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James Edmund Caan[2] (born March 26, 1940) is an American actor. After early roles in The Glory Guys
The Glory Guys
(1965), for which he received a Golden Globe nomination, El Dorado (1966), and The Rain People (1969), he came to prominence in the 1970s with significant roles in films such as Brian's Song
Brian's Song
(1971), Cinderella Liberty
Cinderella Liberty
(1973), The Gambler (1974), Freebie and the Bean
Freebie and the Bean
(1974), Rollerball (1975), Funny Lady
Funny Lady
(1975), A Bridge Too Far (1977), 1941 (1979), and Chapter Two (1979). For his signature role in The Godfather
The Godfather
(1972), that of hot-tempered Sonny Corleone, Caan was nominated for the Academy Award for Best Supporting Actor
Actor
and the corresponding Golden Globe. Caan's subsequent notable performances include roles in Thief (1981), Misery (1990), For the Boys
For the Boys
(1991), Eraser (1996), Bottle Rocket (1996) and Elf (2003), as well as the role of "Big Ed" Deline in the television series Las Vegas (2003–08). He also prominently lent his voice to Cloudy with a Chance of Meatballs (2009) and Cloudy with a Chance of Meatballs 2 (2013) as Tim Lockwood, father of Bill Hader's protagonist Flint Lockwood. For his contributions to the film industry, Caan was inducted into the Hollywood Walk of Fame
Hollywood Walk of Fame
in 1978 with a motion pictures star located at 6648 Hollywood Boulevard.[3][4]

Contents

1 Early life 2 Career

2.1 1961–1969 2.2 1970–1981 2.3 1982–1986 2.4 Comeback 2.5 Las Vegas 2.6 Recent years

3 Other work 4 Personal life 5 Filmography

5.1 Film 5.2 Television

6 References 7 External links

Early life[edit] Caan was born on March 26, 1940, in the Bronx, New York, the son of Sophie (née Falkenstein; June 24, 1915 – January 18, 2016)[5] and Arthur Caan, Jewish
Jewish
immigrants from Germany.[6] His father was a meat dealer and butcher.[7][8] One of three siblings,[9][10] Caan grew up in Sunnyside, Queens, New York City.[6] He was educated in New York City, and later attended Michigan State University. He later transferred to Hofstra University
Hofstra University
in Hempstead, New York, but did not graduate. His classmates at Hofstra included Francis Ford Coppola
Francis Ford Coppola
and Lainie Kazan. While studying at Hofstra University, however, he became intrigued by acting and was interviewed for, accepted to, and graduated from, New York City's Neighborhood Playhouse
Neighborhood Playhouse
School of the Theatre, where he studied for five years; one of his instructors was Sanford Meisner.[8] Career[edit] 1961–1969[edit] Caan began appearing off-Broadway before making his Broadway debut in Blood, Sweat and Stanley Poole.[11] He appeared in such television series as The Untouchables, The Alfred Hitchcock Hour, Kraft Suspense Theatre, Combat!, Ben Casey, Dr. Kildare, The Wide Country, Alcoa Premiere, Route 66, and Naked City.

Starring in Submarine X-1
Submarine X-1
(1969)

In 1964, he starred as Jewish
Jewish
athlete Jeff Brubaker in the episode "My Son, the All-American" of Channing, a drama about college life. His first substantial film role was as a punk hoodlum in the 1964 thriller Lady in a Cage, which starred Olivia de Havilland.[8] In 1965, he landed his first starring role, in Howard Hawks' auto-racing drama Red Line 7000.[12] In 1966, Caan appeared as Alan Bourdillion Traherne, a.k.a. Mississippi, in Hawks' El Dorado, with John Wayne
John Wayne
and Robert Mitchum. He had a starring role in Robert Altman's second feature film, Countdown, in 1968. In 1969, he had an uncredited role as "Rupert of Rathskeller" on the spy sitcom Get Smart. That same year he won praise for his role as a brain-damaged football player in The Rain People (1969) directed by Francis Ford Coppola.[13] 1970–1981[edit] In 1971, Caan won more acclaim, as dying football player Brian Piccolo, opposite Billy Dee Williams, in the television movie Brian's Song,[8] which was later released theatrically. The following year, Coppola cast him as the short-tempered Sonny Corleone in The Godfather. Originally, Caan was cast as Michael Corleone (Sonny's youngest brother); both Coppola and Caan demanded that this role be played by Al Pacino, so Caan could play Sonny instead. Robert DeNiro was also considered to play Sonny. Although another actor, Carmine Caridi, was already signed to play Sonny,[14] the studio insisted on having Caan, so he remained in the production. During production of The Godfather
The Godfather
in 1971, Caan was known to hang out with Carmine Persico, aka "The Snake," notorious mafioso and later onetime head of the Colombo crime family. Government agents briefly mistook Caan, who was relatively unknown at the time, as an aspiring mobster.[15][16]

Caan in 1972

Caan was nominated for an Academy Award for Best Supporting Actor
Actor
for his performance in the film, competing with co-stars Robert Duvall
Robert Duvall
and Pacino.[8] Caan was closely identified with the role for years afterward: "They called me a wiseguy. I won Italian of the Year twice in New York, and I'm Jewish, not Italian.... I was denied in a country club once. Oh yeah, the guy sat in front of the board, and he says, 'No, no, he's a wiseguy, been downtown. He's a made guy.' I thought, What? Are you out of your mind?"[17] From 1971-82, Caan appeared in many films, playing a wide variety of roles. His films included T.R. Baskin, Cinderella Liberty, Freebie and the Bean, The Godfather
The Godfather
Part II, Rollerball, a musical turn in Funny Lady, Harry and Walter Go to New York, A Bridge Too Far, Comes A Horseman, and Neil Simon's autobiographical Chapter Two.[18] In 1980, Caan directed Hide in Plain Sight, a film about a father searching for his children, who were lost in the Witness Protection Program.[8] Despite critical praise, the film was not a hit with the public. The following year, Caan appeared in the neo-noir movie Thief, directed by Michael Mann, in which he played a professional safe cracker. Although the film was not successful at the time, Caan's performance was widely lauded and the movie has acquired something of a cult following.[19] Caan always praised Mann's script and direction and has often said that, next to The Godfather, Thief is the movie of which he is proudest.[8] Caan rejected a series of starring roles that proved to be successes for other actors, in films including The French Connection, One Flew Over the Cuckoo's Nest, Close Encounters of the Third Kind, Kramer vs. Kramer, Apocalypse Now, Blade Runner, Love Story and Superman.[20][21] In 1977, Caan rated several of his movies out of ten – The Godfather (10), Freebie and the Bean
Freebie and the Bean
(4), Cinderella Liberty
Cinderella Liberty
(8), The Gambler (8), Funny Lady
Funny Lady
(9), Rollerball (8), The Killer Elite
The Killer Elite
(5), Harry and Walter Go to New York (0), Slither (4), A Bridge Too Far (7), Another Man Another Chance (10) and Kiss Me Goodbye (0).[22] He also liked his performances in The Rain People and Thief.[23] 1982–1986[edit] From 1982 to 1987, Caan suffered from depression over his sister's death from leukemia, a growing problem with cocaine, and what he described as "Hollywood burnout,"[citation needed] and did not act in any films. In a 1991 interview, Caan claimed that making the 1982 film Kiss Me Goodbye was another factor in this self-imposed exile. Caan called it one of the worst experiences of his life and professed that director Robert Mulligan
Robert Mulligan
was the most incompetent filmmaker he had ever worked with.[8] He walked off the set of The Holcroft Covenant and was replaced by Michael Caine. Caan devoted much of his time during these years to coaching children's sports.[citation needed] Comeback[edit] He returned to acting in 1987, when Coppola cast him as an army platoon sergeant for the 3rd US Infantry Regiment
3rd US Infantry Regiment
("The Old Guard") in Gardens of Stone, a movie that dealt with the effect of the Vietnam War on the United States homefront.[24] In 1988 and 1990, Caan starred in the films Alien Nation, Dick Tracy, and Misery, a hit film that marked a comeback for Caan.[8] Since the script for Misery called for Caan's character, Paul Sheldon, to spend most of his time lying in bed, the role was turned down by many of Hollywood's leading actors before Caan accepted.[citation needed] In 1992, Caan appeared in Honeymoon in Vegas, and in 1993, he played Coach Winters in The Program, alongside Halle Berry. In 1996, he appeared in Bottle Rocket, and with Arnold Schwarzenegger
Arnold Schwarzenegger
in Eraser, and later starred as kingpin Frank Colton in Bulletproof with Adam Sandler and Damon Wayans. In 1998, Caan portrayed Philip Marlowe
Philip Marlowe
in the HBO
HBO
film Poodle Springs. Some of his more recent appearances have been in Mickey Blue Eyes (1999), The Way of the Gun
The Way of the Gun
(2000), The Yards
The Yards
(2000),[8] City of Ghosts (2002), Night at the Golden Eagle
Night at the Golden Eagle
(2002), Dogville
Dogville
(2003), and Elf (2003). In 2002, he portrayed "Jimmy the Con" in the film "This Thing of Ours," whose associate producer was John Franzese, longtime mobster of the Colombo crime family and the oldest living member of the American Mafia.[25][26] Las Vegas[edit] In 2003, Caan auditioned for and won the role of Montecito Hotel/Casino president "Big Ed" Deline in Las Vegas.[27] On February 27, 2007, Caan announced that he would not return to the show for its fifth season to return to film work; he was replaced by Tom Selleck.[28] Recent years[edit] Caan played the President of the United States in the 2008 film Get Smart, and had a part in the movie Cloudy with a Chance of Meatballs as the voice of the father of the lead character, Flint.[citation needed] In 2012, Caan was a guest-star on the re-imagined Hawaii Five-0, playing opposite his son, Scott Caan
Scott Caan
who plays Danny "Danno" Williams. As of 2010 Caan is the chairman of an Internet company, Openfilm, intended to help upcoming filmmakers.[29] In 2013, Caan portrayed Chicago mob kingpin Sy Berman in the Starz TV drama Magic City. The series was not renewed for a third season, and Caan's character was apparently killed by "the Butcher" Ben Diamond, his erstwhile protege, portrayed by Danny Huston.[citation needed] In 2014, Caan appeared in the dramatic-comedy Preggoland, playing a father who is disappointed with his daughter's lack of ambition, but who becomes overjoyed when she (falsely) announces that she is pregnant. The film premiered in the Special
Special
Presentations section at the 2014 Toronto International Film Festival[30] The film had its US premiere on January 28, 2015 at the Santa Barbara International Film Festival. Crackle premiered The Throwaways on January 30, 2015. Caan plays Lt. Col. Christopher Holden, who leads a team fighting a cyberterrorist.[31] On March 13, 2016, Caan appeared with his co-stars at the South by Southwest premiere of The Waiting (2016); the film was picked up for theatrical distribution by Vertical Entertainment
Vertical Entertainment
in May 2016.[32] Other work[edit] Caan is a practicing martial artist. He has trained with Takayuki Kubota for nearly thirty years, earning various ranks.[33] He is a Master (Rank = 6 Dan) of Gosoku Ryu
Gosoku Ryu
Karate and was granted the title of Soke Dai by the International Karate Association.[6] Personal life[edit] Caan has been married four times. In 1961,[34] he married Dee Jay Mathis; they divorced in 1966. They had a daughter, Tara (born 1964). Caan's second marriage to Sheila Marie Ryan (a former girlfriend of Elvis Presley's) in 1976 was short-lived; they divorced the following year.[35] Their son, Scott Caan, who also is an actor, was born August 23, 1976. Caan was married to Ingrid Hajek from September 1990 to March 1994; they had a son, Alexander James Caan, born 1991. He married Linda Stokes on October 7, 1995, they have two sons, James Arthur Caan (born 1995) and Jacob Nicholas Caan (born 1998). Caan filed for divorce on November 20, 2009, citing irreconcilable differences.[citation needed] In 1993, a 25-year-old West Hollywood man apparently lost his footing and tumbled to his death outside a Westwood apartment where Caan was staying. Caan said in an interview that he slept through the incident.[36] In 1994 he was arrested after being accused by a Los Angeles rap artist of pulling a gun on him.[37] According to a Fortune Magazine profile of Barry Minkow, during the production of the biopic based on the investor's life, Caan socialized with Minkow and was made aware by him that the financing of the film involved illegally obtained funds. However, nothing suggests Caan had any involvement with any illegalities.[38] James Caan
James Caan
has five children and four grandchildren, three from his eldest daughter Tara and one from his son Scott.[39] Filmography[edit] See also: List of actors who have appeared in multiple Best Picture Academy Award winners Film[edit]

Title Year Role Notes

Irma la Douce 1963 Soldier with Radio Uncredited[citation needed]

Lady in a Cage 1964 Randall Simpson O'Connell

Glory !The Glory Guys 1965 Pvt. Anthony Dugan Nominated – Golden Globe
Golden Globe
Award for New Star of the Year – Actor

Red Line 7000 1965 Mike Marsh

El Dorado 1966 Alan Bourdillion "Mississippi" Traherne

Games 1967 Paul Montgomery

Submarine X-1 1968 Cmdr. Richard Bolton

Countdown 1968 Lee Stegler

Journey to Shiloh 1968 Buck Burnett

Rain !The Rain People 1969 Jimmy Kilgannon

Rabbit, Run 1970 Rabbit Angstrom

T.R. Baskin 1971 Larry Moore

Godfather !The Godfather 1972 Santino "Sonny" Corleone Nominated – Academy Award for Best Supporting Actor Nominated – Golden Globe
Golden Globe
Award for Best Supporting Actor
Actor
– Motion Picture

Slither 1973 Dick Kanipsia

Cinderella Liberty 1973 John Baggs Jr.

Gambler !The Gambler 1974 Axel Freed Nominated – Golden Globe
Golden Globe
Award for Best Actor
Actor
– Motion Picture Drama

Godfather Part II ! The Godfather
The Godfather
Part II 1974 Santino "Sonny" Corleone Uncredited cameo

Freebie and the Bean 1974 Freebie

Funny Lady 1975 Billy Rose Nominated – Golden Globe
Golden Globe
Award for Best Actor
Actor
– Motion Picture Musical or Comedy

Rollerball 1975 Jonathan E. Saturn Award for Best Actor (tied with Don Johnson
Don Johnson
for A Boy and His Dog)

Gone with the West 1975 Jud McGraw

Killer !The Killer Elite 1975 Mike Locken

Harry and Walter Go to New York 1976 Harry Dighby

Silent Movie 1976 Himself

Bridge !A Bridge Too Far 1977 Sgt. Eddie Dohun

Another Man, Another Chance 1977 David Williams

Comes a Horseman 1978 Frank "Buck" Athearn

1941 1979 Sailor in Fight Uncredited[citation needed]

Chapter Two 1979 George Schneider

Hide in Plain Sight 1980 Thomas Hacklin Also director

Thief 1981 Frank

Kiss Me Goodbye 1982 Jolly Villano

Gardens of Stone 1987 SFC Clell Hazard

Alien Nation 1988 Det. Sgt. Matthew Sykes

Dick Tracy 1990 Spud Spaldoni

Misery 1990 Paul Sheldon Nominated – Saturn Award for Best Actor

Dark !The Dark Backward 1991 Doctor Scurvy

For the Boys 1991 Eddie Sparks

Honeymoon in Vegas 1992 Tommy Korman

Program !The Program 1993 Coach Sam Winters

Flesh and Bone 1993 Roy Sweeney

Boy !A Boy Called Hate 1994 Jim

North Star 1996 Sean McLennon

Bottle Rocket 1996 Mr. Abe Henry

Eraser 1996 U.S. Marshal Robert Deguerin

Bulletproof 1996 Frank Colton

This Is My Father 1998 Kieran Johnson

Mickey Blue Eyes 1999 Frank Vitale

Yards !The Yards 2000 Frank Olchin

Luckytown 2000 Charlie Doyles

Way !The Way of the Gun 2000 Joe Sarno

Viva Las Nowhere 2001 Roy Baker

In the Shadows 2001 Lance Huston

Night at the Golden Eagle 2002 Prison Warden Uncredited[citation needed]

City of Ghosts 2002 Marvin

Jericho Mansions 2003 Leonard Grey

Dogville 2003 The Big Man

This Thing of Ours 2003 Jimmy "The Con"

Elf 2003 Walter Hobbs

Santa's Slay 2005 Darren Mason Uncredited[citation needed]

Wisegal 2008 Salvatore Palmeri

Get Smart 2008 The President

New York, I Love You 2008 Mr. Riccoli Segment: "Brett Ratner"

Middle Men 2009 Jerry Haggerty

Mercy 2009 Gerry Ryan

Something, Something, Something, Darkside 2009 Himself Voice role

Cloudy with a Chance of Meatballs 2009 Tim Lockwood Voice role

Henry's Crime 2010 Max Saltzman

Minkow 2010 Paul Vinsant

Detachment 2011 Mr. Charles Seaboldt

Small Apartments 2012 Mr. Allspice

That's My Boy 2012 Father McNally

Blood Ties 2013 Leon Pierzynski

Cloudy with a Chance of Meatballs 2 2013 Tim Lockwood Voice role

The Tale of Princess Kaguya 2013 The Bamboo Cutter (voice) English dub

A Fighting Man 2014 Brother Albright

Preggoland 2014 Walter Huxley

The Outsider 2014 Karl Schuster

The Throwaways 2015 Lt. Col. Christopher Holden

Sicilian Vampire 2015 Professor Bernard Isaacs

The Good Neighbor 2016 Harold Grainey

The Red Maple Leaf 2016 George Lawrence Secord

Undercover Grandpa 2017 Grandpa

Television[edit]

Title Year Role Notes

Combat! 1964 German sergeant 1 episode 'Anatomy of a Patrol'

Brian's Song 1971 Brian Piccolo TV movie Nominated – Emmy Award for Outstanding Lead Actor
Actor
– Miniseries or a Movie

Les Uns et les Autres 1981 Jack Glenn / Jason Glenn TV miniseries

NewsRadio 1996 James Caan
James Caan
/ Himself 1 episode "Movie Star"

Poodle Springs 1998 Philip Marlowe TV movie

Warden of Red Rock 2001 John Flinders TV movie

Glimpse !A Glimpse of Hell 2001 Capt. Fred Moosally TV movie

Blood Crime 2002 Sheriff Morgan McKenna TV movie

Las Vegas 2003–2008 Ed Deline 88 episodes

Annoying !The Annoying Orange 2010 Jalepeño Voice role, web series

Hawaii Five-0 2012 Tony Archer 1 episode

Magic City 2013 Sy Berman 5 episodes

Back in the Game 2013 Terry "The Cannon" Gannon 13 episodes

Wuthering High School 2015 Mr. Earnshaw TV movie

JL Ranch 2016 Tap Peterson TV movie

References[edit]

^ Mirbagheri, Ben. "Gilded Estates: James Caan
James Caan
Home". Gilded Estates. Variety. Archived from the original on February 18, 2015. Retrieved February 1, 2018.  ^ "James Caan". TV Guide. Retrieved June 12, 2013.  ^ " Hollywood Walk of Fame
Hollywood Walk of Fame
- James Caan". walkoffame.com. Hollywood Chamber of Commerce. Archived from the original on October 24, 2017. Retrieved February 1, 2018.  ^ " Los Angeles Times
Los Angeles Times
- Hollywood Star Walk". latimes.com. Los Angeles Times. Retrieved February 1, 2018.  ^ http://www.legacy.com/obituaries/latimes/obituary.aspx?pid=177367114 ^ a b c Model, Betsy. "The Ultimate Caan". Cigar Aficionado. Archived from the original on December 6, 2006. Retrieved December 13, 2006.  ^ James Caan
James Caan
profile, FilmReference.com; accessed April 17, 2016. ^ a b c d e f g h i j Stated on Inside the Actors Studio, 2000 ^ " James Caan
James Caan
biography". Notablebiographies.com. Retrieved October 31, 2012.  ^ "Overview for James Caan". Tcm.com. Retrieved October 31, 2012.  ^ Haber, Joyce, "James Caan: Hollywood's Jock of All Trades", Los Angeles Times, May 27, 1973. ^ Harford, Margaret (September 30, 1965). "Career's the Thing for James Caan". Los Angeles Times. p. A10.  ^ Robbins, Caryn (October 2, 2013). "BWW Interviews - James Caan, Maggie Lawson Chat New ABC Comedy BACK IN THE GAME". Broadway World.  ^ Maggie Van Ostrand. "'Leave the Gun. Take the Cannoli,' and Other Godfather Stories". Film School Rejects. Archived from the original on January 10, 2014.  ^ https://www.nytimes.com/1992/02/21/nyregion/real-life-tough-guys-and-silver-screen-gangsters.html ^ https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=72HlbaAnZfo&feature=youtu.be&t=38m20s ^ Mark Seal. " The Godfather
The Godfather
Wars". Vanity Fair. Retrieved April 17, 2016.  ^ " James Caan
James Caan
Filmography". TCM.  ^ "The Best Movie You Never Saw: Michael Mann's Thief". Retrieved 2017-09-16.  ^ "Caan Rues The Bad Choices That Prompted Him To Turn Down Movies". Contactmusic.com. September 12, 2005. Retrieved October 31, 2012.  ^ Bernard Weinraub (November 17, 1991). " James Caan
James Caan
Rises From the Ashes of His Career". The New York Times. p. H13. It wasn't that I did bad pictures. I just banished myself for a while.  access-date= requires url= (help) ^ Siskel, Gene (November 27, 1977). "James Caan's career hitting tough times". Chicago Tribune. p. e6.  ^ Siskel, Gene (May 11, 1980). "Movies: James Caan: Frustrated star talks tough about his career Tough talk from a frustrated star". Chicago Tribune. p. d2.  ^ Siskel, Gene (May 3, 1987). "Film: A star is reborn James Caan
James Caan
acts his way out of a deep slump". Chicago Tribune. p. L6.  ^ "Law and Order; In the Can", The New York Times, November 3, 2002 ^ [http://www.imdb.com/title/tt0338497/?ref_=nm_flmg_act_45 ^ Weinraub, Bernard (May 17, 2004). " James Caan
James Caan
Takes a Gamble 'On Las Vegas,' and Scores". The New York Times. p. E1.  access-date= requires url= (help) ^ http://www.tvguide.com/news/tom-selleck-joins-16014/ ^ "Website offers filmmakers aid". Variety. Retrieved May 7, 2010.  ^ "TIFF 14 - Preggoland". Toronto International Film Festival. Archived from the original on January 28, 2015. Retrieved January 25, 2015.  ^ Elavksy, Cindy (November 10, 2014). "Q and A: Week of Nov. 10". King Features. Retrieved November 12, 2014.  ^ SXSW genre films “THE WAITING” and “I AM NOT A SERIAL KILLER” land distribution ^ "The History of Karate in America", usadojo.com; retrieved November 1, 2006. ^ " James Caan
James Caan
profile". encyclopedia.com. Retrieved November 9, 2014.  ^ "Upi Entertainment News" 27 January 2015 ^ http://articles.latimes.com/1993-09-21/local/me-37561_1_fire-escape ^ " James Caan
James Caan
Arrested, Released After Alleged Gun Incident". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved November 28, 2012.  ^ "Barry Minkow: All-American con man". Features.blogs.fortune.cnn.com. Archived from the original on October 28, 2012. Retrieved October 31, 2012.  ^ Scott Caan
Scott Caan
daughter, dailymail.co.uk; accessed April 17, 2016.

External links[edit]

Wikimedia Commons has media related to James Caan.

James Caan
James Caan
on IMDb James Caan
James Caan
at the TCM Movie Database James Caan
James Caan
at AllMovie Macklin, Tony (July 31, 2008). "The Best Jewish
Jewish
Cowboy: An Interview with James Caan". Bright Lights Film. Interview. 

v t e

Saturn Award for Best Actor

James Caan/ Don Johnson
Don Johnson
(1974/75) David Bowie/ Gregory Peck
Gregory Peck
(1976) George Burns
George Burns
(1977) Warren Beatty
Warren Beatty
(1978) George Hamilton (1979) Mark Hamill
Mark Hamill
(1980) Harrison Ford
Harrison Ford
(1981) William Shatner
William Shatner
(1982) Mark Hamill
Mark Hamill
(1983) Jeff Bridges
Jeff Bridges
(1984) Michael J. Fox
Michael J. Fox
(1985) Jeff Goldblum
Jeff Goldblum
(1986) Jack Nicholson
Jack Nicholson
(1987) Tom Hanks
Tom Hanks
(1988) Jeff Daniels
Jeff Daniels
(1989/90) Anthony Hopkins
Anthony Hopkins
(1991) Gary Oldman
Gary Oldman
(1992) Robert Downey Jr.
Robert Downey Jr.
(1993) Martin Landau
Martin Landau
(1994) George Clooney
George Clooney
(1995) Eddie Murphy
Eddie Murphy
(1996) Pierce Brosnan
Pierce Brosnan
(1997) James Woods
James Woods
(1998) Tim Allen
Tim Allen
(1999) Hugh Jackman
Hugh Jackman
(2000) Tom Cruise
Tom Cruise
(2001) Robin Williams
Robin Williams
(2002) Elijah Wood
Elijah Wood
(2003) Tobey Maguire
Tobey Maguire
(2004) Christian Bale
Christian Bale
(2005) Brandon Routh
Brandon Routh
(2006) Will Smith
Will Smith
(2007) Robert Downey Jr.
Robert Downey Jr.
(2008) Sam Worthington
Sam Worthington
(2009) Jeff Bridges
Jeff Bridges
(2010) Michael Shannon
Michael Shannon
(2011) Matthew McConaughey
Matthew McConaughey
(2012) Robert Downey Jr.
Robert Downey Jr.
(2013) Chris Pratt
Chris Pratt
(2014) Harrison Ford
Harrison Ford
(2015) Ryan Reynolds
Ryan Reynolds
(2016)

Authority control

WorldCat Identities VIAF: 44484545 LCCN: no92001259 ISNI: 0000 0001 1568 7085 GND: 129187127 SUDOC: 059537833 BNF: cb13892044x (data) MusicBrainz: 94fd951c-1eb7-45f4-be11-5a9c2134c941 BNE: XX1061486 SN

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