Tilda Swinton

Swinton in 2018 Katherine Matilda Swinton (born 5 November 1960) is a British actress. Known for her roles in independent films and blockbusters, she has received various accolades, including an Academy Award and a British Academy Film Award, in addition to nominations for three Golden Globe Awards. In 2020, ''The New York Times'' ranked her as one of the greatest actors of the 21st century.

Swinton began her career by appearing in Derek Jarman's experimental films ''Caravaggio'' (1986), ''The Last of England'' (1988), ''War Requiem'' (1989), and ''The Garden'' (1990). Swinton won the Volpi Cup for Best Actress at the Venice Film Festival for her portrayal of Isabella of France in ''Edward II'' (1991). She next starred in Sally Potter's ''Orlando'' (1992), for which she was nominated for the European Film Award for Best Actress. She was nominated for a Golden Globe Award for her performance in ''The Deep End'' (2001), followed with appearances in ''Vanilla Sky'' (2001) and ''Adaptation'' (2002). For the film ''Young Adam'' (2003), Swinton won the British Academy Scotland Award for Best Actress.

Swinton's performance in ''Michael Clayton'' (2007) won her the Academy Award for Best Supporting Actress and the BAFTA Award for Best Actress in a Supporting Role. Prior to this, she appeared in the film ''Constantine'' (2005), and subsequently had roles in ''Julia'' (2008) and ''I Am Love'' (2009). She gained acclaim for her performance in Lynne Ramsay's psychological thriller ''We Need to Talk About Kevin'' (2011) for which she received a nomination for the BAFTA Award for Best Actress in a Leading Role. Swinton gained wider recognition for her portrayals as the White Witch in ''The Chronicles of Narnia'' series (2005–2010) and the Ancient One in the Marvel Cinematic Universe franchise. She is also known for her roles in the Wes Anderson films ''Moonrise Kingdom'' (2012), ''The Grand Budapest Hotel'' (2014), ''Isle of Dogs'' (2018), ''The French Dispatch'' (2021), and ''Asteroid City'' (2023).

In 2006, Swinton was awarded an honorary degree by the Edinburgh Napier University for her services to performing arts. She was awarded the Richard Harris Award by the British Independent Film Awards in recognition of her contributions to the British film industry. In 2013, she was given a special tribute by the Museum of Modern Art. In 2020, Swinton was awarded the British Film Institute Fellowship for her "daringly eclectic and striking talents as a performer and filmmaker and recognises her great contribution to film culture, independent film exhibition and philanthropy." Provided by Wikipedia
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Published 2007
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Published 2021
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by Howard, James Newton,
Published 2008
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Published 2011
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Published 2012
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Published 2005
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Published 2016
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Published 2017
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by Gregson-Williams, Harry,
Published 2006
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Published 2009
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by Gregson-Williams, Harry,
Published 2006
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by Desplat, Alexandre,
Published 2014
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Published 2023
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Published 2019
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