Cate Blanchett

Cate Blanchett

born on 14/5/1969 in Melbourne, Victoria, Australia

Cate Blanchett

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia.

Catherine Elise Blanchett AC[1] (/ˈblænət/;[2] born 14 May 1969) is an Australian actress and theatre director. She has received international acclaim and many accolades, including six AACTA Awards, two Academy Awards, three Screen Actors Guild Awards, three Golden Globe Awards, and three BAFTA Awards. Blanchett came to international attention for her role as Elizabeth I of England in Shekhar Kapur's 1998 film Elizabeth, for which she won the BAFTA Award for Best Actress, the Golden Globe Award, and earned her first Academy Award for Best Actress nomination. Her portrayal of Katharine Hepburn in Martin Scorsese's 2004 film The Aviator brought her critical acclaim and many accolades, including the Academy Award for Best Actress in a Supporting Role, making her the only actor to win an Oscar for portraying another Oscar-winning actor. In 2013, she starred as Jasmine Francis in Woody Allen's Blue Jasmine, for which she won numerous accolades including the Academy Award for Best Actress.

Blanchett is one of only six actors, and the only actress, to receive Academy Award nominations for portraying the same role in two films, accomplished in her case by portraying Queen Elizabeth I. She is additionally the only Australian to win two acting Oscars. A seven-time Oscar nominee, she has also received nominations for Notes on a Scandal (2006), Elizabeth: The Golden Age (2007), I'm Not There (2007) and Carol (2015). Her other notable films include The Talented Mr. Ripley (1999), Babel (2006), The Curious Case of Benjamin Button (2008), Robin Hood (2010), How to Train Your Dragon 2 (2014), and Cinderella (2015). Her main role in a big-budget movie was as Galadriel in Peter Jackson's The Lord of the Rings trilogy (2001–03) and The Hobbit trilogy (2012–14). She has been cast as Hela in the Marvel Studios film Thor: Ragnarok (2017).

Blanchett has also had an extensive career on stage and is a four-time Helpmann Award winner for Best Female Actor in a Play. Her earlier roles include the title role in Electra at the National Institute of Dramatic Art (1992), Ophelia in Hamlet at the Belvoir St Theatre in Sydney (1994), Susan in Plenty in the West End (1999), and the title role in Hedda Gabler with the Sydney Theatre Company (2004). From 2008 to 2013, she and her husband Andrew Upton were co-CEOs and artistic directors of the Sydney Theatre Company. Her other roles on stage include Blanche DuBois in A Streetcar Named Desire in Sydney, New York at the Brooklyn Academy of Music and Washington D.C. at the Kennedy Center (2009), Yelena in Uncle Vanya in Sydney, Washington D.C. at the Kennedy Center and New York at Lincoln Center (2011), and Claire in The Maids in Sydney (2013) and New York at Lincoln Center (2014).

Blanchett has been awarded the Centenary Medal for Service to Australian Society by the Australian government. She was appointed Chevalier of the Order of Arts and Letters by the French government in 2012. She has been presented with a Doctor of Letters from University of New South Wales, University of Sydney, and Macquarie University in recognition of her extraordinary contribution to the arts, philanthropy and the community. In 2015, she was honoured by the Museum of Modern Art and received the British Film Institute Fellowship in recognition of her outstanding contribution to the industry. In 2017 Blanchett was made a Companion in the Order of Australia for eminent service to the performing arts as an international stage and screen actor, through seminal contributions as director of artistic organisations, as a role model for women and young performers, and as a supporter of humanitarian and environmental causes.[3]

Early life

Blanchett was born on 14 May 1969 in the Melbourne suburb of Ivanhoe.[4] She is the middle of three children; her older brother is a computer systems engineer, and her younger sister is a theatrical designer.[5] Her Australian mother, June (née Gamble),[6] worked as a property developer and teacher, and her American father, Robert DeWitt Blanchett, Jr., a Texas native, was a United States Navy petty officer who later worked as an advertising executive.[7][8][9] The two met when Blanchett's father's ship broke down in Melbourne.[10] When Blanchett was 10, her father died of a heart attack, leaving her mother to raise the family on her own.[5][11] Blanchett's ancestry includes English, some Scottish, and remote French roots.[11][12][13]

Blanchett has described herself as being "part extrovert, part wallflower" during childhood.[5] She had a penchant for dressing in traditionally masculine clothing, and went through goth and punk phases during her teenage years, and shaved her head at one point.[5] She attended primary school in Melbourne at Ivanhoe East Primary School; for her secondary education, she attended Ivanhoe Girls' Grammar School and then Methodist Ladies' College, where she explored her passion for the performing arts.[14] In her late teens and early twenties, she worked at a nursing home in Victoria.[15] She studied economics and fine arts at the University of Melbourne but dropped out after one year to travel overseas. While in Egypt, Blanchett was asked to play an American cheerleader, as an extra in the Egyptian boxing movie, Kaboria; in need of money, she accepted.[5][16] Upon her return to Australia, she moved to Sydney and enrolled in the National Institute of Dramatic Art (NIDA) to pursue an acting career.[16] She graduated from NIDA in 1992.[5]



Blanchett's first major stage role was opposite Geoffrey Rush, in the 1992 David Mamet play Oleanna for the Sydney Theatre Company. That year, she was also cast as Clytemnestra in a production of Sophocles’ Electra. A couple of weeks after rehearsals, the actress playing the title role pulled out, and director Lindy Davies cast Blanchett in the role. Her performance as Electra became one of her most acclaimed at NIDA.[10] In 1993, Blanchett was awarded the Sydney Theatre Critics' Best Newcomer Award for her performance in Timothy Daly's Kafka Dances and won Best Actress for her performance in Mamet's Oleanna, making her the first actor to win both categories in the same year.[10] Blanchett played the role of Ophelia in an acclaimed 1994–95 Company B production of Hamlet directed by Neil Armfield, starring Rush and Richard Roxburgh, and was nominated for a Green Room Award.[17] She appeared in the 1994 TV miniseries Heartland opposite Ernie Dingo, the miniseries Bordertown (1995) with Hugo Weaving, and in an episode of Police Rescue entitled "The Loaded Boy".[18][19] She also appeared in the 50-minute drama short Parklands (1996), which received an Australian Film Institute (AFI) nomination for Best Original Screenplay.[20][21]

Blanchett made her feature film debut with a supporting role as an Australian nurse captured by the Japanese Army during World War II, in Bruce Beresford's film Paradise Road (1997), which co-starred Glenn Close and Frances McDormand.[11] Her first leading role was as Lucinda Leplastrier in Gillian Armstrong's romantic drama Oscar and Lucinda (1997), opposite Ralph Fiennes.[11] Blanchett received wide acclaim for her performance,[16] and earned her first AFI Award nomination as Best Leading Actress; she lost to Deborah Mailman in Radiance (1998).[22] She won the AFI Best Actress Award in the same year for her role as Lizzie in the romantic comedy Thank God He Met Lizzie (1997), co-starring Richard Roxburgh and Frances O'Connor.[16] By 1997, Blanchett had accrued significant praise and recognition in her native Australia.[16]

Her first high-profile international role was as Elizabeth I of England in the critically acclaimed film Elizabeth (1998), directed by Shekhar Kapur. The film catapulted her to stardom, and her performance garnered wide recognition, earning her the Golden Globe Award and British Academy Award (BAFTA), and her first Screen Actors Guild (SAG) and Academy Award nomination for Best Actress.[10][17] The following year, Blanchett appeared in Bangers (1999), an Australian short film part of Stories of Lost Souls, a compilation of thematically-related short stories. The short was written and directed by her husband, Andrew Upton, and produced by Blanchett and Upton.[23][24] She also appeared in the Mike Newell comedy Pushing Tin (1999), costarring Billy Bob Thornton and Angelina Jolie (critics singled out Blanchett's performance),[16] and the critically acclaimed Anthony Minghella film The Talented Mr. Ripley (1999), alongside Matt Damon, Gwyneth Paltrow, Jude Law, and Philip Seymour Hoffman. She received her second BAFTA nomination for her performance in The Talented Mr. Ripley.[11]


Already an acclaimed actress, Blanchett received a host of new fans when she appeared in Peter Jackson's Oscar-winning blockbuster trilogy, The Lord of the Rings, playing the role of Galadriel in all three films.[11] The trilogy holds the record as the highest-grossing film trilogy of all time.[25] In addition to The Lord of the Rings, 2001 also saw Blanchett diversify her portfolio with a range of roles in the dramas Charlotte Gray and The Shipping News and the American crime-comedy Bandits, for which she earned a second Golden Globe and SAG Award nomination.[26] In 2002, Blanchett appeared, opposite Giovanni Ribisi, in Tom Tykwer-directed Heaven, the first film in an unfinished trilogy by acclaimed writer-director Krzysztof Kieślowski.[17][27] 2003 saw Blanchett again playing a wide range of roles; Galadriel in the third and final installment of the Lord of the Rings film trilogy (which won the Academy Award for Best Picture), the Ron Howard-directed western-thriller The Missing, Jim Jarmusch's Coffee and Cigarettes — playing two roles (both against herself) — for which she received an Independent Spirit Award for Best Supporting Female nomination, and the biographical film Veronica Guerin, which earned her a Golden Globe Best Actress Drama nomination.[17]

In 2005, she won her first Academy Award for Best Supporting Actress for her acclaimed portrayal of Katharine Hepburn in Martin Scorsese's The Aviator.[28] This made Blanchett the first actor to garner an Academy Award for playing an Oscar-winning actor.[29] She lent her Oscar statue to The Australian Centre for the Moving Image.[30] That year, Blanchett won the Australian Film Institute Best Actress Award for her role as Tracy Heart, a former heroin addict, in the Australian film Little Fish, co-produced by her and her husband's production company, Dirty Films.[23] Though lesser known globally than some of her other films, Little Fish received great critical acclaim in Blanchett's native Australia and was nominated for 13 Australian Film Institute awards.[31][32]

In 2006, she starred opposite Brad Pitt in the multi-lingual, multi-narrative ensemble drama Babel, directed by Alejandro González Iñárritu, which received seven Academy Award nominations, the Steven Soderbergh-directed The Good German with George Clooney, and the acclaimed Notes on a Scandal opposite Dame Judi Dench.[16][17] Blanchett received a third Academy Award nomination for her performance in the latter film.[33]

In 2007, Blanchett was named as one of Time magazine's 100 Most Influential People in the World and also one of the most successful actresses by Forbes magazine.[34] Blanchett had a cameo as Janine, forensic scientist and ex-girlfriend of Simon Pegg's character in Edgar Wright's Hot Fuzz (2007). The cameo was uncredited and she gave her fee to charity.[35][36]

She reprised her role as Queen Elizabeth I in the 2007 sequel Elizabeth: The Golden Age, and portrayed Jude Quinn, one of six incarnations of Bob Dylan in Todd Haynes' experimental film I'm Not There. She won the Volpi Cup Best Actress Award at the Venice Film Festival (accepted by fellow Australian actor and I'm Not There co-star Heath Ledger), the Independent Spirit and Golden Globe Best Supporting Actress Award for her portrayal of Jude Quinn.[37] At the 80th Academy Awards, Blanchett received two Academy Award nominations—Best Actress for Elizabeth: the Golden Age and Best Supporting Actress for I'm Not There—becoming the eleventh actor to receive two acting nominations in the same year, and the first female actor to receive another nomination for the reprisal of a role.[38] Of her achievement that year, critic Roger Ebert said, "That Blanchett could appear in the same Toronto International Film Festival playing Elizabeth and Bob Dylan, both splendidly, is a wonder of acting".[39]


She next appeared in Steven Spielberg's Indiana Jones and the Kingdom of the Crystal Skull, as the villainous KGB agent Col. Dr. Irina Spalko, Spielberg's favorite villain from the entire series,[40] and in David Fincher's Oscar-nominated The Curious Case of Benjamin Button, co-starring with Brad Pitt for a second time. On 5 December 2008, Blanchett was honoured with a star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame at 6712 Hollywood Boulevard in front of Grauman's Egyptian Theatre.[41] Blanchett voiced the character of Granmamare for the English version of the film Ponyo, released July 2008.[42]

In 2008, Blanchett and her husband became co-CEOs and artistic directors of the Sydney Theatre Company.[43][44]

Blanchett returned to the theatre in 2009 with the Sydney Theatre Company production of Tennessee Williams' A Streetcar Named Desire, directed by Liv Ullmann. She starred as Blanche DuBois alongside Joel Edgerton as Stanley Kowalski. Ullmann and Blanchett had been meaning to collaborate on a project since Ullman's intended film adaption of A Doll's House fell by the wayside. Blanchett proposed embarking on Streetcar to Ullmann, who jumped at the opportunity after initial discussion.[45][46] The production traveled from Sydney to the Brooklyn Academy of Music in New York, and the Kennedy Center in Washington D.C.[47][48] It was critically and commercially successful and Blanchett received critical acclaim for her performance as Blanche DuBois.[9][49][50][51] The New York Times critic Ben Brantley said, "DuBois has been pulled gently and firmly down to earth by Ms. Blanchett and Ms. Ullmann ... What Ms. Blanchett brings to the character is life itself, a primal survival instinct ... All the baggage that any "Streetcar" usually travels with has been jettisoned. Ms. Ullmann and Ms. Blanchett have performed the play as if it had never been staged before, with the result that, as a friend of mine put it, "you feel like you’re hearing words you thought you knew pronounced correctly for the first time.""[52] The Washington Post's Peter Marks proclaimed, "What Blanchett achieves in the Sydney Theatre Company's revelatory revival of "A Streetcar Named Desire" amounts to a truly great portrayal—certainly the most heartbreaking Blanche I've ever experienced."[53] John Lahr of The New Yorker said of her portrayal, "Blanchett, with her alert mind, her informed heart, and her lithe, patrician silhouette, gets it right from the first beat ... Blanchett doesn’t make the usual mistake of foreshadowing Blanche’s end at the play’s beginning; she allows Blanche a slow, fascinating decline ... I don’t expect to see a better performance of this role in my lifetime."[54] Jane Fonda, who attended a New York show, deemed it "perhaps the greatest stage performance I have ever seen",[55] and Meryl Streep declared, "That performance was as naked, as raw and extraordinary and astonishing and surprising and scary as anything I've ever seen ... She took the layers of a person and just peeled them away. I thought I'd seen that play, I thought I knew all the lines by heart, because I've seen it so many times, but I'd never seen the play until I saw that performance."[56] Blanchett won the Sydney Theatre Award for Best Actress in a Leading Role.[57] The production and Blanchett received Helen Hayes Awards, for Outstanding Non-Resident Production and Outstanding Lead Actress in a Non-Resident Production award, respectively.[58]

Blanchett appeared opposite Russell Crowe in Ridley Scott's Robin Hood in 2010. In 2011, she played the antagonist CIA agent Marissa Wiegler in Joe Wright's action thriller film Hanna.

In 2011, Blanchett took part in two Sydney Theatre Company productions. She played Lotte Kotte in a new translation of Botho Strauß's 1978 play Groß und klein (Big and Small) from Martin Crimp, directed by Benedict Andrews.[59] After its Sydney run, the production traveled to London, Paris, the Vienna Festival and Ruhrfestspiele.[9] Blanchett and the production received wide acclaim.[60][61][62][63][64] Blanchett was nominated for the London Evening Standard Award for Best Actress,[65] and won the Sydney Theatre Award for Best Actress in a Leading Role[66] and the Helpmann Award for Best Actress.[67] She then played Yelena, opposite Hugo Weaving and Richard Roxburgh, in Andrew Upton's adaptation of Anton Chekhov's Uncle Vanya, which traveled to the Kennedy Center and the New York City Center as part of the Lincoln Center Festival.[68] The production and Blanchett received critical acclaim,[6][69][70] with The New York Times' Ben Brantley declaring, "I consider the three hours I spent on Saturday night watching [the characters] complain about how bored they are among the happiest of my theatregoing life ... This Uncle Vanya gets under your skin like no other I have seen ... [Blanchett] confirms her status as one of the best and bravest actresses on the planet."[71] The Washington Post's Peter Marks dubbed the production Washington D.C's top theatrical event of 2011.[6] Blanchett received the Helen Hayes Award for Outstanding Lead Actress in a Non-Resident Production, and the Helpmann Award for Best Actress.[67][72]


Blanchett reprised her role as Galadriel in Peter Jackson's adaptations of The Hobbit (2012–14), prequel to The Lord of the Rings series, filmed in New Zealand.[73] She voiced the role of "Penelope" in the Family Guy episode "Mr. and Mrs. Stewie", which aired on 29 April 2012, and Queen Elizabeth II in the episode "Family Guy Viewer Mail 2".[74][75] Blanchett returned to Australian film with her appearance in The Turning (2013), an anthology film based on a collection of short stories by Tim Winton.[76] She was head of jury of the 2012 and 2013 Dubai International Film Festival.[77] The Sydney Theatre Company's 2013 season was Blanchett's final one as co-CEO and artistic director.[43][78]

In 2013, Blanchett played Jasmine French, the lead role in Woody Allen's Blue Jasmine, costarring Alec Baldwin and Sally Hawkins. She received rave reviews for her performance, with some critics calling it the best role of her career (surpassing her acclaimed starring role in Elizabeth).[79] The performance earned her more than 40 industry and critics awards, including LAFCA Award, NYFCC Award, NSFC Award, Critics' Choice Award, Santa Barbara International Film Festival Outstanding Performance of the Year Award, Australian Academy Award (AACTA), SAG award, Golden Globe award, BAFTA award, Independent Film Spirit Award and the Academy Award for Best Actress.[80] Blanchett's win made her just the sixth actress to win an Oscar in both of the acting categories, the third to win Best Actress after Best Supporting Actress, and the first Australian to win more than one acting Oscar.[81][82][83]

In 2014, Blanchett co-starred with Matt Damon and George Clooney in the latter's film, The Monuments Men, based on the true story of a crew of art historians and museum curators who recover renowned works of art stolen by Nazis.[84] The film featured an ensemble cast, including John Goodman, Bill Murray, Hugh Bonneville, and Jean Dujardin. She voiced the part of Valka in 2014's How to Train Your Dragon 2.[85] The animated film was a critically acclaimed, box-office success,[86] won the Golden Globe Award for Best Animated Feature Film and received an Academy Award nomination.[87][88] Blanchett guest starred on the Australian show Rake, as the onscreen female version of Richard Roxburgh's rogue protagonist, Cleaver.[89] On 29 January 2015, she co-hosted the 4th AACTA Awards with Deborah Mailman.[90]

In 2015, Blanchett starred in five films. She portrayed Nancy in Terrence Malick's Knight Of Cups, which premiered at the Berlin International Film Festival.[91] Indiewire named Blanchett's performance in Knight of Cups one of the 15 best performances in Terrence Malick films.[92] She then portrayed Lady Tremaine, Cinderella's evil stepmother, in Disney's live-action re-imagining of Charles Perrault's Cinderella and the 1950 animated film, to critical acclaim.[93][94] She starred opposite Rooney Mara in Carol, the film adaption of Patricia Highsmith's The Price of Salt, reuniting her with director Todd Haynes. Blanchett is an executive producer on the film.[95] She received Academy Award, Golden Globe Award, and BAFTA Award nominations for her performance in Carol.[96][97][98] She also portrayed Mary Mapes opposite Robert Redford's Dan Rather in Truth, a film about the Killian documents controversy. Blanchett's production company was a producing partner for the film.[99] Blanchett also appeared in Manifesto, Julian Rosefeldt's multi-screen video installation, in which 12 artist manifestos are depicted by 13 different characters played by Blanchett.[100] In 2016, Blanchett narrated one of two versions of Terence Malick's documentary on Earth and the universe, Voyage of Time, which had its world premiere at the 73rd Venice Film Festival.[101][102][103]

In 2017, Blanchett appeared in Malick's Song to Song, shot back-to-back with Knight of Cups in 2012,[104] and will portray one of the female leads in Thor: Ragnarok.[105] In May 2016, she was confirmed to portray Hela in the film.[106] In 2018, Blanchett will star in the all-female spin-off of the Ocean's Eleven franchise directed by Gary Ross, Ocean's Eight, opposite Sandra Bullock, Mindy Kaling, Anne Hathaway and Helena Bonham Carter.[107][108][109] Blanchett will also voice the sinister python Kaa in Andy Serkis' adaptation of The Jungle Book titled Jungle Book, in which he will mix motion capture, CG animation, and live action.[110]

Blanchett will develop and direct Australian drama series Stateless based on the life and controversial mandatory detention case of Cornelia Rau. The project is funded by Screen Australia and co-produced by Blanchett and Andrew Upton's production company.[18][111] In September 2015, it was announced that Blanchett would portray Lucille Ball in an untitled biographical film, written by Aaron Sorkin and produced by Ball's two children.[112] In November 2015, it was reported that Blanchett was in talks to appear in the film adaptation of the best-selling book Where'd You Go, Bernadette, which will be directed by Richard Linklater.[113]

As of 2015, Blanchett's films have grossed more than $9 billion at the worldwide box-office.[114] As of 2015, Blanchett has featured in seven films that were nominated for the Academy Award for Best Picture: Elizabeth (1998), The Lord of the Rings trilogy (2001, 2002 and 2003), The Aviator (2004), Babel (2006), and The Curious Case of Benjamin Button (2008).

Personal life

Blanchett's husband is playwright and screenwriter Andrew Upton. They met in 1996 on the set of a TV show[115] and were married on 29 December 1997.[116] Blanchett and Upton have four children: biological sons Dashiell John (b. December 2001),[117] Roman Robert (b. April 2004),[118] and Ignatius Martin (b. April 2008),[119] and adopted daughter Edith Vivian Patricia,[120] whose adoption was confirmed in March 2015.[121] Blanchett said that she and her husband had been wanting to adopt ever since the birth of their first child.[122]

After making Brighton, England their main family home for nearly 10 years, she and her husband returned to their native Australia in 2006.[123][124] In November 2006, Blanchett attributed this move to desires to select a permanent home for her children, to be closer to her family, and to have a sense of belonging to the Australian theatrical community.[125] She and her family lived in the Sydney suburb of Hunters Hill.[126] Their Hunters Hill residence underwent extensive renovations in 2007 to be made more eco-friendly.[127] Following the sale of their property there in late 2015 Upton and Blanchett purchased in early 2016 a historic $6.25 million English manor, Highwell House, in East Sussex, England.[128] Variety Magazine has reported that around the same time the couple also purchased a five-bedroom house in Sydney's CBD once owned by drag entertainer Barry Humphries, a.k.a. Dame Edna Everage, and purchased from "The Celebrity Apprentice Australia" host Mark Bouris for an amount 'somewhere in the neighbourhood of $8 million'.[129]

Blanchett has spoken about feminism and politics, telling Sky News in 2013 that she was concerned that "a wave of conservatism sweeping the globe" was threatening women's role in society.[130] She has also commented on the pressures women in Hollywood face now: "Honestly, I think about my appearance less than I did ten years ago. People talk about the golden age of Hollywood because of how women were lit then. You could be Joan Crawford and Bette Davis and work well into your 50s, because you were lit and made into a goddess. Now, with everything being sort of gritty, women have this sense of their use-by date."[131]

Blanchett is a patron and ambassador of the Australian Film Institute and its academy, the Australian Academy of Cinema and Television Arts.[132] She is also a patron of the Sydney Film Festival,[133] and the development charity SolarAid.[134] She became a spokesperson for and the face of SK-II, the luxury skin care brand owned by Procter & Gamble, in 2005.[135][136] In 2006, Blanchett joined former US Vice-President Al Gore's Climate Project.[137][138] In 2007, Blanchett became the ambassador for the Australian Conservation Foundation.[139][140] She was made an honorary life member of the Australian Conservation Foundation in 2012, in recognition of her support for environmental issues.[137] At the beginning of 2011, Blanchett lent her support for a carbon tax.[141] She received some criticism for this, particularly from conservatives.[142] In January 2014, Blanchett took part in the Green Carpet Challenge, an initiative to raise the public profile of sustainable fashion, founded by Livia Firth of Eco-Age.[143][144] Blanchett is a patron of the new Australian Pavilion in the Venice Biennale, and spoke at its opening at the Venice Giardini in May 2015.[145] Blanchett spoke at former Prime Minister of Australia Gough Whitlam's state funeral in 2014, and at the Margaret Whitlam dinner and fundraiser event hosted by Tanya Plibersek MP in June 2015.[146]

On May 2, 2016, UNHCR, the UN Refugee Agency, announced the appointment of Blanchett as a global Goodwill Ambassador.[147][148] On September 12, Blanchett, as well as Jesse Eisenberg, Chiwetel Ejiofor, Peter Capaldi, Douglas Booth, Neil Gaiman, Keira Knightley, Juliet Stevenson, Kit Harington, and Stanley Tucci, featured in a video from the United Nations' refugee agency UNHCR to help raise awareness to the global refugee crisis. The video, titled "What They Took With Them", has the actors reading a poem, written by Jenifer Toksvig and inspired by primary accounts of refugees, and is part of UNHCR's #WithRefugees campaign, of which also includes a petition to governments to expand asylum to provide further shelter, integrating job opportunities, and education.[149][150]

Filmography and theatre

Blanchett has appeared in over 50 films and over 20 theatre productions. Directors she has worked with include Woody Allen, Wes Anderson, Gillian Armstrong, Bruce Beresford, Kenneth Branagh, David Fincher, Todd Haynes, Ron Howard, Alejandro González Iñárritu, Peter Jackson, Jim Jarmusch, Barry Levinson, Terrence Malick, Anthony Minghella, Hayao Miyazaki, Martin Scorsese, Steven Soderbergh, Steven Spielberg, Ridley Scott, Taika Waititi, and Joe Wright.

Awards and achievements

Among her numerous accolades for her performances, Blanchett has received two Academy Awards, three British Academy Awards, six Australian Academy Awards, three Screen Actors Guild Awards, three Golden Globe Awards, three Critics Choice Awards, three Independent Spirit Awards, four Helpmann Awards, and awards from the Venice Film Festival, the New York Film Critics Circle, Los Angeles Film Critics Association, National Society of Film Critics, and the National Board of Review. Her performance as Katharine Hepburn in The Aviator, made her the only actor to win an Oscar for portraying another Oscar-winning actor.[151] Blanchett is only the third actress, after Jessica Lange and Meryl Streep, to win Best Actress after winning Best Supporting Actress.[82] She is one of only six actors (and the only actress) in the history of the Oscars to be nominated twice for portraying the same role in two films (Elizabeth I in the films Elizabeth and Elizabeth: The Golden Age), and the eleventh actor to receive two acting nominations in the same year.[38][152] She is also the only Australian actor to win two acting Oscars.[153]

Blanchett received Premiere magazine's Icon Award in 2006.[154] In 2008, she received the Santa Barbara International Film Festival Modern Master Award in recognition of her accomplishments in the film industry.[155] That year, she received a Star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame, inducted at 6712 Hollywood Boulevard.[17] She received Women in Film and Television International's Crystal Award for excellence in the entertainment industry in 2014.[156] In 2015, Blanchett was honoured at the Museum of Modern Art's Film Benefit for her outstanding contributions to the industry.[157][158] She received the British Film Institute Fellowship in recognition of her outstanding contribution to film, presented to her by fellow actor Ian McKellen.[159][160] Blanchett was the recipient of the AACTA Longford Lyell Award for her "outstanding contribution to the enrichment of Australia’s screen environment and culture."[161] In 2016, she received the Costume Designers Guild Lacoste Spotlight Award, in honour of an "enduring commitment to excellence" and her "appreciation for the artistry of costume design and collaboration with the Costume Designers."[162]

In 2006, a portrait of Blanchett and family painted by McLean Edwards was a finalist for the Art Gallery of New South Wales' Archibald Prize.[163] Another portrait of Blanchett was a finalist for the Archibald Prize in 2014.[164] In 2009, Blanchett appeared in a series of commemorative postage stamps called Australian Legends, in recognition of the outstanding contribution made to Australian entertainment and culture.[165] In 2015, Madame Tussauds unveiled a wax figure of Blanchett draped in a recreation of the Valentino Garavani dress she wore to the 2005 Academy Awards ceremony.[166]

Blanchett was appointed Chevalier of the Order of Arts and Letters by the French Minister of Culture in 2012, in recognition of her significant contributions to the arts.[167] Blanchett was awarded the Centenary Medal for Service to Australian Society by the Australian government.[168] She has been presented with a Doctor of Letters from University of Sydney, University of New South Wales, and Macquarie University, in recognition of her extraordinary contribution to the arts, philanthropy and the community.[168][169]

See also

  • List of Academy Award records
  • List of people on stamps of Australia
  • List of Australian Academy Award winners and nominees
  • List of actors nominated for two Academy Awards in the same year
  • List of actors with two or more Academy Awards in acting categories
  • List of actors with two or more Academy Award nominations in acting categories


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Further reading

  • Blass, Sandra; Weber, Reinhard (2006). Cate Blanchett (in German). Weber, Fachverlag für Filmliteratur. ISBN 3-9809390-1-4. 
  • Eidson, Thomas (2003). The Missing: A Novel (Reprint ed.). Random House Trade Paperbacks. pp. xii–xiii. ISBN 081297-2384. 
  • Elliott, Peter; Manning, Ned; Saltau, Margaret; Surbey, Elizabeth (2011). "The Dramatic Life: Cate Blanchett". Drama Reloaded. Cambridge University Press. pp. 173, 185–186. ISBN 052118312X. 
  • Ford, Elizabeth; Mitchell, Deborah (2009). Royal Portraits in Hollywood: Filming the Lives of Queens. University Press of Kentucky. ISBN 9780813125435. 
  • Moran, Albert; Vieth, Errol (2005). Historical Dictionary of Australian and New Zealand Cinema. Scarecrow Press. pp. 53, 71–72, 414. ISBN 0-8108-5459-7. 
  • Pendergast, Tom; Pendergast, Sara, eds. (2000). International Dictionary of Films and Filmmakers: Actors and Actresses. St. James Press. pp. xvi, 1613. ISBN 9781558624528. 
  • Pomerance, Murray, ed. (2011). "Kate Winslet and Cate Blanchett—The Performance Is the Star". Shining in Shadows: Movie Stars of the 2000s. Star Decades: American Culture/American Cinema. Rutgers University Press. pp. 10, 182–199. ISBN 081355148X. 
  • Riggs, Thomas (2007). Contemporary Theatre, Film and Television. 77. Cengage Gale. ISBN 9780787690502. 
  • Schafer, Elizabeth; Smith, Susan Bradley (2003). Playing Australia: Australian Theatre and the International Stage. Rodopi. pp. 212−218. ISBN 9789042008175. ISSN 0921-2531. 
  • Tulloch, John (2009). Shakespeare and Chekhov in Production and Reception: Theatrical Events and Their Audiences. University of Iowa Press. pp. 160, 171, 175–179, 183. ISBN 0877459266. 
  • Weniger, Kay (2001). Das grosse Personenlexikon des Films. Erster Band, A-C (in German). 1. Schwarzkopf & Schwarzkopf. ISBN 3896023403. 

External links

  • Cate Blanchett at
  • Cate Blanchett on IMDb
  • Cate Blanchett at the TCM Movie Database
  • Cate Blanchett at the Internet Broadway Database
  • Cate Blanchett: A Life in Pictures, BAFTA webcast
  • Blanchett, Catherine (Cate) Elise in The Encyclopedia of Women and Leadership in Twentieth-Century Australia
This page was last modified 13.07.2017 08:04:01

This article uses material from the article Cate Blanchett from the free encyclopedia Wikipedia and it is licensed under the GNU Free Documentation License.