near the beginning of its decade: Coal Miner's Daughter (1980), Missing (1982), JFK (1991), In the Bedroom (2001), and The Help (2011). Spacek appeared in the crime drama film Deadfall (2012). She also co-starred with Robert Redford in his next-to-last role before his retirement in the biographical crime film The Old Man & the Gun (2018), which received critical acclaim.[according to whom?] Spacek also had starring roles in a variety of television series in the late 2010s. She starred as the matriarch Sally Rayburn in the Netflix thriller series Bloodline, which aired from 2015 to 2017; as Ruth Deaver on the Hulu psychological series Castle Rock (2018), which intertwines characters and themes from Stephen King's fictional town of Castle Rock, Maine; and as Ellen Bergman, the mother of Julia Roberts's character, in the Amazon Prime Video series Homecoming (2018). She co-starred alongside Dustin Hoffman in Darren Le Gallo’s directorial debut Sam & Kate (2022).[42] That same year she acted in the Amazon Prime Video science-fiction series Night Sky acting opposite J.K. Simmons. The series was cancelled after its first season.

Personal life

Spacek married production designer and art director Jack Fisk in 1974, after they met on the set of Badlands.[9] They have two daughters: Schuyler Fisk, who was born on July 8, 1982, and Madison Fisk, who was born on September 21, 1988.[43] Schuyler has followed in her mother's footsteps as both an actress and a singer. Spacek and her family moved to a farm near Charlottesville, Virginia, in 1982.[44]



Year Title Role Notes
1972 Prime Cut Poppy
1973 Badlands Holly Sargis
1974 Ginger in the Morning Ginger [45]
1974 Phantom of the Paradise Set dresser
1976 Carrie Carrie White
1976 Welcome to L.A. Linda Murray
1977 3 Women Pinky Rose
1980 Coal Miner's Daughter Loretta Lynn
1980 Heart Beat Carolyn Cassady
1981 Raggedy Man Nita Longley
1982 Missing Beth Horman
1983 The Man with Two Brains Anne Uumellmahaye (voice) Uncredited[27]
1984 The River Mae Garvey
1985 Marie Marie Ragghianti
1986 Violets Are Blue Augusta "Gussie" Sawyer
1986 'night, Mother Jessie Cates
1986 Crimes of the Heart Babe Magrath Botrelle
1990 The Long Walk Home Miriam Thompson
1991 Hard Promises Christine Ann Coalter
1991 JFK Liz Garrison
1994 Trading Mom Mrs. Martin and various roles
1995 The Grass Harp Verena Talbo
1997 Affliction Margie Fogg
1999 Blast from the Past Helen Thomas Webber
1999 The Straight Story Rose "Rosie" Straight
2001 In the Bedroom Ruth Fowler
2001 Midwives Sibyl Danforth
2002 Tuck Everlasting Mae Tuck
2004 A Home at the End of the World Alice Glover
2005 Nine Lives Ruth
2005 The Ring Two Evelyn Borden (née Osorio)
2005 North Country Alice Aimes
2005 An American Haunting Lucy Bell
2007 Gray Matters Sydney
2007 Hot Rod Marie Powell
2007 Pictures of Hollis Woods Josie Cahill
2008 Lake City Maggie
2008 Four Christmases Paula
2009 Get Low Mattie Darrow
2011 The Help Mrs. Walters
2012 Deadfall June Mills
2016 River of Gold[46] Narrator (voice) Documentary
2018 The Old Man & the Gun Jewel
2022 Sam & Kate Tina


Year Title Notes Notes
1973 Love, American Style Teri Episode: "Love and the Older Lover"
1973 The Girls of Huntington House Sara Television film
1973 The Waltons Sarah Jane Simmonds Episodes: "The Townie", "The Odyssey"
1973 The Rookies Barbara Tabnor Episode: "Sound of Silence"
1974 The Migrants Wanda Trimpin Television film
1975 Katherine Katherine Alman Television film
1978 Verna: USO Girl Verna Vane Television film
1992 A Private Matter Sherri Finkbine Television film
1992 Shelley Duvall's Bedtime Stories Narrator Season 1 Episode 4
1994 A Place for Annie Susan Lansing Television film
1995 The Good Old Boys Spring Renfro Television film
1995 Streets of Laredo Lorena Parker 3 episodes
1996 Beyond the Call Pam O'Brien Television film
1996 If These Walls Could Talk Barbara Barrows Television film; segment: "1974"
2000 Songs in Ordinary Time Marie Fermoyle Television film
2002 Last Call Zelda Fitzgerald Television film
2009 Appalachia: A History of Mountains and People Narrator (voice) 4 episodes
2010 Gimme Shelter Adrienne Nourse Pilot
2010–2011 Big Love Marilyn Densham 5 episodes
2015–2017 Bloodline Sally Rayburn 33 episodes
2018 Castle Rock Ruth Deaver 8 episodes
2018 Homecoming Ellen Bergman 6 episodes
2022 Night Sky Irene York 8 episodes
TBA Dying for Sex Gail Upcoming miniseries

Music Video

Year Title Artist Notes
2018 Oh Baby LCD Soundsystem



Year Album US Country Label
1983 Hangin' Up My Heart 17 Atlantic


Year Single Chart positions Album
US Country US Bubbling CAN Country
1980 "Coal Miner's Daughter" 24 7 Coal Miner's Daughter (Soundtrack)
"Back in Baby's Arms" 71
1983 "Lonely but Only for You" 15 10 13 Hangin' Up My Heart
1984 "If I Can Just Get Through the Night" 57 41
"If You Could Only See Me Now" 79

Awards and nominations

See also


  1. ^ "Sissy Spacek | Biography, Movies, & Facts". Encyclopedia Britannica. Retrieved March 8, 2021.
  2. ^ Prudom, Laura (September 14, 2016). "'Bloodline' Ending After Season 3 on Netflix". Retrieved September 14, 2016.
  3. ^ Virginia Spacek death register
  4. ^ "Edwin A Spacek – US Social Security Death Index". Retrieved June 6, 2016.
  5. ^ "Sissy Spacek The Coal Miner's Daughter". New Straits Times. October 9, 1981. Retrieved July 28, 2010.
  6. ^ Ancestry of Sissy Spacek.
  7. ^ Hattenstone, Simon (May 9, 2022). "'I'd carry the misery around with me all day': Sissy Spacek on acting, grief and her sci-fi debut at 72". The Guardian. Retrieved January 9, 2023.
  8. ^ Texas Monthly, vol. 19, no. 2, Feb. 1991, p. 124
  9. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l Stated on Inside the Actors Studio, 2002
  10. ^ a b c "Sissy Spacek". Bio. Retrieved June 6, 2016.
  11. ^ Ouzounian, Richard (April 27, 2012). "Big Interview: Sissy Spacek". Toronto Star. Retrieved October 23, 2015.
  12. ^ Godfrey, Alex (March 19, 2015). "Sissy Spacek: "I was fearless"". The Guardian. Retrieved December 21, 2015.
  13. ^ "Sissy Spacek's shy career". February 7, 2002.
  14. ^ Canby, Vincent (October 15, 1973). "Badlands". NYT Critics' Pick. The New York Times. Retrieved July 12, 2011.
  15. ^ Brian De, archived from the original on September 21, 2007
  16. ^ Kael, Pauline (November 15, 1976). "Brian De Palma's "Carrie," Reviewed". The New Yorker.
  17. ^ Canby, Vincent (April 11, 1977). "Altman's '3 Women' a Moving Film; Shelley Duvall in Memorable Role". The New York Times.
  18. ^ "Show Business: Basic Spacek: Keeping Life Tidy". Time. December 6, 1976. Archived from the original on January 20, 2013. Retrieved May 23, 2010.
  19. ^ Ebert, Roger (January 1, 1980). "Coal Miner's Daughter". Chicago Sun-Times. Retrieved June 18, 2008.
  20. ^ Andrew Sarris, Village Voice. Coal Miner's Daughter review. March 10, 1980
  21. ^ Joel Whitburn's Music Yearbook (1983) ISBN 978-0-898-20163-5 p. 154
  22. ^ Cassady, Carolyn (July 1976). Heartbeat: My Life with Jack and Neal. Creative Arts Book Company. ISBN 978-0916870034.
  23. ^ Brenner, Paul. "Heart Beat > Overview". AllMovie. Retrieved August 30, 2010.
  24. ^ "From a nymphette to weirdo". The Montreal Gazette. November 19, 1979. Retrieved December 21, 2015.
  25. ^ "Heart Beat (1980) at Rotten Tomatoes". Rotten Tomatoes. Retrieved December 21, 2015.
  26. ^ Ebert, Roger. "Heart Beat movie review & film summary (1980)".
  27. ^ a b "Movies You Might Have Missed: Carl Reiner's The Man with Two Brains". The Independent. June 21, 2017. Retrieved April 24, 2018.
  28. ^ Holden, Stephen (November 23, 2001). "When Grief Becomes A Member of the Family". The New York Times.
  29. ^ King, Susan (December 16, 2001). "'Bedroom' Is Top Pick of L.A. Film Critics". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved March 28, 2013.
  30. ^ Broadcast Film Critics Association. "7th Critics' Choice Movie Awards Winners and Nominees". Broadcast Film Critics Association. Archived from the original on February 4, 2012. Retrieved March 28, 2013.
  31. ^ LaSalle, Mick (January 21, 2002). "Golden Globes 2002 / A night for the Aussies / 'Beautiful Mind,' 'Moulin Rouge,' cable TV take top Golden Globes". San Francisco Chronicle. Retrieved March 28, 2013.
  32. ^ Gina DiNunnot (September 17, 2009). "Sissy Spacek Signs On for Big Love". Retrieved September 17, 2009.
  33. ^ " – Carrie". Retrieved October 26, 2013.
  34. ^ "Actress Sissy Spacek To Receive Star On Hollywood Walk Of Fame Next Monday". Beverly Hills Courier. July 26, 2011. Archived from the original on July 22, 2012.
  35. ^ "The 18th Annual Screen Actors Guild Awards | Screen Actors Guild Awards". Retrieved February 4, 2017.
  36. ^ Sissy Spacek; Maryanne Vollers (May 2012). My Extraordinary Ordinary Life. Hyperion. Retrieved May 6, 2012.
  37. ^ Douglass K. Daniel (April 30, 2012). "Quitman Native Sissy Spacek Writes Tender, Touching Book". Tyler Morning Telegraph. Associated Press. Archived from the original on May 8, 2012. Retrieved May 6, 2012.
  38. ^ Chaney, Jen. "Book review: Sissy Spacek's "My Extraordinary Ordinary Life"". Denver Post. Retrieved March 15, 2013.
  39. ^ Stafford, Jay. "Nonfiction review: My Extraordinary Ordinary Life". Retrieved March 15, 2013.
  40. ^ Moser, Margaret. "My Extraordinary Ordinary Life". The Austin Chronicle. Retrieved March 15, 2013.
  41. ^ a b Kirkus Reviews. "My Extraordinary Ordinary Life". Retrieved March 15, 2013.
  42. ^ Kroll, Justin (June 10, 2021). "Dustin Hoffman And Sissy Spacek To Star in Darren Le Gallo's 'Sam & Kate' – Cannes Market". Deadline Hollywood. Retrieved May 4, 2022.
  43. ^ Finlayson, Ariana. "Sissy Spacek's Daughter, Schuyler Fisk, Is Married!". US Weekly. Retrieved March 23, 2013.
  44. ^ "Sissy Spacek's Wonderful Life". Richmond Times Despatch. January 18, 2013. Retrieved December 11, 2014.
  45. ^ "Ginger in the Morning". AFI Catalog of Feature Films. American Film Institute. Retrieved February 13, 2018.
  46. ^ "River of Gold".

Further reading

External links

This page was last edited on 1 May 2024, at 23:27
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.