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Woody Harrelson

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Woody Harrelson
Harrelson in 2019
Woodrow Tracy Harrelson

(1961-07-23) July 23, 1961 (age 62)
Alma materHanover College (BA)
Years active1985–present
  • Nancy Simon
    (m. 1985; div. 1986)
  • Laura Louie
    (m. 2008)
RelativesBrett Harrelson (brother)
AwardsFull list

Woodrow Tracy Harrelson (born July 23, 1961) is an American actor. He is the recipient of various accolades, including a Primetime Emmy Award, in addition to nominations for three Academy Awards and four Golden Globe Awards. Harrelson first became known for his role as bartender Woody Boyd on the NBC sitcom Cheers (1985–1993), for which he won a Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Supporting Actor in a Comedy Series from five nominations. He reprised his role in the acclaimed spinoff series Frasier in 1999 for which he received a Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Guest Actor in a Comedy Series nomination.

Harrelson received three Academy Award nominations: Best Actor for The People vs. Larry Flynt (1996), and Best Supporting Actor for both The Messenger (2009) and Three Billboards Outside Ebbing, Missouri (2017). Other notable films include White Men Can't Jump (1992), Natural Born Killers (1994), The Thin Red Line (1998), Play It to the Bone (1999), No Country for Old Men (2007), Seven Pounds (2008), Zombieland (2009), Rampart (2011), Seven Psychopaths (2012), Now You See Me (2013), The Edge of Seventeen (2016), LBJ (2016), War for the Planet of the Apes (2017), Solo: A Star Wars Story (2018), The Highwaymen (2019), Venom: Let There Be Carnage (2021), and Triangle of Sadness (2022). He also played Haymitch Abernathy in The Hunger Games film series (2012–2015).

Harrelson received further Primetime Emmy Award nominations for Outstanding Lead Actor in a Limited Series or Movie for his portrayal of Steve Schmidt in the HBO film Game Change (2012), and for Outstanding Lead Actor in a Drama Series for his role as Marty Hart in the HBO crime anthology series True Detective (2014). He portrayed E. Howard Hunt in the HBO political limited series White House Plumbers (2023) and received a Golden Globe nomination for Best Actor – Miniseries or Television Film.

YouTube Encyclopedic

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  • Woody Harrelson and Matthew McConaughey accept the Emmy Award on behalf of Benedict Cumberbatch 2014
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  • Woody Harrelson Welcomes Billie Eilish on Her First Day at SNL
  • How Woody Harrelson Got Famous
  • Top 10 Woody Harrelson Movies


Early life and education

Woodrow Tracy Harrelson[1][2] was born in Midland, Texas, to secretary Diane (née Oswald)[3] and convicted hitman Charles Voyde Harrelson. He was raised in a Presbyterian household alongside his two brothers, Jordan and Brett, the latter of whom also became an actor.[4] Their father received a life sentence for the 1979 killing of federal judge John H. Wood Jr.[5] Harrelson has stated he had little contact with his father during childhood.[4] Charles died in the United States Penitentiary, Administrative Maximum Facility on March 15, 2007.[5]

Harrelson's family was poor and relied on his mother's wages.[4] He attended The Briarwood School in Houston, Texas.[6] In 1973, he moved to his mother's native city of Lebanon, Ohio,[7] where he attended Lebanon High School, from which he graduated in 1979.[8] He spent the summer of 1979 working at Kings Island amusement park.[9]

Harrelson attended Hanover College in Hanover, Indiana, where he studied theater and English.[10][11] While there, he was a member of the Sigma Chi fraternity and became friends with future vice president Mike Pence.[11] He graduated in 1983.[11]


1985–1993: Cheers and early film roles

Harrelson is widely known for his work on the NBC sitcom Cheers. He played bartender Woody Boyd, who replaced Coach (played by Nicholas Colasanto, who died in February 1985). He joined the cast in 1985 in season four, spending the final eight seasons (1985–1993) on the show. For this role, Harrelson was nominated for five Emmy Awards,[12] winning once in 1989. His character, Woody Boyd, was from Hanover, Indiana, where Harrelson attended college. In 1999, Harrelson guest-starred in the Cheers spin-off success Frasier, in which he reprised the role of Woody Boyd. He was nominated for an Emmy Award for Outstanding Guest Actor in a Comedy Series for this performance. He appeared in several 2001 episodes of Will & Grace as Grace's new boyfriend Nathan.

Harrelson at the 1988 Emmy Awards

While still working on Cheers, Harrelson restarted his film career. His first movie had been Wildcats, a 1986 football comedy with Goldie Hawn. He followed his performance in Wildcats with the 1990 romantic comedy Cool Blue, alongside Hank Azaria. He reunited with Wesley Snipes (who also had debuted in Wildcats) in the box-office hit White Men Can't Jump (1992) and the action movie Money Train (1995). In 1993, Harrelson starred opposite Robert Redford and Demi Moore in the drama Indecent Proposal, which was a box office success, earning a worldwide total of over $265,000,000.[13] He then played Mickey Knox in Oliver Stone's Natural Born Killers and Dr. Michael Raynolds in the Michael Cimino film The Sunchaser.

1994–2011: Established actor

Starred alongside Kiefer Sutherland in The Cowboy Way (1994). In 1996, he starred in the comedy Kingpin for the Farrelly brothers. Harrelson's career gained momentum when he starred in the Miloš Forman film The People vs. Larry Flynt, in which he played Larry Flynt, publisher of Hustler magazine. The film was a success and Harrelson's performance was nominated for a Golden Globe Award and an Academy Award for Best Actor. After that, Harrelson was cast in more serious film roles. He starred in the 1997 war film Welcome to Sarajevo and in 1997 had a featured role as Sergeant Schumann in Wag the Dog and as Will Huffman in the 1997 family film Road to Manhattan. In 1998, Harrelson starred in the thriller Palmetto and played Sergeant Keck in the Terrence Malick directed war film The Thin Red Line, which received nominations for seven Academy Awards in 1999 including for Best Picture. Harrelson made other films such as The Hi-Lo Country and portrayed Ray Pekurny in the comedy EDtv. Also in 1999, he appeared as himself in a cameo at the end of the film Austin Powers: The Spy Who Shagged Me and later as boxer Vince Boudreau in the Ron Shelton film Play It to the Bone. In 1999, Harrelson directed his own play, Furthest from the Sun, at the Theatre de la Jeune Lune in Minneapolis. He followed next in Roundabout's Broadway revival of the N. Richard Nash play The Rainmaker in 2000, Sam Shepard's The Late Henry Moss in 2001, John Kolvenbach's On an Average Day opposite Kyle MacLachlan in London's West End in the fall of 2002, and in the summer of 2003, Harrelson directed the Toronto premiere of Kenneth Lonergan's This is Our Youth at the Berkley Street Theater.

Harrelson did not appear in films again until 2003, when he co-starred as Galaxia in the comedy film Anger Management. He appeared in the action film After the Sunset and the Spike Lee film She Hate Me. In 2005, Harrelson was in The Big White and North Country. Also in 2005 he appeared as Kelly Ryan, husband of a contest-obsessed woman in the film The Prize Winner of Defiance, Ohio. In the winter of 2005–2006 Harrelson returned to London's West End, starring in Tennessee Williams' Night of the Iguana at the Lyric Theater. Harrelson directed Bullet for Adolf (a play he wrote with Frankie Hyman) at the esteemed Hart House Theatre in Toronto, Ontario, which ran from April 21 to May 7, 2011. Bullet for Adolf opened Off-Broadway (New World Stages) with previews beginning July 19, 2012, and closed on September 30, 2012, canceling its announced extension through October 21.[14] The play was panned by New York critics.[15] Harrelson made two films in 2006, the animated film version of Free Jimmy and also A Scanner Darkly the latter being written and directed by Richard Linklater.

Harrelson in April 2007

In 2007 he played Carter Page III, gay escort of privileged Washington, D.C., women, in the film The Walker. In the Oscar-winning 2007 crime thriller No Country for Old Men, Harrelson had a key role as Carson Wells, a bounty hunter. The film won Best Picture and Best Director for Joel Coen and Ethan Coen. Harrelson also won a Screen Actors Guild Award for Best Cast, along with Tommy Lee Jones, Javier Bardem, Josh Brolin, and Kelly Macdonald. In 2007's Battle in Seattle, Harrelson played another key role of a Seattle police officer whose pregnant wife loses her baby during the 1999 World Trade Organization protests. In 2008, Harrelson appeared in several films, among them the Will Ferrell basketball comedy Semi-Pro and the stark Will Smith drama Seven Pounds as a blind vegan meat salesman named Ezra Turner.

In 2009, Harrelson received significant praise for his role as Captain Tony Stone in The Messenger. In what many critics considered to be his best role, Harrelson was nominated for a Independent Spirit Award, a Golden Globe Award, a Screen Actors Guild Award, and an Academy Award for Best Supporting Actor. Harrelson has also won the Best Supporting Actor award in the 2009 National Board of Review award ceremonies and received accolades from various critics' societies. Also that same year, Harrelson co-starred in the horror comedy Zombieland, followed by Roland Emmerich's 2012, where he played Charlie Frost, a man who warns of the end of the world. In 2010, he starred as a bartender and mentor in the futuristic western martial arts film Bunraku. On the November 12, 2009, episode of the Comedy Central show The Colbert Report, Harrelson was interviewed by Stephen Colbert, to promote his movie The Messenger. In response to Colbert's questioning of his support for the troops, Harrelson agreed to let Colbert shave his head on camera.

On June 6, 2010, Harrelson took part playing in Soccer Aid 2010 for UNICEF UK at Old Trafford in Manchester. The match was broadcast live on UK's ITV television. After being brought on as a substitute for Gordon Ramsay, Harrelson took the final penalty in the penalty shootout, following a 2–2 draw after 91.2 minutes.[citation needed] Despite being initially unaware of exactly from where his kick had to be taken, Harrelson scored to win the game for "The Rest of the World" team, beating England for the first time since the tournament began. When later interviewed, he claimed that he "didn't even remember the moment of scoring." In 2011, he starred as Tommy in the movie Friends with Benefits. Harrelson narrated the 2011 film ETHOS, which explores the idea of a self-destructing modern society, governed by unequal power and failed democratic ideals. Harrelson also took part in Soccer Aid 2012 on May 27, 2012. The match ended 3–1 in favor of England.[16]

2012–present: Career expansion and acclaim

He played Haymitch Abernathy in 2012's The Hunger Games, and reprised the role in all three subsequent films in the series which ended in 2015. In 2012, he had a leading role in the acclaimed HBO television film Game Change as republican strategist Steve Schmidt working for the 2008 Presidential campaign for John McCain and Sarah Palin. Harrelson acted alongside Julianne Moore, Sarah Paulson, and Ed Harris. The film was directed by Jay Roach and written by Danny Strong. For his performance he was nominated for numerous accolades including the Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Lead Actor in a Limited or Anthology Series or Movie, the Golden Globe Award for Best Actor – Miniseries or Television Film, and the Screen Actors Guild Award for Outstanding Performance by a Male Actor in a Miniseries or Television Movie. On February 3, 2012, he participated in an "Ask Me Anything" session[17] on the website Reddit.[18] The AMA turned into a PR disaster when Harrelson failed to make meaningful responses to any questions and soon specifically refused to respond to anything not directly related to the then-upcoming worldwide release of the crime drama Rampart (2011), in which he starred and received a nomination for the Independent Spirit Award for Best Male Lead.[19][20][21]

Harrelson at the Lyndon Baines Johnson Library and Museum in 2016

Harrelson returned to television in 2014, starring along with Matthew McConaughey in the first season of the HBO crime series True Detective, where he played Marty Hart, a Louisiana cop investigating murders that took place over a timespan of 17 years. He and McConaughey received nominations for the Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Lead Actor in a Drama Series losing to Bryan Cranston for the final season of Breaking Bad. In 2015, Woody Harrelson and daughter Zoe starred in a 7-minute short film for U2's 'Song for Someone.'[22] In 2016, Harrelson announced that he would direct, write, produce, and star in a film, Lost in London, which was shot as a single take and premiered live on January 19, 2017.[23] Harrelson played police chief Bill Willoughby in the black comedy crime film Three Billboards Outside Ebbing, Missouri, released in 2017, for which he received nominations for an Academy Award for Best Supporting Actor and a Screen Actors Guild Award for Outstanding Performance by a Male Actor in a Supporting Role. In 2017, he played the antagonist The Colonel in the science fiction film War for the Planet of the Apes.[24] Also that year, he starred in comedic drama film The Glass Castle, an adaptation of Jeannette Walls's memoir.[25]

In 2018, Harrelson played Tobias Beckett, a criminal and Han Solo's mentor in Lucasfilm's Solo: A Star Wars Story.[26][27][28] In 2018, Harrelson appeared in a cameo at the end of the film Venom, portraying Cletus Kasady, and he reprised the role as the main antagonist, also voicing the symbiote Carnage who joins with Kasady, in the 2021 sequel Venom: Let There Be Carnage. In 2019, he starred with Kevin Costner in The Highwaymen. In November 2019, he starred in Roland Emmerich's blockbuster movie Midway, playing Admiral Chester Nimitz.[29][30][31][32][33][34] The same year he reprised his role of Tallahassee in Zombieland 2: Double Tap (2019). Starting in 2019, Harrelson made numerous appearances portraying Joe Biden on Saturday Night Live, replacing Jim Carrey.[35]

In March 2021, he is set to portray Felix Kersten in The Man with the Miraculous Hands, the feature film adaptation of Joseph Kessel's 1960 novel of the same title.[36] Harrelson starred in the HBO political limited series White House Plumbers (2023) where he portrayed intelligence officer E. Howard Hunt. The series is focused on the Watergate scandal and investigation. Harrelson also executive produced the series.[37] Also in 2023, he starred in Champions, as a disgraced coach coerced to head up a Special Olympics basketball team, featuring many actors with special needs.

Personal life

Harrelson in 2004

In 1985, Harrelson married Nancy Simon (daughter of playwright Neil Simon) in Tijuana. The union was not intended to be serious, and the two had planned to divorce the following day, but the storefront marriage/divorce parlor was closed when they returned to it and they remained married for another ten months.[38] In 2008, he married Laura Louie, a co-founder of the organic food delivery service Yoganics.[39] They met in 1987 when she worked as his personal assistant.[40] They reside in Maui, Hawaii, and have three daughters (born in 1993, 1996, and 2006).[41]

Harrelson was awarded an honorary Doctor of Humane Letters (DHL) from Hanover College in 2014.[42]

Harrelson is a fan of chess. In November 2018, he attended the first game of the World Chess Championship in London, played between Norwegian champion Magnus Carlsen and American contender Fabiano Caruana. He made the ceremonial first move for the game.[43] He had also played the ceremonial first move for the previous World Chess Championship, held in New York in 2016.[44]

In 1999 in Prague, Woody Harrelson, playing White employed the Parham Attack, named after Bernard Parham, to draw World Chess Champion Garry Kasparov. However, Harrelson was aided by several chess Grandmasters who were in Prague to spectate the chess match between GM Alexei Shirov and GM Judit Polgár.[45]

In 2007, he starred in the film No Country for Old Men; both the film and the 2005 novel, set in 1980, feature a line spoken by the sheriff: "Here a while back in San Antonio they shot and killed a federal judge", which is a reference to his father Charles Harrelson, who murdered John H. Wood Jr..

In 2020, Harrelson was seen practicing Brazilian jiu-jitsu while filming, having received the first stripe on his white belt.[46]

Harrelson is a fan of the Cincinnati Bengals.[47]

In 2023, Harrelson's longtime friend Matthew McConaughey stated that he and Harrelson could potentially be brothers. McConaughey's mother claimed to have been intimate with Harrelson's father, Charles Harrelson, around the time of McConaughey's conception.[48]

Lifestyle and views

Harrelson follows a raw vegan diet.[49][50] Along with not eating meat or dairy, Harrelson does not eat sugar or flour.[49] In Zombieland, in which he plays a character with an affinity for Twinkies, the Twinkies were replaced with vegan faux-Twinkies made from cornmeal.[51] He appeared on a postage stamp (as a PhotoStamp) in 2011 as one of PETA's 20 famous vegetarians,[52] and he was named PETA's Sexiest Vegetarian in 2012 (along with Jessica Chastain).[53]

Harrelson was a religious Presbyterian as a child, and studied theology during college.[54] Harrelson told Playboy in October 2009, "I was getting into theology and studying the roots of the Bible, but then I started to discover the man-made nature of it. I started seeing things that made me ask, 'Is God really speaking through this instrument?' My eyes opened to the reality of the Bible being just a document to control people."[55][56] He describes himself as having "a strong spiritual life".[57]

In April 2020, Harrelson made a post on Instagram promoting the conspiracy theory that claims a link between 5G networks and COVID-19, which was later deleted.[58] In May 2022, Harrelson said he "doesn't believe in the germ theory" and found the use of face masks as a preventative measure against COVID-19 to be "absurd", adding, "I'm sick of like, you're wearing a mask, and you think it contains your breath—but if it did you'd die, you'd be breathing in your own carbon monoxide [sic]."[59]

Legal issues

On June 1, 1996, Harrelson was arrested in Lee County, Kentucky, after symbolically planting four hemp seeds to challenge the state law that did not distinguish between industrial hemp and marijuana. Harrelson had arrived in the county with his attorney, former Kentucky Governor Louie B. Nunn, an agent and a camera crew from CNN. While at a local hotel, Harrelson phoned the county sheriff, Junior Kilburn, to advise him of his intentions. Kilburn and deputy sheriff Danny Towsend arrived at the location where Harrelson informed them he would be. With the cameras rolling, Harrelson planted the hemp seeds into the ground. Once planted, Kilburn placed Harrelson under arrest for cultivating marijuana and booked him into the county jail. He was released on $200 bail the same day. He later signed autographs and posed for photos with deputies. He was acquitted of those charges with the help of Nunn after just 25 minutes.[60] The events were featured in the 2010 Michael P. Henning documentary film Hempsters: Plant the Seed.[61]

In 2002, Harrelson was arrested in London after an incident in a taxi that ended in a police chase. Harrelson was taken to a London police station and later released on bail.[62] The case was later dismissed after Harrelson paid the taxi driver involved in the incident £550 ($844).[63] This became the inspiration for his 2017 live-streamed film Lost in London.[64]

In 2008, TMZ photographer Josh Levine filed a lawsuit against Harrelson for an alleged attack outside a Hollywood nightclub in 2006. A video of the incident appeared to show Harrelson grabbing a camera and clashing with the photographer. Los Angeles prosecutors declined to press charges against the actor, but Levine filed a suit that summer asking for $2.5 million in damages.[65] The case was dismissed in April 2010.[66]

Other ventures


On May 13, 2022, Harrelson opened The Woods WeHo—a cannabis dispensary off Santa Monica Boulevard in Los Angeles, California.[67][68][69]


Harrelson is an enthusiast and supporter of the legalization of marijuana and hemp.[70][71] He was a guest on Ziggy Marley's track "Wild and Free", a song advocating the growing of cannabis. Since 2003, Harrelson has served as a member on NORML's advisory board.[72]

Harrelson has attended environmental events such as the PICNIC'07 festival that was held in Amsterdam in September 2007.[73] PICNIC describes its annual festival as "three intensive days [when] we mix creativity, science, technology, media, and business to explore new solutions in the spirit of co-creation".[74] He once scaled the Golden Gate Bridge with members of North Coast Earth First! group to unfurl a banner that read, "Hurwitz, aren't ancient redwoods more precious than gold?" in protest of Maxxam Inc. CEO Charles Hurwitz, who once stated, "He who has the gold, makes the rules."[75]

Harrelson once traveled to the west coast in the U.S. on a bike and a domino caravan with a hemp oil-fueled biodiesel bus with the Spitfire Agency (the subject of the independent documentary Go Further) and narrated the 1999 documentary Grass. He briefly owned an oxygen bar in West Hollywood called "O2".[citation needed][76]

Harrelson has spoken publicly against the 2003 invasion of Iraq as well as previously protesting against the First Gulf War, both at UCLA as well as during a college concert tour in Iowa and Nebraska in 1991 under the auspices of "Woody Harrelson Educational Tours". In October 2009, he was given an honorary degree by York University for his contributions in the fields of environmental education, sustainability, and activism.[77]

In June 2010, Harrelson took part in Soccer Aid at Old Trafford in Manchester to raise money for UNICEF.[78] Harrelson played the last 15 minutes and scored the winning goal in the penalty shootout following a 2–2 draw during normal time.[78] He played in the UNICEF game 2012, playing the last 10 minutes of the game for the Rest of the World team, losing 3–1 to England.


Harrelson identifies as an anarchist.[79] In a conversation with Howard Zinn, Harrelson admitted that he considers Zinn to be a personal hero of his.[80] In 2002, Harrelson wrote an article in the British newspaper The Guardian condemning President George W. Bush's preparation for a US invasion of Iraq as a "racist and imperialist war".[81] He also stated that he was against the U.S.'s previous war in Iraq and President Bill Clinton's sanctions against Iraq. In 2013, Harrelson condemned President Barack Obama for failing to withdraw U.S. troops from Afghanistan, negatively comparing him to Richard Nixon.[82]

In 2023, he appeared to endorse Robert F. Kennedy Jr.[83] In May 2024, Kennedy's campaign released a short documentary on the life and career of RFK Jr, narrated by Harrelson.[84]

Filmography and awards

With a career portfolio of filmography and other performances spanning a variety of genres, Harrelson is known for his roles both in front of and behind the camera on several projects. His acting credits have earned him global recognition, having garnered him nominations for seven Primetime Emmy Awards, three Academy Awards, a BAFTA Award, four Golden Globe Awards, and seven Screen Actors Guild Awards. His Oscar nominations include a Best Actor nod for his role as Larry Flynt in the 1996 biographical drama The People vs. Larry Flynt, and Best Supporting Actor for his portrayals of a Gulf War veteran and a police chief in 2009's The Messenger and 2017's Three Billboards Outside Ebbing, Missouri, respectively. On television, his breakthrough role as bartender Woody Boyd earned him five Emmy nominations in the category of Outstanding Supporting Actor in a Comedy Series, with one win. Harrelson later returned to the small screen with roles in the comedy series Frasier and the 2012 television film Game Change, for which he received two more Emmy nominations: for Outstanding Guest Actor in a Comedy Series and Outstanding Lead Actor in a Miniseries or Movie, respectively.

Aside from his numerous successes in the industry, other credits include North Country (2005), No Country for Old Men (2007), 2012, Zombieland (both 2009), Now You See Me (2013) and its 2016 sequel, The Hunger Games film series (2012–2015), The Edge of Seventeen, LBJ (both 2016), The Glass Castle (2017) and Kate (2021), Harrelson has also starred in critically panned films, with his role in 1993's Indecent Proposal winning him the Golden Raspberry Award for Worst Supporting Actor in 1994.

See also


  1. ^ Cooper, Tim (July 19, 2002). "Welcome to Woody World". Archived from the original on May 5, 2013. Retrieved September 30, 2013.
  2. ^ Sipchen, Bob (December 20, 1998). "The Life of Woody". Los Angeles Times. Archived from the original on July 15, 2012.
  3. ^ "Diane Lou Harrelson". Archived from the original on January 15, 2020. Retrieved January 15, 2020.
  4. ^ a b c Garrahan, Matthew (May 25, 2018). "Woody Harrelson: 'I had to go outside and fire up a hooter'". Financial Times. Archived from the original on December 10, 2022.
  5. ^ a b "Woody Harrelson's Father Dies in Prison; Charles Harrelson Was Convicted Of Killing A Federal Judge In Texas". CBS News. AP. March 21, 2007. Archived from the original on October 16, 2009.
  6. ^ Parkyn, John. "Name Dropping". Sun-Sentinel. Archived from the original on November 29, 2018. Retrieved March 31, 2023.
  7. ^ "Jailer recalls conversations with Woody Harrelson's father". News4SA. February 17, 2020. Archived from the original on February 24, 2023. Retrieved February 24, 2023.
  8. ^ McClelland, Justin (March 4, 2010). "Woody Harrelson's early co-stars share memories". Dayton Daily News. Archived from the original on March 7, 2018. Retrieved March 6, 2018.
  9. ^ "Celebrities who worked at Kings Island". The Cincinnati Enquirer. April 14, 2014. Archived from the original on June 24, 2015. Retrieved March 6, 2018.
  10. ^ Palmer, Martyn (January 7, 2018). "Woody Harrelson: 'I used to have my head up my ass'". The Guardian. Archived from the original on July 6, 2022. Retrieved July 14, 2022.
  11. ^ a b c DeSantis, Rachel (May 9, 2018). "Woody Harrelson 'quite liked' his college pal Mike Pence". New York Daily News. Archived from the original on November 19, 2021. Retrieved July 14, 2022.
  12. ^ "Woody Harrelson Emmy Nominated". Archived from the original on March 1, 2020. Retrieved September 30, 2013.
  13. ^ "Indecent Proposal (1993)". Box Office Mojo. July 6, 1993. Archived from the original on June 20, 2010. Retrieved September 30, 2013.
  14. ^ Rohter, Larry (August 2, 2012). "Two Friends Write a Play After Work". The New York Times. Archived from the original on December 10, 2017. Retrieved January 4, 2015.
  15. ^ Rao, Mallika (August 9, 2012). "'Bullet For Adolf,' Woody Harrelson's Play, Panned By Critics Who Wonder If Real Marijuana Would Make It Funnier". HuffPost. Archived from the original on January 26, 2021. Retrieved November 6, 2019.
  16. ^ "Soccer Aid 2012 Injures Stars, Saves Children". May 29, 2012. Archived from the original on April 2, 2019. Retrieved October 31, 2017.
  17. ^ "I'm Woody Harrelson, AMA". Reddit. February 3, 2012. Archived from the original on February 10, 2012. Retrieved April 3, 2012.
  18. ^ "Woody Harrelson Reddit: 'Rampart' Star to Host Question AMA Session Friday". International Business Times. February 3, 2012. Archived from the original on April 20, 2012. Retrieved April 3, 2012.
  19. ^ "Woody Harrelson and the No-Good, Very Bad Reddit AMA". The New York Observer. February 4, 2012. Archived from the original on April 7, 2012. Retrieved April 3, 2012.
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