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Samantha Jane Morton (born 13 May 1977)[1][2] is an English actress, screenwriter and director. She has received critical acclaim throughout her career and has won a BAFTA
BAFTA
Award, one BIFA Award, one Golden Globe Award, and has been nominated once for an Emmy Award
Emmy Award
and twice for an Academy Award. Brought up in Nottingham, Morton joined the Central Junior Television Workshop, and soon began her career in British television in 1991. She guest-starred in Soldier Soldier
Soldier Soldier
and Cracker and appeared from 1995 to 1996 in the ITV series Band of Gold. She made the transition to film with lead roles in the dramas Emma (1996), Jane Eyre (1997) and the well-received Under the Skin (1997), for what she won the Boston Society of Film Critics Award for Best Actress. The latter made director Woody Allen
Woody Allen
cast Morton in Sweet and Lowdown
Sweet and Lowdown
(1999), which earned her nominations for the Academy Award
Academy Award
and the Golden Globe for Best Supporting Actress. In the 2000s, Morton continued to draw critical praise for her performances in numerous arthouse and independent films such as Pandaemonium (2000) and Enduring Love (2004).[3][4][5] Her role in Morvern Callar (2002) garnered her the BIFA Award for Best Actress, and she received her second Academy Award
Academy Award
nomination, this time in the Best Actress category, for In America (2003). She also found mainstream success with the science fiction thriller Minority Report (2002) and starred in River Queen
River Queen
(2005), earning a nomination for the New Zealand Screen Award as Best Actress. For her role as Myra Hindley in 2006's television biopic Longford, she received BAFTA TV Award
BAFTA TV Award
and Emmy Award
Emmy Award
nominations and won the Golden Globe Award
Golden Globe Award
for Best Supporting Actress – Series, Miniseries or Television Film. Morton starred in the dramas Control (2007), Mary, Queen of Scots
Mary, Queen of Scots
in Elizabeth: The Golden Age (2007), Synecdoche, New York
Synecdoche, New York
(2008) and The Messenger (2009), and she made her directorial debut with the television film The Unloved
The Unloved
(2009), winning the BAFTA TV Award
BAFTA TV Award
for Best Single Drama. Her most recent acting credits include the science fiction action film John Carter (2012), the thriller Cosmopolis (2012), the drama Decoding Annie Parker (2013), the period film Miss Julie (2014), the European limited series The Last Panthers
The Last Panthers
(2015), the film adaptation Fantastic Beasts and Where to Find Them (2016), BBC's Rillington Place (2016) and the ITV series Harlots (2017).

Contents

1 Early life 2 Career

2.1 1990s 2.2 2000s 2.3 2010s

3 Personal life 4 Filmography

4.1 Film 4.2 Television

5 Awards and nominations 6 References 7 External links

Early life[edit] Morton was born in Clifton, Nottingham,[1][6] the third child of Pamela Freebury, a factory worker, and Peter Morton.[7] She has six half-siblings from her parents' relationships, subsequent to their 1979 divorce. She lived with her father until she was eight when she was made a ward of court, because neither of her parents could care for her and her siblings.[8] Her father was an abusive alcoholic and her mother was involved in a violent relationship with her second husband, and as a result, she never lived with her parents again.[9] The next nine years were spent in and out of foster care and children's homes. During that time, she attended West Bridgford Comprehensive School and joined the Central Junior Television Workshop when she was 13, soon being offered small-screen roles in Soldier Soldier and Boon.[2] In September 2014, Morton, triggered by the Rotherham child sexual exploitation scandal,[10] discussed in a video interview the sexual abuse she experienced while in the foster care system as a child in Nottingham
Nottingham
and that the police took no action when she reported the abuse; Morton had discussed the abuse previously while promoting the semi-autobiographical drama, The Unloved
The Unloved
in an article for The Guardian. Under the effects of drugs, she threatened an older girl who had been bullying her. She was convicted of making threats to kill, and served 18 weeks in an attendance centre.[11] Morton said in an interview, "as a child I had a serious anger problem, but from the age of 16 I've been trying to turn bad things into positives."[citation needed] Career[edit] 1990s[edit] After joining Central Junior Television Workshop at the age of 13, she was soon being offered small-screen roles such as Clare Anderson in the first series of Lucy Gannon's Soldier Soldier
Soldier Soldier
and also Mandy, in an episode of Boon —both were ITV Central
ITV Central
productions.[12] Moving to London at sixteen, Morton applied to numerous drama schools, including RADA, without success.[2] In 1991 she attended Clarendon College of Performing Arts to gain a BTEC award but subsequently left for personal reasons.[13] She made her stage début at the Royal Court Theatre,[2] and continued her television career with appearances in Peak Practice and in an episode of Cracker. At the time, she had a regular role in the first two series of Kay Mellor's successful Band of Gold (1995–96). Further television roles followed, including parts in period dramas such as Emma and Jane Eyre. Emma was a film adaptation of the novel of the same name published in 1815 about youthful hubris and the perils of misconstrued romance. The movie received largely positive reviews from critics and was broadcast in late 1996 on ITV, garnering an estimated 12 million viewers.[14] In Jane Eyre, Morton starred as a Yorkshire orphan who becomes a governess to a young French girl and finds love with the brooding lord of the manor. Like her previous small-screen projects, the 1997 film originally aired on ITV.[15] She took on the leading role in the independent drama Under the Skin (1997), directed by Carine Adler, where she played Iris, a woman coping with the death of her mother. The movie garnered favorable reviews from writers, with The Guardian
The Guardian
placing it at number 15 on its list of the Best British Films 1984—2009.[16][17] Janet Maslin for the New York Times remarked that Morton "embodies the role with furious intensity and with a raw yet waifish presence" and James Berardinelli wrote that the actress "forces us to accept Iris as a living, breathing individual".[18][19] She won the Best Actress accolade at the 1998 Boston Society of Film Critics Awards and was nominated for the BIFA Award for Best Female Performance in a British Independent Film. Impressed by her performance in Under the Skin, Woody Allen
Woody Allen
cast her in Sweet and Lowdown, a romantic comedy about a fictional jazz guitarist in the 1930s (played by Sean Penn) who regards himself as the second greatest guitarist in the world. Morton played Hattie, a mute laundress and the love interest of Penn's character. The film was released in September 1999, to wide critical acclaim and moderate success at the box office in the arthouse circuit.[20][21] George Perry for BBC.com
BBC.com
found her to be "extraordinary" as an "adoring mute who suffers [...] She uses her eyes to convey meaning, reviving techniques of silent cinema".[22][23] Morton earned Academy Award
Academy Award
and Golden Globe nominations for Best Supporting Actress for her role, which was especially notable, considering the fact that she does not utter a single word of dialogue in the film. During a 2007 interview with UK's The Guardian, she remarked that the awards recognition, particularly her Oscar nomination, meant "incredible things for me in the [United States]. I'm grateful for that. It means that [...] I'm able to support the industry".[24] Also in 1999, Morton starred in the indie drama Jesus' Son, which screened at the Toronto International Film Festival
Toronto International Film Festival
and the Telluride Film Festival before receiving a theatrical release in selected theaters the following year. Despite a lukewarm box office reception greeted the film,[25] it garnered praise from critics.[26] She received a Satellite Award nomination for Best Supporting Actress – Motion Picture for her performance. Morton's other film of 1999 was the romantic drama Dreaming of Joseph Lees, an adaptation of a story written by Catherine Linstrum set in rural England in the late 1950s. It premiered at the Chicago International Film Festival and had a limited release in the US. For her part, she won the Evening Standard British Film Award for Best Actress. 2000s[edit] In 2000, Morton appeared in the biographical drama Pandaemonium, directed by Julien Temple.[27] She played English author Sara Coleridge in the film, which was based on the early lives of poets Samuel Taylor Coleridge
Samuel Taylor Coleridge
and William Wordsworth. It premiered at the Toronto International Film Festival
Toronto International Film Festival
and was given a UK limited theatrical release in September 2001.[28] She was nominated for a British Independent Film Award
British Independent Film Award
in the category of Best Actress.[29] Morton also played a mermaid opposite Larry Mullen
Larry Mullen
in the Anton Corbijn-directed promotional video for U2's "Electrical Storm",[30] and provided the voice of Ruby for the Canadian animated series Max & Ruby from 2002 to 2003. She reprised her voice-over role in several other episodes of the show between 2011 and 2013.[citation needed] In 2002, Morton took on a part in Steven Spielberg
Steven Spielberg
science fiction thriller Minority Report, opposite Tom Cruise. In the film, set in a future where a special police unit is able to arrest murderers before they commit their crimes, Morton played Agatha, a senior precog. Although critics felt she was "slightly typecast" in her role of "feral, near-mute victim",[31][32] Minority Report was a critical success and grossed US$358 million, emerging as Morton's highest-grossing film until Fantastic Beasts and Where to Find Them (2016).[33][34] She won the Saturn Award
Saturn Award
for Best Supporting Actress and the Empire Award for Best British Actress.[35][36] Morton followed with the title role in the drama Morvern Callar, where she played a grieving young woman from Scotland who decides to escape to Spain after the suicide of her boyfriend. The film was given a UK limited theatrical release in November 2002, to largely favorable reviews.[37][38] Writing for Rolling Stone, Peter Travers stated that Morton "fills this character study with poetic force and buoyant feeling".[39] She earned the Best Actress Award at the 5th British Independent Film Awards and the 7th Toronto Film Critics Association Awards.[40] She starred in the independent drama In America, directed by Jim Sheridan and released in 2003. The film, about an immigrant Irish family's struggle to start a new life in New York, saw her play Sarah Sullivan, the mother. In America met widespread critical acclaim, with Terry Lawson of Detroit Free Press
Detroit Free Press
calling the film "an achingly intimate and beautifully observed account of the immigrant experience".[41] Roger Ebert
Roger Ebert
felt that Morton "reveals the power of her silences, her quiet [and] her presence",[42] while A.O. Scott, of The New York Times, found the "blunt, inarticulate force of her feeling [...] at the center of the drama".[43] Her performance earned her nominations for the Academy Award, the Independent Spirit Award, and the Broadcast Film Critics Association Award
Broadcast Film Critics Association Award
in the category of Best Actress.[44][45][46] Morton starred in the science fiction drama Code 46, directed by Michael Winterbottom
Michael Winterbottom
and co-starring Tim Robbins. The film, which is a dystopic love story about the implications of current trends in biotechnology, was released in August 2004 in the US, to an overall average reception.[47][48] She next took on a supporting role in the drama Enduring Love, where she appeared alongside Rhys Ifans
Rhys Ifans
and Daniel Craig.[49] The film generated generally mixed reviews from writers, who suggested that Morton did not have enough time on screen.[50][51] However, she earned a nomination for the Best Supporting Award at the 2004 British Independent Film Awards. Morton's first film of 2005 was River Queen, where she played Sarah, a young Irish woman who finds herself on both sides of the wars between British and Maori during the British colonisation of New Zealand.[52] The film was a box office success at the New Zealand box office, grossing around NZ$1 million in the country.[53][54][55] For her role, she received a nomination for the New Zealand Screen Award for Best Leading Actress.[56] She next starred alongside Johnny Depp
Johnny Depp
in the period drama The Libertine, a commercial bomb widely panned by critics.[57][58] Her final film role of the year was in Lassie, a family dramedy based on Eric Knight's 1940 novel Lassie Come-Home.

Morton at the 62nd British Academy Film Awards
62nd British Academy Film Awards
on 8 February 2008

In 2006, she played the Moors murderess Myra Hindley
Myra Hindley
in the television film Longford. Set between 1967 and 1997, the film depicts the relationship between the child murderer and Lord Longford, the politician who spent years campaigning (ultimately unsuccessfully) for her release. Longford was a critical success and premiered with 1.7 million viewers.[59] Morton, however, was severely criticised by the relatives of the children who were killed by Hindley and Ian Brady, but she insisted, "It is my duty as a performer to raise issues...we're afraid to look at".[60] She received a Best Supporting Actress nomination at the 59th Primetime Emmy Awards, and won at the 65th Golden Globe Awards.[61][62] 2007 saw Morton take on roles in four feature films. She starred with Jason Patric
Jason Patric
in the romantic drama Expired, screened at the Sundance Film Festival, and portrayed a Marilyn Monroe
Marilyn Monroe
impersonator in the dramedy Mister Lonely, which was shown at the Cannes Film Festival
Cannes Film Festival
and received a theatrical limited release.[63] Morton worked again with director Anton Corbijn
Anton Corbijn
in the biographical film Control, where she appeared as Deborah Curtis, wife of musician Ian Curtis
Ian Curtis
from the band Joy Division, whose biography Touching from a Distance
Touching from a Distance
formed the basis of the film. It premiered at Cannes and was given an October release in arthouse cinemas, to a unanimously positive reception from critics and audiences alike.[64][65] Roger Ebert
Roger Ebert
remarked that Morton "absolutely convincing as a plucky teenage bride",[66] and Variety magazine found her performance to be "astonishing" and "sympathetic".[67] For Control, she was nominated for the BAFTA
BAFTA
Award for Best Actress in a Supporting Role.[68][69][70] Her last film of 2007 was another biopic, Elizabeth: The Golden Age, in which she played Mary, Queen of Scots. She made part of an ensemble cast in Charlie Kaufman's postmodern[71] drama Synecdoche, New York
Synecdoche, New York
(2008), alongside Philip Seymour Hoffman, Michelle Williams and Emily Watson. In the film, she portrayed Hazel, one of the women in the life of a theatre director (Hoffman) whose extreme commitment to a realistic stage production begins to blur the boundaries between fiction and reality. As her character ages from 30 to 64 over the course of the story, Morton used full-face prosthetic makeup. She discovered that she was pregnant during the filming, which had a schedule that took up to 20 hour a day.[72] The film was a box office bomb,[73] but garnered praise from critics, appearing on many top ten lists of the year.[74] Morton and her co-stars were eventually nominated for the Best Emsemble Performance award at the 18th Gotham Independent Film Awards.[75] Also in 2008, she starred in The Daisy Chain, an Irish horror film about a couple who after the death of their daughter, take in an orphaned girl, only to become involved in a series of strange occurrences.[76] It premiered at the 16th Raindance Film Festival (London; October 2008),[77][78] and went straight-to-video in the US in 2010.[79] In 2009, she starred in the war drama The Messenger as Oliva Patterson, a widow whose husband was killed in Iraq. The film was the directorial debut of Jesus' Son
Jesus' Son
screenwriter Oren Moverman
Oren Moverman
and co-starred Ben Foster, Woody Harrelson
Woody Harrelson
and Jena Malone.[80] She was drawn to the "feminine" side of the story[81] and found her part to be "one of the first characters [she has] played in a long time where [she has] felt so much in common", as her brother and stepfather both served as soldiers in the military forces.[82] Critical reception towards The Messenger and Morton was unanimously favorable,[83][84][85] with Claudia Puig of USA Today
USA Today
asserting that, Morton "as always, gives a subtle, excellent performance".[86] She was nominated for Best Supporting Actress at the 14th Broadcast Film Critics Association Awards and the 25th Independent Spirit Awards.

Morton at the 2009 Toronto International Film Festival

Morton's other project of 2009 was her directorial debut, the semi-autobiographical Channel 4
Channel 4
drama The Unloved, which follows an eleven-year-old girl (played by Molly Windsor) growing up in a children's home in the UK's care system, and shown through her perspective. Morton wrote the story in collaboration with Tony Grisoni, and The Unloved
The Unloved
was first broadcast on 17 May 2009, drawing nearly 2 million viewers.[87][88] It premiered at the Toronto International Film Festival in September 2009. Michael Deacon, for the Daily Telegraph, praised Morton on creating an "intense" and "vivid" dramatic film.[89] Morton won a BAFTA
BAFTA
for her direction in 2010.[90][91] 2010s[edit] Following a three-year hiatus from the screen, Morton returned in 2012. She provided the voice of Sola in the science fiction film John Carter, based on A Princess of Mars, the first book in the Barsoom series of novels. The film received mixed reviews and its worldwide grosses barely recouped its production and marketing costs.[92][93] Later, she had a supporting character in the dramatic thriller Cosmopolis, directed by David Cronenberg. The film premiered in competition for the Palme d'Or
Palme d'Or
at the 2012 Cannes Film Festival
Cannes Film Festival
and was released in selected cinemas in August the same year, to a mixed critical reception.[94][95][96] Her role, described as "misjudged" by The Guardian,[97] earned her the Best Actress in a Canadian Film Award at the Vancouver Film Critics Circle.[98] She also served as a jury member at the 69th Venice International Film Festival
69th Venice International Film Festival
in 2012.[99] She was the original voice of the artificially intelligent operating system in the 2013 romantic science fiction drama Her directed by Spike Jonze
Spike Jonze
and starring Joaquin Phoenix. During production of the film, she performed the role by acting on set "in a four-by-four carpeted soundproof booth made of black painted plywood and soft, noise-muffling fabric". At the director's suggestion, she and Phoenix avoided seeing each other on set during filming.[100] With her blessing, Morton was later replaced by Scarlett Johansson. Jonze explained: "It was only in post production, when we started editing, that we realised that what the [character and the movie] needed was different from what Samantha and I had created together. So we recast."[101] Despite this, Morton is credited as an associate producer.[102] She played the title role in the independent drama Decoding Annie Parker, co-starring Helen Hunt, which tells the story of Annie Parker and the almost discovery of the cure for cancer. The film screened at the 2013 Palm Beach International Film Festival, and received a May 2014 release for selected cinemas and video-on-demand.[103][104] Reviews for the film were largely mixed, but Morton was often praised by critics as being the stand-out in it.[105] Betsey Sharkey of Los Angeles Times observed that the actress "gives Parker such a humility within a warm humanity that you feel an obligation to stick with her through the mounting horrors".[106] She was awarded the Best Actress Golden Space Needle Award at the 2013 Seattle International Film Festival.[107] She starred in the thriller The Harvest, which centres on a couple who keeps their sick son in a secluded environment and find their controlled lives challenged by a young girl who moves in next door.[108] The film was shown at the 2013 Chicago International Film Festival and had a VOD release and a limited screening at the IFC Center in April 2015.[109][110] She earned mostly favorable comments for her part,[111] with several critics such as Peter Debruge (Variety) and Nikola Grozdanovic (Indiewire) comparing her role of Katherine to Kathy Bates' Annie Wilkes
Annie Wilkes
in Misery (1990).[112][113] She later got a Best Actress Award nomination at the 2014 BloodGuts UK Horror Awards.[114] In Liv Ullmann's film adaptation Miss Julie, co-starring Colin Farrell and Jessica Chastain, Morton portrayed Kathleen, the fiancé of a valet (Farrell) who finds himself seduced by the daughter of an Anglo-Irish aristocracy (Chastain). The film screened at the 2014 Toronto International Film Festival
Toronto International Film Festival
and had a limited release in the UK, France and Spain.[115][116] Miss Julie rated average with reviewers,[117] but the cast received acclaim.[118] Writing for The Hollywood Reporter, David Rooney thought Morton's Kathleen was "the most satisfyingly drawn character" of the film, which he considered a "ponderous, stately affair".[119] Morton starred as a mother in the First World War
First World War
context in Cider with Rosie, a made-for-television adaptation of the book of the same name by Laurie Lee. The film, described by The Telegraph as a "lyrical, languid and poetic" production,[120] aired on BBC
BBC
One in September 2015.[121] In the same year, she took on a leading role in the European limited television series The Last Panthers. The six-part crime drama, inspired by the notorious Balkan jewel thieves the Pink Panthers, saw her play an insurance investigator charged with recovering stolen diamonds whatever the cost. Morton found her character to be a "very truthful, [...] strong woman" and described her as a "female Bond".[122] The show was broadcast on Sky Atlantic
Sky Atlantic
in the UK, and on SundanceTV
SundanceTV
in the US, to generally favourable reviews and moderate attention from viewers.[123][124][125] Genevieve Valentine for The AV Club wrote: "Morton might at first seem a tough sell as someone so hard-boiled, but the taciturn, untouchable edifice she presents is leaking just enough poison at the edges that we look forward to watching her strike—the sort of character a six-hour miniseries was made for".[126] Morton appeared in the film adaptation Fantastic Beasts and Where to Find Them, a spin-off from the Harry Potter film series, with a screenplay by J. K. Rowling.[127][128] In the film, she portrayed Mary Lou Barebone,[129] one of the main antagonists and the leader of an extremist group whose goals include exposing and killing wizards and witches. Fantastic Beasts was released in November 2016, garnering widespread acclaim;[130] The New York Times
The New York Times
said that Morton was "creepily effective" as the antagonist, while Empire pointed that some of the supporting cast members, particularly Morton and co-star Ezra Miller, "stand out better than the leads".[131][132] The film has grossed US$806 million at the international box office,[133] becoming the biggest commercial success of Morton's career.[134] Also in 2016, she filmed the three-part television crime drama Rillington Place, based on the case of serial killer John Christie, who murdered several women in London during 1940s and early 1950s.[135][136] Morton was cast opposite Tim Roth
Tim Roth
as Christie's wife, Ethel. Intrigued by their relationship, Morton felt the depiction of the "psychological aspect of love" in the story "really developed [her] acting chops" but considered as a challenge "to play someone so submissive" as Ethel.[137] The miniseries premiered in BBC
BBC
One and was favourably received by critics.[138] The Guardian
The Guardian
found Morton to be "strong" in her "difficult role",[139] and The Independent
The Independent
remarked that she "gave a fine, nuanced performance" as "a woman trapped under her husband’s spell".[140] As of 2017, Morton currently stars in Hulu's period drama, Harlots, as Margaret Wells, Madam of a low-class brothel seeking to improve her fortune. Personal life[edit] Morton dated actor and The Last Yellow co-star Charlie Creed-Miles, from 1999 to 2000. Their daughter Esme was born in London on 5 February 2000. She dated filmmaker Harry Holm (the son of actor Ian Holm), whom she met in the filming of a video for the band the Vitamins.[2] Their daughter Edie was born on 4 January 2008, in London,[2] and their son Theodore was born in 2012. The family lives in the Peak District
Peak District
area of Derbyshire, England.[122] In early 2008, she revealed that she had been "close to death" after suffering a debilitating stroke due to being hit by a piece of 17th-century plaster that fell on her head (damaging her vertebral artery) in 2006. She was in hospital for three weeks after the incident.[8] She withdrew from the public spotlight and took an 18-month break from film acting in order to learn to walk again.[141] In 2011, Morton wrote an open letter hoping her stepfather would get back in touch with her after being estranged for several years. However, it was revealed shortly afterwards that her stepfather had died of prostate cancer four years prior to the letter.[9] On 20 July 2011, Morton received an honorary degree of Doctor of Letters (DLitt) from Nottingham
Nottingham
Trent University "in recognition of her internationally successful acting career".[142][143][144] Filmography[edit] Film[edit]

Year Title Role Notes

1997 This Is the Sea Hazel Stokes

1997 Under the Skin Iris Kelly

1999 Sweet and Lowdown Hattie

1999 Jesus' Son Michelle

1999 Dreaming of Joseph Lees Eva

2000 Pandaemonium Sara Coleridge

2002 Minority Report Agatha

2002 Morvern Callar Morvern

2003 In America Sarah

2003 Code 46 Maria Gonzáles

2004 Enduring Love Claire

2005 River Queen Sarah O'Brian

2005 The Libertine Elizabeth
Elizabeth
Barry

2005 Lassie Sarah Carraclough

2006 Free Jimmy Sonia Voice – English version

2007 Expired Claire

2007 Control Deborah Curtis

2007 Elizabeth: The Golden Age Mary, Queen of Scots

2007 Mister Lonely Marilyn Monroe

2008 Synecdoche, New York Hazel

2008 The Daisy Chain Martha Conroy

2009 The Messenger Olivia Pitterson

2012 John Carter Sola Performance capture

2012 Cosmopolis Vija Kinsky

2013 Decoding Annie Parker Anne Parker

2013 The Harvest Katherine

2014 Miss Julie Kathleen

2015 Call Me Lucky Herself Documentary

2016 Fantastic Beasts and Where to Find Them Mary Lou

Television[edit]

Year Title Role Notes

1991 Soldier Soldier Clare Anderson 4 episodes

1994 Cracker murder victim Joanne Barnes 2 episodes

1995–1996 Band of Gold Naomi 'Tracey' Richardson 12 episodes

1996 Emma Harriet Smith Television film

1997 The History of Tom Jones: A Foundling Sophia Western 5 episodes

1997 Jane Eyre Jane Eyre Television film

2002–2003 2011–2013 Max & Ruby Ruby Voice 26 episodes

2006 Longford Myra Hindley Television film

2009 The Unloved — Television film – Director

2015 Cider with Rosie Annie Lee Television film

2015 The Last Panthers Naomi 6 episodes

2016 Rillington Place Ethel Christie 3 episodes

2017–present Harlots Margaret Wells 8 episodes

Awards and nominations[edit]

Year Nominated work Award Category Result

1998 Under the Skin British Independent Film Award Best Performance by a British Actress in an Independent Film Nominated

Angers European First Film Festival Award Best Actress Won

Boston Society of Film Critics Award Best Actress Won

Gijón International Film Festival
Gijón International Film Festival
Awards Best Actress Won

1999 Sweet and Lowdown Academy Award Best Supporting Actress Nominated

Chicago Film Critics Association Award Best Supporting Actress Nominated

Most Promising Actress Nominated

Empire Award Best British Actress Nominated

Golden Globe Award Best Supporting Actress – Motion Picture Nominated

London Film Critics Circle Awards British Supporting Actress of the Year Won

Los Angeles Film Critics Association Award Best Supporting Actress Nominated

National Society of Film Critics Awards Best Supporting Actress Nominated

Satellite Award Best Supporting Actress – Motion Picture Nominated

Jesus' Son Satellite Award Best Supporting Actress – Motion Picture Nominated

Dreaming of Joseph Lees

Evening Standard British Film Award Best Actress Won

Verona Love Screens Film Festival Award Best Actress Won

2001 Pandaemonium British Independent Film Award Best Actress Nominated

2002 Morvern Callar British Independent Film Award Best Actress Won

European Film Award Best Actress Nominated

London Film Critics Circle Awards British Actress of the Year Nominated

Toronto Film Critics Association
Toronto Film Critics Association
Award Best Actress Won

2003 Minority Report Empire Award Best British Actress Won

Online Film Critics Society Award Best Supporting Actress Won

Saturn Award Best Supporting Actress Won

Phoenix Film Critics Society Award Best Supporting Actress Nominated

In America Academy Award Best Actress Nominated

British Independent Film Award Best Actress Nominated

Broadcast Film Critics Association Award Best Actress Nominated

Independent Spirit Award Best Female Lead Nominated

Satellite Award Best Actress – Motion Picture Drama Nominated

Screen Actors Guild Award Outstanding Performance by a Cast in a Motion Picture Nominated

Code 46 European Film Award Best Actress Nominated

2004 Enduring Love British Independent Film Awards Best Supporting Actor/Actress Nominated

Empire Award Best British Actress Nominated

2005 River Queen New Zealand Screen Award Best Performance by an Actress in a Leading Role Nominated

2007 Control BAFTA
BAFTA
Award Best Actress in a Supporting Role Nominated

British Independent Film Awards Best Supporting Actor/Actress Nominated

International Cinephile Society Award Best Supporting Actress Won

Evening Standard British Film Award Best Actress Nominated

London Film Critics Circle Awards British Actress of the Year Nominated

Mister Lonely Evening Standard British Film Award Best Actress Nominated

Longford Golden Globe Award Best Supporting Actress – Series, Miniseries or Television Film Won

British Academy Television Award Best Actress Nominated

Broadcasting Press Guild Award Best Actress Nominated

Golden Nymph Best Performance by an Actress in a Television Film Nominated

Primetime Emmy Award Outstanding Supporting Actress in a Limited Series or Movie Nominated

Satellite Award Best Actress – Miniseries or Television Film Won

2008 Synecdoche, New York Gotham Award Best Ensemble Cast Won

Independent Spirit Award Robert Altman Award Won

The Daisy Chain British Independent Film Award Best Actress Nominated

2009 The Messenger Broadcast Film Critics Association Award Best Supporting Actress Nominated

Evening Standard British Film Award Best Actress Nominated

Houston Film Critics Society Award Best Supporting Actress Nominated

Independent Spirit Award Best Supporting Female Nominated

National Society of Film Critics Awards Best Supporting Actress Nominated

St. Louis Gateway Film Critics Association Award Best Supporting Actress Nominated

San Diego Film Critics Society Award Best Supporting Actress Won

Village Voice Film Poll Award Best Supporting Actress Nominated

Washington D.C. Area Film Critics Association Award Best Supporting Actress Nominated

The Unloved British Academy Television Award Best Single Drama Won

British Independent Film Awards Douglas Hickox Award Nominated

2012 Cosmopolis Vancouver Film Critics Circle Award Best Actress in a Canadian Film Won

2013 Decoding Annie Parker Seattle International Film Festival
Seattle International Film Festival
Award Best Actress Won

Milano International Film Festival Award Best Actress Nominated

The Harvest BloodGuts UK Horror Award Best Actress Won

References[edit]

^ a b "Birth Registration Details". Ancestry.com. Archived from the original on 2 August 2012. Retrieved 13 September 2014.  ^ a b c d e f Addley, Esther (4 October 2007). "Profile: Samantha Morton – 'I think she is attracted to women who have difficulties. It's very emotional when she takes a role to extremes ...'". The Guardian. Retrieved 15 September 2014.  ^ Addley, Easther (5 October 2007). "'I think she is attracted to women who have difficulties. It's very emotional when she takes a role to extremes ...'". The Guardian. Guardian News and Media. Retrieved 24 January 2016.  ^ "Interview: Samantha Morton, actress". www.scotsman.com. Retrieved 2016-01-24.  ^ " Samantha Morton
Samantha Morton
- "I spoke in a really broad Notts accent when I met Woody Allen, you can take the girl out of Notts, but you can't take the Notts out of the girl"". Leftlion.  ^ "Sam Morton: The Clifton chameleon comes homes".  ^ " Samantha Morton
Samantha Morton
profile". Film Reference. Retrieved 13 September 2014.  ^ a b O'Hagan, Sean (8 May 2010). "Samantha Morton: 'I could play a prostitute convincingly because my best friend was one'". The Guardian. Retrieved 15 September 2014.  ^ a b Ward, Victoria (5 March 2011). " Samantha Morton
Samantha Morton
is told the stepfather she was searching for is dead". Daily Telegraph. Retrieved 11 January 2016.  ^ Hattenstone, Simon (12 September 2014). "Samantha Morton: Rotherham brought back memories of my own sexual abuse". The Guardian. Retrieved 15 September 2014.  ^ Hattenstone, Simon (24 April 2009). "'I was abused for a long time and I retaliated'". The Guardian. Retrieved 15 September 2014.  ^ "BFI Screenonline: Morton, Samantha (1977–) Biography". www.screenonline.org.uk. Retrieved 2016-01-24.  ^ Wazir, Burhan (17 June 2000). "Young, gifted and gabby". The Guardian. Retrieved 15 September 2014.  ^ Gibson, Owen (11 November 2005). "ITV calls in Jane Austen to halt slide in ratings". The Guardian. Retrieved 19 November 2014.  ^ "Drama - Jane Eyre - The History of Jane Eyre On-Screen". BBC. 2014-09-24. Retrieved 2017-01-05.  ^ "Under the Skin". The Guardian. 30 August 2009.  ^ "Under the Skin". Rotten Tomatoes. 1 January 1997. Retrieved 11 January 2016.  ^ Maslin, Janet (28 March 1998). "Movie Review – Under the Skin". The New York Times. Retrieved 11 January 2016.  ^ Berardinelli, James. "Under the Skin". ReelViews. Retrieved 19 November 2014.  ^ " Sweet and Lowdown
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News. 10 February 2008. Retrieved 19 November 2014.  ^ "The Bafta nominations 2008". The Daily Telegraph. 2 February 2008. Retrieved 19 November 2014.  ^ Hoby, Hermione (May 13, 2009). "The ultimate postmodern novel is a film Books guardian.co.uk". London: Guardian. Retrieved September 1, 2012.  ^ Chrissy Iley. " Samantha Morton
Samantha Morton
has always taken on the hard, unhappy roles. But has she finally mellowed? Just a little, Chrissy Iley discovers Film". The Guardian. Retrieved 2017-01-05.  ^ "Synecdoche, New York". Box Office Mojo. IMDb. Retrieved 5 July 2011.  ^ "2008 Top Ten List". Metacritic. CBS Interactive. Retrieved 5 July 2011.  ^ "Winners of 18th Annual Gotham Independent Film Awards Announced" (PDF). Gotham Awards. 2 December 2008. Retrieved 21 November 2014.  ^ "The Daisy Chain (2008)". IMDb. 16 April 2010. Retrieved 11 January 2016.  ^ "The Daisy Chain Raindance Film Festival
Raindance Film Festival
2008". Raindance.co.uk. 2008-10-12. Retrieved 2017-01-05.  ^ "Irish Film Board/Bord Scannán na hÉireann - About Irish Film / News / The Daisy Chain to have its World Premiere at the Raindance Film Festival". Irishfilmboard.ie. 2008-10-06. Retrieved 2017-01-05.  ^ "The Daisy Chain (2008)".  ^ "Interview: Samantha Morton, actress with a simple message". The Scotsman. 15 June 2011. Retrieved 13 September 2014.  ^ 19.05 EDT (2016-11-23). " Samantha Morton
Samantha Morton
interview: 'I could play a prostitute convincingly because my best friend was one' Film". The Guardian. Retrieved 2017-01-05.  ^ "Interview: Samantha Morton, actress with a simple message". www.scotsman.com.  ^ "The Messenger (2009)". Box Office Mojo. Retrieved 11 January 2016.  ^ "The Messenger". Metacritic. Retrieved 11 January 2016.  ^ "The Messenger". Rotten Tomatoes. 13 November 2009. Retrieved 11 January 2016.  ^ Puig, Claudia (20 November 2011). "'The Messenger' delivers a poignant tale". USA Today. Retrieved 6 December 2011.  ^ Dowell, Ben (18 May 2009). "TV ratings: Samantha Morton
Samantha Morton
directing debut draws 2 million viewers". The Guardian. Retrieved 15 September 2014.  ^ Gilbert, Gerard (16 May 2009). "Look back in anger: Samantha Morton makes her directorial debut". The Independent. Retrieved 15 September 2014.  ^ Deacon, Michael (18 May 2009). "TV review: The Unloved
The Unloved
(C4) and Pulling ( BBC
BBC
Three)". The Daily Telegraph. Retrieved 5 December 2011.  ^ "Television Awards Winners in 2010". British Academy of Film and Television Arts. 10 May 2010. Retrieved 19 November 2014.  ^ "2010 BAFTA
BAFTA
TV Nominations". The British Theatre Guide. 11 May 2010. Archived from the original on 23 September 2015. Retrieved 19 November 2014.  ^ "John Carter". Rotten Tomatoes. 9 March 2012. Retrieved 11 January 2016.  ^ "John Carter (2012)". Box Office Mojo. Retrieved 11 January 2016.  ^ "2012 Official Selection". Cannes Film Festival. 5 May 2012. Retrieved 19 November 2014.  ^ "Cosmopolis (2012)". Box O1ffice Mojo. Retrieved 11 January 2016.  ^ "Cosmopolis Reviews". Metacritic. Retrieved 2017-01-05.  ^ Peter Bradshaw. "Cosmopolis – review Film". The Guardian. Retrieved 2017-01-05.  ^ "2013 VFCC Nominees Announced! ". Vancouverfilmcritics.com. Retrieved 2017-01-05.  ^ "Venice 2012: President Mann's eight jurors". Cineuropa. 2012-07-13. Retrieved 2017-01-05.  ^ Harris, Mark (October 6, 2013). "Exclusive:Him and Her: How Spike Jonze Made the Weirdest, Most Timely Romance of the Year". New York.  ^ Buchanan, Kyle (21 June 2013). "Exclusive: Scarlett Johansson Replaced Samantha Morton
Samantha Morton
in Spike Jonze's New Film, Her". Vulture.com.  ^ Rosen, Christopher (12 October 2013). "7 Things To Know About Spike Jonze's 'Her'". Huffington Post.  ^ McNary, Dave (4 December 2013). "Samantha Morton-Helen Hunt's 'Decoding Annie Parker' Gets U.S. Distribution (EXCLUSIVE)". Variety. Retrieved 19 November 2014.  ^ " Decoding Annie Parker (2014)". Box Office Mojo. Retrieved 11 January 2016.  ^ Souter, Collin (2014-05-02). " Decoding Annie Parker Movie Review (2014)". Roger Ebert. Retrieved 2017-01-05.  ^ "Review: 'Decoding Annie Parker' traces discovery of breast cancer gene". LA Times. Retrieved 2017-01-05.  ^ "Festival Award Winners". SIFF. Retrieved 2017-01-05.  ^ "The Harvest (2013)". IMDb. 10 April 2015. Retrieved 11 January 2016.  ^ "The Harvest (2013) – Release Info". IMDb. 2016. Retrieved 11 January 2016.  ^ Jagernauth, Kevin (3 April 2015). "Watch: First Trailer For The Terrifically Campy 'The Harvest' Starring Michael Shannon & Samantha Morton". The Playlist. Retrieved 11 January 2016.  ^ Dalton, Stephen (30 September 2014). "'The Harvest': Frightfest Review". The Hollywood Reporter. Retrieved 11 January 2016.  ^ Grozdanovic, Nikola (24 July 2014). "Fantasia Review: John McNaughton's 'The Harvest' Starring Michael Shannon & Samantha Morton". Indiewire. Retrieved 19 November 2014.  ^ Debruge, Peter (30 July 2014). "Film Review: 'The Harvest'". Variety. Retrieved 19 November 2014.  ^ "FrightFest 2014 – Awards". BloodGuts UK Horror. Retrieved 11 January 2016.  ^ Punter, Jennie (22 July 2014). "Toronto Film Festival Lineup Includes Denzel Washington's 'Equalizer,' Kate Winslet's 'A Little Chaos'". Variety. Retrieved 19 November 2014.  ^ "Miss Julie". Boxofficemojo.com. Retrieved 2017-01-05.  ^ "Miss Julie".  ^ Dennis Harvey (2014-09-07). "'Miss Julie' Review: Jessica Chastain, Colin Farrell
Colin Farrell
Don't Set Strindberg on Fire". Variety. Retrieved 2017-01-05.  ^ A ponderous, stately affair ^ Radford, Ceri. "Cider with Rosie, review: 'intoxicating'". Telegraph. Retrieved 2017-01-05.  ^ 20:30 (2015-09-27). " BBC
BBC
One - Cider with Rosie". Bbc.co.uk. Retrieved 2017-01-05.  ^ a b Williams, Sally (2015-11-01). "Samantha Morton: on the Last Panthers, the abuse scandal and growing up in care". Telegraph. Retrieved 2017-01-05.  ^ "The Last Panthers: Season 1 - Rotten Tomatoes".  ^ " The Last Panthers
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Was Brilliant - So Why Didn't It Take Off?". NME. 2015-12-21. Retrieved 2017-01-05.  ^ Articles (2016-04-14). "UPDATED: SHOWBUZZDAILY's Top 150 Wednesday Cable Originals & Network Finals: 4.13.2016". Showbuzz Daily. Retrieved 2017-01-05.  ^ Valentine, Genevieve. " The Last Panthers
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· Season 1 · TV Review The Last Panthers
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is the anti-heist · TV Review · The A.V. Club". Avclub.com. Retrieved 2017-01-05.  ^ "Eddie Redmayne to star in JK Rowling's Fantastic Beasts – BBC News". Bbc.co.uk. Retrieved 4 June 2015.  ^ Graeme McMillan (1 June 2015). "Eddie Redmayne Officially Cast in 'Harry Potter' Prequel 'Fantastic Beasts and Where to Find Them'". The Hollywood Reporter. Prometheus Global Media. Retrieved 8 February 2016.  ^ Deadline, The (2015-08-17). "David Yates-Helmed 'Fantastic Beast' Filming Starts Up". Deadline. Retrieved 2017-01-05.  ^ "New J.K. Rowling Movie 'Fantastic Beasts and Where to Find Them' Gets Release Date". The Hollywood Reporter. 2014-05-13. Retrieved 2017-01-05.  ^ Dargis, Manohla (17 November 2016). "Review: 'Fantastic Beasts' Unleashes J.K. Rowling's Magic on Old New York" – via NYTimes.com.  ^ Helen O'hara (2016-11-17). "Fantastic Beasts And Where To Find Them Review Movie - Empire". gb: Empireonline.com. Retrieved 2017-01-05.  ^ "Fantastic Beasts and Where To Find Them (2016)". Box Office Mojo. 2016-11-18. Retrieved 2017-01-23.  ^ " Samantha Morton
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- Box Office". The Numbers. Retrieved 2017-01-05.  ^ 21:00 (2016-12-13). " BBC
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One - Rillington Place". Bbc.co.uk. Retrieved 2017-01-05.  ^ Published Tuesday, Nov 29 2016, 01:00 GMT (2016-11-29). "Tuesday's TV pick: Rillington Place - Celebrity News News". Reveal. Retrieved 2017-01-05. CS1 maint: Multiple names: authors list (link) ^ [1][dead link] ^ David Chater (2016-11-29). "What's on tonight and when Times2 The Times & The Sunday Times". Thetimes.co.uk. Retrieved 2017-01-05.  ^ 01.10 EST. "Tuesday's best TV: Rillington Place; Life on the Psych Ward Television & radio". The Guardian. Retrieved 2017-01-05.  ^ Sally Newall (2016-11-29). "Rillington Place, BBC1, TV review: Tim Roth and Samantha Morton
Samantha Morton
lit up this dark, creepy thriller". The Independent. Retrieved 2017-01-05.  ^ Davis, Caris; Silverman, Stephen M. (10 March 2008). "Samantha Morton Reveals She Suffered a Stroke". People. Retrieved 11 January 2016.  ^ " Samantha Morton
Samantha Morton
gets Nottingham
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Trent honorary degree". BBC
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News. 18 July 2011. Retrieved 5 December 2011.  ^ "Actress Sam honoured by university". Nottingham
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Post. Retrieved 11 January 2016.  ^ " Samantha Morton
Samantha Morton
– Honorary graduates". Nottingham
Nottingham
Trent University Alumni Association. Retrieved 11 January 2016. 

External links[edit]

Samantha Morton
Samantha Morton
on IMDb
IMDb
Samantha Morton
Samantha Morton
at the British Film Institute's Screenonline

Awards for Samantha Morton

v t e

BIFA Award for Best Performance by an Actress in a British Independent Film

Kathy Burke (1998) Emily Watson
Emily Watson
(1999) Gillian Anderson
Gillian Anderson
(2000) Kate Ashfield (2001) Samantha Morton
Samantha Morton
(2002) Olivia Williams
Olivia Williams
(2003) Imelda Staunton
Imelda Staunton
(2004) Rachel Weisz
Rachel Weisz
(2005) Kate Dickie
Kate Dickie
(2006) Judi Dench
Judi Dench
(2007) Vera Farmiga
Vera Farmiga
(2008) Carey Mulligan
Carey Mulligan
(2009) Carey Mulligan
Carey Mulligan
(2010) Olivia Colman
Olivia Colman
(2011) Andrea Riseborough
Andrea Riseborough
(2012) Lindsay Duncan
Lindsay Duncan
(2013) Gugu Mbatha-Raw
Gugu Mbatha-Raw
(2014) Saoirse Ronan
Saoirse Ronan
(2015) Sasha Lane
Sasha Lane
(2016) Florence Pugh (2017)

v t e

Boston Society of Film Critics Award for Best Actress

Gena Rowlands
Gena Rowlands
(1980) Marília Pêra
Marília Pêra
(1981) Meryl Streep
Meryl Streep
(1982) Rosanna Arquette
Rosanna Arquette
(1983) Judy Davis
Judy Davis
(1984) Geraldine Page
Geraldine Page
(1985) Chloe Webb
Chloe Webb
(1986) Holly Hunter
Holly Hunter
(1987) Melanie Griffith
Melanie Griffith
(1988) Jessica Tandy
Jessica Tandy
(1989) Anjelica Huston
Anjelica Huston
(1990) Geena Davis
Geena Davis
(1991) Emma Thompson
Emma Thompson
(1992) Holly Hunter
Holly Hunter
(1993) Julianne Moore
Julianne Moore
(1994) Nicole Kidman
Nicole Kidman
(1995) Brenda Blethyn
Brenda Blethyn
(1996) Helena Bonham Carter
Helena Bonham Carter
(1997) Samantha Morton
Samantha Morton
(1998) Hilary Swank
Hilary Swank
(1999) Ellen Burstyn
Ellen Burstyn
(2000) Tilda Swinton
Tilda Swinton
(2001) Maggie Gyllenhaal
Maggie Gyllenhaal
(2002) Scarlett Johansson
Scarlett Johansson
(2003) Hilary Swank
Hilary Swank
(2004) Reese Witherspoon
Reese Witherspoon
(2005) Helen Mirren
Helen Mirren
(2006) Marion Cotillard
Marion Cotillard
(2007) Sally Hawkins
Sally Hawkins
(2008) Meryl Streep
Meryl Streep
(2009) Natalie Portman
Natalie Portman
(2010) Michelle Williams (2011) Emmanuelle Riva
Emmanuelle Riva
(2012) Cate Blanchett
Cate Blanchett
(2013) Marion Cotillard
Marion Cotillard
(2014) Charlotte Rampling
Charlotte Rampling
(2015) Isabelle Huppert
Isabelle Huppert
(2016) Sally Hawkins
Sally Hawkins
(2017)

v t e

Golden Globe Award
Golden Globe Award
for Best Supporting Actress – Series, Miniseries or Television Film

Gail Fisher
Gail Fisher
(1970) Sue Ane Langdon
Sue Ane Langdon
(1971) Ruth Buzzi
Ruth Buzzi
(1972) Ellen Corby
Ellen Corby
(1973) Betty Garrett
Betty Garrett
(1974) Hermione Baddeley
Hermione Baddeley
(1975) Josette Banzet (1976) Polly Holliday
Polly Holliday
(1978) Polly Holliday
Polly Holliday
(1979) Valerie Bertinelli/ Diane Ladd
Diane Ladd
(1980) Valerie Bertinelli
Valerie Bertinelli
(1981) Shelley Long
Shelley Long
(1982) Barbara Stanwyck
Barbara Stanwyck
(1983) Faye Dunaway
Faye Dunaway
(1984) Sylvia Sidney
Sylvia Sidney
(1985) Olivia de Havilland
Olivia de Havilland
(1986) Claudette Colbert
Claudette Colbert
(1987) Katherine Helmond
Katherine Helmond
(1988) Amy Madigan
Amy Madigan
(1989) Piper Laurie
Piper Laurie
(1990) Amanda Donohoe (1991) Joan Plowright
Joan Plowright
(1992) Julia Louis-Dreyfus
Julia Louis-Dreyfus
(1993) Miranda Richardson
Miranda Richardson
(1994) Shirley Knight
Shirley Knight
(1995) Kathy Bates
Kathy Bates
(1996) Angelina Jolie
Angelina Jolie
(1997) Faye Dunaway/ Camryn Manheim
Camryn Manheim
(1998) Nancy Marchand
Nancy Marchand
(1999) Vanessa Redgrave
Vanessa Redgrave
(2000) Rachel Griffiths
Rachel Griffiths
(2001) Kim Cattrall
Kim Cattrall
(2002) Mary-Louise Parker
Mary-Louise Parker
(2003) Anjelica Huston
Anjelica Huston
(2004) Sandra Oh
Sandra Oh
(2005) Emily Blunt
Emily Blunt
(2006) Samantha Morton
Samantha Morton
(2007) Laura Dern
Laura Dern
(2008) Chloë Sevigny
Chloë Sevigny
(2009) Jane Lynch
Jane Lynch
(2010) Jessica Lange
Jessica Lange
(2011) Maggie Smith
Maggie Smith
(2012) Jacqueline Bisset
Jacqueline Bisset
(2013) Joanne Froggatt
Joanne Froggatt
(2014) Maura Tierney
Maura Tierney
(2015) Olivia Colman
Olivia Colman
(2016) Laura Dern
Laura Dern
(2017)

v t e

London Film Critics' Circle Award for British Supporting Actress of the Year

Minnie Driver
Minnie Driver
(1997) Kate Beckinsale
Kate Beckinsale
/ Minnie Driver
Minnie Driver
(1998) Lynn Redgrave
Lynn Redgrave
(1999) Samantha Morton
Samantha Morton
(2000) Helen Mirren
Helen Mirren
(2001) Emily Watson
Emily Watson
(2002) Emma Thompson
Emma Thompson
(2003) Romola Garai
Romola Garai
(2004) Thandie Newton
Thandie Newton
(2005) Emily Blunt
Emily Blunt
(2006) Kelly Macdonald
Kelly Macdonald
/ Vanessa Redgrave
Vanessa Redgrave
(2007) Tilda Swinton
Tilda Swinton
(2008) Anne-Marie Duff
Anne-Marie Duff
(2009) Olivia Williams
Olivia Williams
(2010)

v t e

Satellite Award for Best Actress – Miniseries or Television Film

Helen Mirren
Helen Mirren
(1996) Jennifer Beals
Jennifer Beals
(1997) Angelina Jolie
Angelina Jolie
(1998) Linda Hamilton
Linda Hamilton
(1999) Jill Hennessy
Jill Hennessy
(2000) Judy Davis
Judy Davis
(2001) Vanessa Williams
Vanessa Williams
(2002) Meryl Streep
Meryl Streep
(2003) Dianne Wiest
Dianne Wiest
(2004) Kristen Bell
Kristen Bell
(2005) Judy Davis
Judy Davis
(2006) Samantha Morton
Samantha Morton
(2007) Judi Dench
Judi Dench
(2008) Drew Barrymore
Drew Barrymore
(2009) Claire Danes
Claire Danes
(2010) Kate Winslet
Kate Winslet
(2011) Julianne Moore
Julianne Moore
(2012) Elisabeth Moss
Elisabeth Moss
(2013) Frances McDormand
Frances McDormand
(2014) Sarah Hay (2015) Sarah Paulson
Sarah Paulson
(2016) Nicole Kidman
Nicole Kidman
(2017)

v t e

Saturn Award
Saturn Award
for Best Supporting Actress

Ida Lupino
Ida Lupino
(1974/75) Bette Davis
Bette Davis
(1976) Susan Tyrrell
Susan Tyrrell
(1977) Dyan Cannon
Dyan Cannon
(1978) Veronica Cartwright
Veronica Cartwright
(1979) Eve Brent
Eve Brent
(1980) Frances Sternhagen
Frances Sternhagen
(1981) Zelda Rubinstein
Zelda Rubinstein
(1982) Candy Clark (1983) Polly Holliday
Polly Holliday
(1984) Anne Ramsey
Anne Ramsey
(1985) Jenette Goldstein (1986) Anne Ramsey
Anne Ramsey
(1987) Sylvia Sidney
Sylvia Sidney
(1988) Whoopi Goldberg
Whoopi Goldberg
(1989/90) Mercedes Ruehl
Mercedes Ruehl
(1991) Isabella Rossellini
Isabella Rossellini
(1992) Amanda Plummer
Amanda Plummer
(1993) Mia Sara (1994) Bonnie Hunt
Bonnie Hunt
(1995) Alice Krige
Alice Krige
(1996) Gloria Stuart
Gloria Stuart
(1997) Joan Allen
Joan Allen
(1998) Patricia Clarkson
Patricia Clarkson
(1999) Rebecca Romijn-Stamos (2000) Fionnula Flanagan
Fionnula Flanagan
(2001) Samantha Morton
Samantha Morton
(2002) Ellen DeGeneres
Ellen DeGeneres
(2003) Daryl Hannah
Daryl Hannah
(2004) Summer Glau
Summer Glau
(2005) Famke Janssen
Famke Janssen
(2006) Marcia Gay Harden
Marcia Gay Harden
(2007) Tilda Swinton
Tilda Swinton
(2008) Sigourney Weaver
Sigourney Weaver
(2009) Mila Kunis
Mila Kunis
(2010) Emily Blunt
Emily Blunt
(2011) Anne Hathaway
Anne Hathaway
(2012) Scarlett Johansson
Scarlett Johansson
(2013) Rene Russo
Rene Russo
(2014) Jessica Chastain
Jessica Chastain
(2015) Tilda Swinton
Tilda Swinton
(2016)

Authority control

WorldCat Identities VIAF: 14984077 LCCN: no98046509 ISNI: 0000 0001 1040 8673 GND: 141680814 SUDOC: 075709554 BNF: cb14208978d (data) MusicBrainz: f703a1c1-f59e-4899-becc-50504cd57b0a BN

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