The Info List - Don Ameche

Don Ameche
Don Ameche
(/əˈmiːtʃi/; born Dominic Felix Amici; (31 May 1908 – 6 December 1993)[1] was an American actor and voice artist.[2][3] After playing in college shows, stock, and vaudeville, he became a major radio star in the early 1930s, which led to the offer of a movie contract from 20th Century Fox
20th Century Fox
in 1935. As a handsome, debonaire leading man in 40 films over the next 14 years, he was a popular star in comedies, dramas, and musicals. In the 1950s he worked on Broadway and in television, and was well known as the host of NBC's International Showtime from 1961 to 1965. Returning to film work in his later years, Ameche won the Academy Award for Best Supporting Actor for his performance in Cocoon (1985). Ameche was married to his wife Honore for 54 years, and they had six children.


1 Early life 2 Vaudeville
and films 3 Radio and television 4 Death 5 Filmography

5.1 Film/TV 5.2 Short subjects 5.3 Stage work 5.4 Radio appearances 5.5 In popular culture

6 References 7 Bibliography 8 External links

Early life[edit] Ameche was born Dominic Felix Amici in Kenosha, Wisconsin
Kenosha, Wisconsin
on 31 May 1908. His father, Felice Amici, was a bartender from Italy from Montemonaco, Ascoli Piceno, Marche. His mother, Barbara Etta Hertel, was of Scottish, Irish, and German ancestry.[4][5][6] He had three brothers, Umberto (Bert), James (Jim Ameche), and Louis, and four sisters, Elizabeth, Catherine, Mary and Anna.[7] [8] Ameche attended Marquette University, Loras College, and the University of Wisconsin, where his cousin Alan Ameche
Alan Ameche
played football and won the Heisman Trophy in 1954.[9] Ameche had intended to study law, but he found theatricals more interesting and decided on a stage career. From 1946 to 1949, Ameche, with other Los Angeles entertainment figures including Bing Crosby
Bing Crosby
and Bob Hope, was a co-owner of the Los Angeles Dons of the All-America Football Conference, a rival to the National Football League.[10] He was instrumental in forming and leading the ownership group the year before play began[11] and initially served as team president.[12] Ameche was married to Honore Prendergast from 1932 until her death in 1986. They had six children. One, Ron Ameche, owned a restaurant, "Ameche's Pumpernickel" in Coralville, Iowa. He had two daughters, Connie and Bonnie. Ameche's younger brother, Jim Ameche, was also a well-known actor. His brother Bert was an architect who worked for the U.S. Navy in Port Hueneme, California, and then the U.S. Postal Service in Los Angeles, California. Vaudeville
and films[edit]

Ameche and Carmen Miranda
Carmen Miranda
in That Night in Rio
That Night in Rio

Ameche had done well in college dramatics at Marquette University, and when a lead actor for a stock company production of Excess Baggage
Excess Baggage
did not turn up, a friend persuaded him to stand in for the missing actor. He enjoyed the experience and got a juvenile lead in Jerry For Short in New York, followed by a tour in vaudeville with Texas Guinan
Texas Guinan
until she dropped him from the act, dismissing him as "too stiff".[13] He made his film debut in 1935, and by the late 1930s, had established himself as a major actor in Hollywood. He appeared in such films as Alexander's Ragtime Band (1938), and as the title character in The Story of Alexander Graham Bell
Alexander Graham Bell
(1939). It led to the use of the word, "ameche", as slang for telephone in common catchphrases, as noted by Mike Kilen in the Iowa City Gazette (December 8, 1993): "The film prompted a generation to call people to the telephone with the phrase: 'You're wanted on the Ameche.'"[14] In the 1940 film Go West, Groucho Marx proclaims, "Telephone? This is 1870, Don Ameche
Don Ameche
hasn't invented the telephone yet". While in the 1941 film Ball of Fire, Barbara Stanwyck's character discusses the "ameche" slang usage, "Do you know what this means: I'll get you on the Ameche." Another highlight was co-starring with Gene Tierney
Gene Tierney
in Ernst Lubitsch's Heaven Can Wait in 1943, a film nominated for the Academy Award for Best Picture. In 1940, he was voted the 21st-most-popular star in Hollywood.[15] In 1944 he reportedly earned $247,677 for 1943, making him the second highest earner at 20th Century Fox
20th Century Fox
after Spyros Skouras.[16]

Ameche in 1946

Ameche played so many roles based on real people that on one of his radio broadcasts, Fred Allen
Fred Allen
joked, "Pretty soon, Don Ameche
Don Ameche
will be playing Don Ameche." Soon afterwards, in It's in the Bag!
It's in the Bag!
(1945), which starred Allen, Ameche indeed played himself in a bit part. Ameche and fellow veteran actor Ralph Bellamy
Ralph Bellamy
were eventually cast in John Landis' Trading Places
Trading Places
in 1983, playing rich brothers intent on ruining an innocent man for the sake of a one-dollar bet. In an interview some years later on Larry King Live, co-star Jamie Lee Curtis said that Ameche, a proper old-school actor, went to everyone on the set ahead of time to apologize when he was called to start cursing in the film. The film's success and their comedic performances brought them both back into the Hollywood limelight. Ameche's next role, in Cocoon (1985), won him an Academy Award for Best Supporting Actor. He continued working for the rest of his life, including in the sequel, Cocoon: The Return. He earned good reviews for the David Mamet and Shel Silverstein-penned Things Change; the New York Times said that he showed "...the kind of great comic aplomb that wins actors awards for other than sentimental reasons."[17] In 1990, Ameche appeared in an episode of The Golden Girls
The Golden Girls
as Rose Nylund's father. His last films were Homeward Bound: The Incredible Journey (1993) and Corrina, Corrina (1994), completed only days before his death. Radio and television[edit] Ameche was a major radio entertainer, heard on such shows as Empire Builders, The First Nighter Program, Family Theater, and the Betty and Bob soap opera. Following his appearances as announcer and sketch participant on The Edgar Bergen/Charlie McCarthy Show, he achieved memorable success during the late 1940s playing opposite Frances Langford in The Bickersons, the Philip Rapp radio comedy series about a combative married couple. It began on NBC
in 1946, moving to CBS
the following year. He also had his own program, The Old Gold Don Ameche Show, on NBC
Red in the early 1940s.[18] He also enjoyed a substantial Broadway career, with roles in Silk Stockings, Goldilocks, Holiday for Lovers, Henry, Sweet Henry, and Our Town.

Ameche as the host of International Showtime in 1962

Ameche's best-known television role came between 1961 and 1965, when he traveled throughout Europe with a television videotape unit and camera crew to cover a different European resident circus or ice show that was taped for presentation on a weekly series titled International Showtime on NBC
television. Ameche was present at each circus or ice show taped for the series, and was seen as host and commentator. His "anchor position" was in the grandstands at the particular show being taped. Sometimes, when one of the star acts of a particular show spoke English, Ameche would interview him or her and the interview would appear during the program. He also guest featured in many television series, including NBC's The Polly Bergen Show and ABC's The Pat Boone Chevy Showroom
The Pat Boone Chevy Showroom
and Jack Palance's circus drama, The Greatest Show on Earth, which was broadcast during the 1963–1964 season. In the latter 1960s and early 1970s, Ameche directed the NBC
television sitcom Julia, featuring Diahann Carroll. He was also a frequent panelist on the 1950s version of To Tell The Truth. After the release of two 1970 comedies The Boatniks
The Boatniks
and Suppose They Gave a War and Nobody Came, Ameche was absent from theatrical movies for the next 13 years. His only appearance in cinema during that time was in F For Fake, Orson Welles' documentary on hoaxes, when 20th Century-Fox mistakenly sent Welles newsreel footage of Ameche misidentified as footage of Howard Hughes. Ameche also appeared in an early episode of Columbo entitled "Suitable For Framing" (1971). Despite his advancing age, Ameche remained busy. He had credited roles in a feature film every year for the last decade of his life except 1986 (although he starred in the TV movie A Masterpiece of Murder with Bob Hope
Bob Hope
that year) and attributed his continued productivity to an active lifestyle, which included regular six-mile walks. He said in a 1988 interview, "How many actors in their 20s and 30s do you know that have two pictures being released by major studios in one year?" (referring to Cocoon and Things Change). In 1960, for his contribution to radio, Ameche received a star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame
Hollywood Walk of Fame
at 6313 Hollywood Boulevard
Hollywood Boulevard
and a second star at 6101 Hollywood Boulevard
Hollywood Boulevard
for his television work. Death[edit] On December 6, 1993, Ameche died at his son Don, Jr.'s house in Scottsdale, Arizona
Scottsdale, Arizona
of prostate cancer[19] at age 85. He was cremated and his ashes are buried at Resurrection Catholic Cemetery in Asbury, Iowa.[20] Filmography[edit]

Ameche in the 1938 film Alexander's Ragtime Band

Ameche in Down Argentine Way


Year Title Role

1935 Clive of India Prisoner in the Black Hole (uncredited) (unconfirmed)

1935 Dante's Inferno Man in Stoke-Hold (uncredited)

1936 Sins of Man Karl Freyman/Mario Signarelli

1936 Ramona Alessandro

1936 Ladies in Love Dr. Rudi Imre

1936 One in a Million Bob Harris

1937 In Old Chicago Jack O'Leary

1937 Love Is News Martin J. Canavan

1937 Fifty Roads to Town Peter Nostrand

1937 You Can't Have Everything George Macrae

1937 Love Under Fire Tracy Egan

1938 Happy Landing Jimmy Hall

1938 Alexander's Ragtime Band Charlie Dwyer

1938 Josette David Brassard Jr.

1938 Gateway Dick Court

1939 The Three Musketeers D'Artagnan

1939 Midnight Tibor Czerny

1939 The Story of Alexander Graham Bell Alexander Graham Bell

1939 Hollywood Cavalcade Michael Linnett 'Mike' Connors

1939 Swanee River Stephen Foster

1940 Lillian Russell Edward Solomon

1940 Four Sons Chris Bern

1940 Down Argentine Way Ricardo Quintana

1941 That Night in Rio Impersonator Larry Martin/Baron Manuel Duarte

1941 Moon Over Miami Phil O'Neil (Credits) / Phil 'Mac' McNeil (in Film)

1941 Kiss the Boys Goodbye Lloyd Lloyd

1941 The Feminine Touch Prof. John Hathaway

1941 Confirm or Deny 'Mitch' Mitchell

1942 The Magnificent Dope Dwight Dawson

1942 Girl Trouble Pedro Sullivan

1943 Something to Shout About Ken Douglas

1943 Heaven Can Wait Henry Van Cleve

1943 Happy Land Lew Marsh

1944 Wing and a Prayer Flight Cmdr. Bingo Harper

1944 Greenwich Village Kenneth Harvey

1945 It's in the Bag! Don, A Singing Waiter (cameo appearance)

1945 Guest Wife Joseph Jefferson 'Joe' Parker

1946 So Goes My Love Hiram Stephen Maxim

1947 That's My Man Joe Grange

1948 Sleep, My Love Richard W. Courtland

1949 Slightly French John Gayle

1954 Phantom Caravan Lawrence Evans

1961 A Fever in the Blood Senator Alex S. Simon

1966 Rings Around the World Himself

1966 Picture Mommy Dead Edward Shelley

1970 The Boatniks Commander Taylor

1970 Suppose They Gave a War and Nobody Came Col. Flanders

1971 Columbo: Suitable for Framing Frank Simpson

1983 Trading Places Mortimer Duke

1985 Cocoon Art Selwyn

1986 A Masterpiece of Murder Frank Aherne

1987 Pals Art Riddle / Arthur James Van Pelt

1987 Harry and the Hendersons Dr. Wallace Wrightwood

1988 Things Change Gino

1988 Cocoon: The Return Art Selwyn

1988 Coming to America Mortimer Duke (Cameo)[21][22][23]

1990 The Golden Girls Brother Martin (1 episode)

1990 Oddball Hall G. Paul Siebriese

1991 Oscar Father Clemente

1992 Folks! Harry Aldrich

1993 Homeward Bound: The Incredible Journey Shadow (voice)

1994 Corrina, Corrina Grandpa Harry

Short subjects[edit]

Jack Haley
Jack Haley
(left), Alice Faye
Alice Faye
(center), Don Ameche
Don Ameche
and Tyrone Power (right) in a trailer for Alexander's Ragtime Band.

Screen Snapshots: Stars at the Tropical Ice Gardens (1939) Weekend in Hollywood (1947) Screen Snapshots: Hollywood Night at 21 Club (1952)

Stage work[edit]

Hazel Flagg
Hazel Flagg
(1954) Silk Stockings
Silk Stockings
(1955) Holiday for Lovers (1957) Goldilocks (1958) 13 Daughters (1961) How to Succeed in Business Without Really Trying
How to Succeed in Business Without Really Trying
(1966) Henry, Sweet Henry
Henry, Sweet Henry
(1967) The Moon Is Blue
The Moon Is Blue
(1972) No, No, Nanette
No, No, Nanette
(1972) Never Get Smart with an Angel (1977) Mame (1978) Life With Father
Life With Father
(1979) How to Succeed in Business Without Really Trying
How to Succeed in Business Without Really Trying
(1981) Our Town
Our Town
(1989) (replacement for Spalding Gray)

Radio appearances[edit]

Year Program Episode/source

1940 Lux Radio Theatre Manhattan Melodrama[24]

1947 Family Theater "Flight from Home"[25]

In popular culture[edit] In the 1941 Merrie Melodies
Merrie Melodies
cartoon Hollywood Steps Out by Warner Bros, Don Ameche
Don Ameche
appears with several other famed stars in the Ciro's nightclub. In the 1995 The Simpsons (season 7) episode 12, "Team Homer", Haing S. Ngor's Best Supporting Actor Oscar (for his role in the movie The Killing Fields) had appeared with Ngor's name being crossed out and replaced with Homer's name. About a month after “Team Homer” aired in 1996, Ngor was murdered just outside his home in Los Angeles. Animators changed the Oscar in question to that of Don Ameche
Don Ameche
in subsequent reruns. References[edit]

^ "Ameche, Don". Who Was Who in America, 1993–1996, vol. 11. New Providence, N.J.: Marquis Who's Who. 1996. p. 5. ISBN 0-8379-0225-8.  ^ Heise, Kenan (1993-12-08). "Oscar-winning Actor Don Ameche, 85". Chicago Tribune. Retrieved 2010-11-07.  ^ Flint, Peter B. (1993-12-08). " Don Ameche
Don Ameche
Is Dead at 85; Oscar Winner for 'Cocoon'". The New York Times. Retrieved 2010-11-07.  ^ [1] ^ Flint, Peter B. (1993-12-08). " Don Ameche
Don Ameche
Is Dead at 85; Oscar Winner for 'Cocoon'". The New York Times.  ^ "Archived copy". Archived from the original on 2012-07-18. Retrieved 2012-04-06.  ^ 1930 U.S. Federal Census; Kenosha, Kenosha, Wisconsin; Roll: 2577; Page: 8A; Enumeration District: 0017; Image: 716.0; FHL microfilm: 2342311 ^ "Ancestry.com". content.ancestry.com. Retrieved 2010-03-23. [permanent dead link] ^ Ian Herbert, ed. (1981). "AMECHE, Don". Who's Who in the Theatre. 1. Gale Research Company. p. 15. ISSN 0083-9833.  ^ Crowe, Jerry (2006-09-13). "The Dons of L.A. Pro Sports". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved 2011-09-08.  ^ "AAFC Chronology" (PDF). Professional Football Researchers Association. Archived from the original (PDF) on 2011-08-17. Retrieved 2011-09-08.  ^ "The Coffin Corner Vol. 25 No. 6: Welcome To L.A." (PDF). Professional Football Researchers Association. Archived from the original (PDF) on 2012-05-11. Retrieved 2011-09-08.  ^ Palmer, R. Barton. Don Ameche
Don Ameche
in Thomas, Nicholas ed. International Dictionary of Films and Filmmakers, Vol. 3: Actors and Actresses, Detroit: St. James Press, 1992. p. 9. ^ Kilen, Mike. "Ameche's son in Iowa City recalls dad's legacy of joy". Iowa City Gazette. 8 December 1993. ^ "FILM WORLD". The West Australian. Perth: National Library of Australia. 14 February 1941. p. 16. Retrieved 24 April 2012.  ^ "Don Ameche's $246,677". Weekly Variety. 5 July 1944. p. 3.  ^ Canby, Vincent. Things Change
Things Change
(1988)October 21, 1988 Review/Film; Mamet's Unwiseguys", New York Times movie review. ^ "Friday's Highlights" (PDF). Radio and Television Mirror. 14 (3): 52. July 1940. Retrieved 6 March 2015.  ^ Henkel, John (December 1994). "Prostate Cancer: New Tests Create Treatment Dilemmas". FDA Consumer. BNET. Retrieved 2009-06-16.  ^ " Don Ameche
Don Ameche
(1908–1993) – Find a Grave
Find a Grave
Memorial". Findagrave.com. Retrieved 2010-03-23.  ^ " Coming to America
Coming to America
Full Cast and Crew". Internet Movie Database.  ^ "5 Best Cameos in Film History". What Culture Ltd.  ^ Tara Aquino (16 April 2016). "10 Royal Facts About 'Coming to America'". New York City: Mental Floss, Inc.  ^ "Those Were the Days". Nostalgia Digest. 37 (1): 32. Winter 2011.  ^ "Those Were the Days". Nostalgia Digest. 39 (1): 32–41. Winter 2013. 


Ohmart, Ben (2007). Don Ameche: The Kenosha Comeback Kid. Albany: BearManor Media. ISBN 1-59393-045-3. 

External links[edit]

Biography portal

Wikimedia Commons has media related to Don Ameche.

Don Ameche
Don Ameche
on IMDb Don Ameche
Don Ameche
at the Internet Broadway Database
Internet Broadway Database
Don Ameche
Don Ameche
at the TCM Movie Database Don Ameche
Don Ameche
at AllMovie Don Ameche
Don Ameche
at Find a Grave

v t e

Academy Award for Best Supporting Actor


Walter Brennan
Walter Brennan
(1936) Joseph Schildkraut
Joseph Schildkraut
(1937) Walter Brennan
Walter Brennan
(1938) Thomas Mitchell (1939) Walter Brennan
Walter Brennan
(1940) Donald Crisp
Donald Crisp
(1941) Van Heflin
Van Heflin
(1942) Charles Coburn
Charles Coburn
(1943) Barry Fitzgerald
Barry Fitzgerald
(1944) James Dunn (1945) Harold Russell
Harold Russell
(1946) Edmund Gwenn
Edmund Gwenn
(1947) Walter Huston
Walter Huston
(1948) Dean Jagger
Dean Jagger
(1949) George Sanders
George Sanders


Karl Malden
Karl Malden
(1951) Anthony Quinn
Anthony Quinn
(1952) Frank Sinatra
Frank Sinatra
(1953) Edmond O'Brien
Edmond O'Brien
(1954) Jack Lemmon
Jack Lemmon
(1955) Anthony Quinn
Anthony Quinn
(1956) Red Buttons
Red Buttons
(1957) Burl Ives
Burl Ives
(1958) Hugh Griffith
Hugh Griffith
(1959) Peter Ustinov
Peter Ustinov
(1960) George Chakiris
George Chakiris
(1961) Ed Begley
Ed Begley
(1962) Melvyn Douglas
Melvyn Douglas
(1963) Peter Ustinov
Peter Ustinov
(1964) Martin Balsam
Martin Balsam
(1965) Walter Matthau
Walter Matthau
(1966) George Kennedy
George Kennedy
(1967) Jack Albertson
Jack Albertson
(1968) Gig Young
Gig Young
(1969) John Mills
John Mills
(1970) Ben Johnson (1971) Joel Grey
Joel Grey
(1972) John Houseman
John Houseman
(1973) Robert De Niro
Robert De Niro
(1974) George Burns
George Burns


Jason Robards
Jason Robards
(1976) Jason Robards
Jason Robards
(1977) Christopher Walken
Christopher Walken
(1978) Melvyn Douglas
Melvyn Douglas
(1979) Timothy Hutton
Timothy Hutton
(1980) John Gielgud
John Gielgud
(1981) Louis Gossett Jr.
Louis Gossett Jr.
(1982) Jack Nicholson
Jack Nicholson
(1983) Haing S. Ngor
Haing S. Ngor
(1984) Don Ameche
Don Ameche
(1985) Michael Caine
Michael Caine
(1986) Sean Connery
Sean Connery
(1987) Kevin Kline
Kevin Kline
(1988) Denzel Washington
Denzel Washington
(1989) Joe Pesci
Joe Pesci
(1990) Jack Palance
Jack Palance
(1991) Gene Hackman
Gene Hackman
(1992) Tommy Lee Jones
Tommy Lee Jones
(1993) Martin Landau
Martin Landau
(1994) Kevin Spacey
Kevin Spacey
(1995) Cuba Gooding Jr.
Cuba Gooding Jr.
(1996) Robin Williams
Robin Williams
(1997) James Coburn
James Coburn
(1998) Michael Caine
Michael Caine
(1999) Benicio del Toro
Benicio del Toro


Jim Broadbent
Jim Broadbent
(2001) Chris Cooper
Chris Cooper
(2002) Tim Robbins
Tim Robbins
(2003) Morgan Freeman
Morgan Freeman
(2004) George Clooney
George Clooney
(2005) Alan Arkin
Alan Arkin
(2006) Javier Bardem
Javier Bardem
(2007) Heath Ledger
Heath Ledger
(2008) Christoph Waltz
Christoph Waltz
(2009) Christian Bale
Christian Bale
(2010) Christopher Plummer
Christopher Plummer
(2011) Christoph Waltz
Christoph Waltz
(2012) Jared Leto
Jared Leto
(2013) J. K. Simmons
J. K. Simmons
(2014) Mark Rylance
Mark Rylance
(2015) Mahershala Ali
Mahershala Ali
(2016) Sam Rockwell
Sam Rockwell

v t e

Volpi Cup for Best Actor


Wallace Beery
Wallace Beery
(1934) Pierre Blanchar
Pierre Blanchar
(1935) Paul Muni
Paul Muni
(1936) Emil Jannings
Emil Jannings
(1937) Leslie Howard (1938) Ermete Zacconi
Ermete Zacconi
(1941) Fosco Giachetti
Fosco Giachetti
(1942) Pierre Fresnay
Pierre Fresnay
(1947) Ernst Deutsch
Ernst Deutsch
(1948) Joseph Cotten
Joseph Cotten
(1949) Sam Jaffe
Sam Jaffe
(1950) Jean Gabin
Jean Gabin
(1951) Fredric March
Fredric March
(1952) Henri Vilbert (1953) Jean Gabin
Jean Gabin
(1954) Curd Jürgens/ Kenneth More
Kenneth More
(1955) Bourvil
(1956) Anthony Franciosa
Anthony Franciosa
(1957) Alec Guinness
Alec Guinness
(1958) James Stewart
James Stewart
(1959) John Mills
John Mills
(1960) Toshiro Mifune
Toshiro Mifune
(1961) Burt Lancaster
Burt Lancaster
(1962) Albert Finney
Albert Finney
(1963) Tom Courtenay
Tom Courtenay
(1964) Toshiro Mifune
Toshiro Mifune
(1965) Jacques Perrin
Jacques Perrin
(1966) Ljubiša Samardžić
Ljubiša Samardžić
(1967) John Marley (1968)


Guy Boyd/George Dzundza/David Alan Grier/Mitchell Lichtenstein/Matthew Modine/Michael Wright (1983) Naseeruddin Shah
Naseeruddin Shah
(1984) Gérard Depardieu
Gérard Depardieu
(1985) Carlo Delle Piane
Carlo Delle Piane
(1986) Hugh Grant/ James Wilby (1987) Don Ameche/ Joe Mantegna
Joe Mantegna
(1988) Marcello Mastroianni/ Massimo Troisi
Massimo Troisi
(1989) Oleg Borisov
Oleg Borisov
(1990) River Phoenix
River Phoenix
(1991) Jack Lemmon
Jack Lemmon
(1992) Fabrizio Bentivoglio/ Marcello Mastroianni
Marcello Mastroianni
(1993) Xia Yu/ Roberto Citran
Roberto Citran
(1994) Götz George/ Ian Hart (1995) Liam Neeson/ Chris Penn
Chris Penn
(1996) Wesley Snipes
Wesley Snipes
(1997) Sean Penn
Sean Penn
(1998) Jim Broadbent
Jim Broadbent
(1999) Javier Bardem
Javier Bardem


Luigi Lo Cascio
Luigi Lo Cascio
(2001) Stefano Accorsi
Stefano Accorsi
(2002) Sean Penn
Sean Penn
(2003) Javier Bardem
Javier Bardem
(2004) David Strathairn
David Strathairn
(2005) Ben Affleck
Ben Affleck
(2006) Brad Pitt
Brad Pitt
(2007) Silvio Orlando
Silvio Orlando
(2008) Colin Firth
Colin Firth
(2009) Vincent Gallo
Vincent Gallo
(2010) Michael Fassbender
Michael Fassbender
(2011) Philip Seymour Hoffman/ Joaquin Phoenix
Joaquin Phoenix
(2012) Themis Panou (2013) Adam Driver
Adam Driver
(2014) Fabrice Luchini
Fabrice Luchini
(2015) Oscar Martínez (2016) Kamel El Basha (2017)

Authority control

WorldCat Identities VIAF: 272862 LCCN: n85129724 ISNI: 0000 0000 6308 3529 GND: 1019342188 SUDOC: 088867323 BNF: cb146595548 (data) MusicBrainz: 98c73787-b980-44c4-86b1-b42f558c2631 BNE: XX1649715 SN