Alan Arkin

Last updated

Alan Arkin
Alan Arkin - 1975.jpg
Arkin in 1975
Born
Alan Wolf Arkin

(1934-03-26)March 26, 1934
DiedJune 29, 2023(2023-06-29) (aged 89)
Resting place Hollywood Forever Cemetery, Los Angeles, California, U.S.
Occupations
  • Actor
  • filmmaker
Years active1951–2023
Spouses
  • Jeremy Yaffe
    (m. 1955;div. 1961)
  • Barbara Dana
    (m. 1964;div. 1994)
  • Suzanne Newlander
    (m. 1996)
Children3 sons, including Adam and Matthew
Parent
Relatives
Awards Full list

Alan Wolf Arkin (March 26, 1934 – June 29, 2023) was an American actor and filmmaker. In a career spanning seven decades, he received numerous accolades, including an Academy Award, a BAFTA Award, a Golden Globe Award, and a Tony Award as well as nominations for six Emmy Awards.

Contents

Arkin performed in the sketch comedy group The Second City before acting on the Broadway stage, starring as David Kolowitz in the Joseph Stein play Enter Laughing in 1963, for which he won the Tony Award for Best Featured Actor in a Play. He returned to Broadway acting in the comedic play Luv (1964), and directed Neil Simon's The Sunshine Boys (1971), for which he received a Tony Award nomination.

Arkin won the Academy Award for Best Supporting Actor for his role as a foul-mouthed grandfather in Little Miss Sunshine (2006). [1] He was Oscar-nominated for his roles in Russians Are Coming (1966), The Heart is a Lonely Hunter (1968), and Argo (2012). He also acted in Wait Until Dark (1967), Inspector Clouseau (1968), Popi (1969), Catch-22 (1970), The In-Laws (1979), Edward Scissorhands (1990), The Rocketeer (1991), Glengarry Glen Ross (1992), Grosse Pointe Blank (1997), Thirteen Conversations About One Thing (2001), Get Smart (2008), Going in Style (2017), and Dumbo (2019). Arkin also directed three films, including the two comedy films Little Murders (1971) and Fire Sale (1977).

His television roles included Leon Felhendler in Escape from Sobibor (1987), and as Harry Rowen in The Pentagon Papers (2003) for which he earned Emmy nominations respectively for Outstanding Lead Actor in a Limited Series or Movie and Outstanding Supporting Actor in a Limited Series or Movie. Arkin was voiced as Schmendrick in The Last Unicorn (1982), as J. D. Salinger in the animated series BoJack Horseman (2015–16), and as Wild Knuckles in Minions: The Rise of Gru (2022). From 2018 to 2019 Arkin starred in the Netflix comedy series The Kominsky Method , earning two consecutive nominations for the Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Supporting Actor in a Comedy Series. [2]

Early life and education

Alan Wolf Arkin was born in Brooklyn, a borough of New York City, on March 26, 1934, the son of teacher, painter, writer and lyricist David I. Arkin (1906–1980) (co-writer of the hit Three Dog Night song "Black and White"), and his wife, Beatrice (née Wortis) (1909–1991), a teacher.[ citation needed ] The family lived in Crown Heights. [3] He was raised in a Jewish family with "no emphasis on religion". [4] His grandparents were Jewish immigrants from Ukraine, Russia, and Germany. [5] [6] [7] [8] His parents moved to Los Angeles when Alan was 11, [5] but an 8-month Hollywood strike cost his father his job as a set designer. During the 1950s Red Scare, Arkin's parents were accused of being Communists, and his father was fired when he refused to answer questions about his political ideology. David Arkin challenged the dismissal, but he was vindicated only after his death. [9]

Arkin, who had been taking acting lessons since age 10, became a scholarship student at various drama academies, including one run by the Stanislavsky student Benjamin Zemach, who taught Arkin a psychological approach to acting. [10] Arkin attended Los Angeles State College from 1951 to 1953. He also attended Bennington College. [11]

Career

1956–1969

Arkin in the Broadway play Enter Laughing (1963) Alan Arkin - 1963.jpg
Arkin in the Broadway play Enter Laughing (1963)

He started his career in the 1950s as a singer and guitarist in the folk group, The Tarriers. [12] They had two hits in 1956–7: "Cindy, Oh Cindy" and "Day-O (The Banana Boat Song)". [12] They performed the latter in the 1957 musical movie, Calypso Heat Wave , and sang "Choucoune" in this too. [13] Arkin went on to sing with another folk group, The Baby Sitters. [14] Arkin was an early member of the Second City comedy troupe in the 1960s. [15] In 1957, he made his feature film acting debut in a small role in the musical Calypso Heat Wave . [13] In the early sixties, he appeared in episodes of East Side/West Side (1964) [16] and ABC Stage 67 (1966). [17] He also made his Broadway debut as a performer in From the Second City at the Royale Theatre in 1961. [18] [19]

Arkin starred in 1963 on Broadway as David Kolowitz in Joseph Stein's comedic play Enter Laughing . Critic Howard Taubman of The New York Times gave the play a mixed review but praised Arkin's performance, describing it as "a choice specimen of a shrewd actor ribbing his profession." [20] For his performance, he received the Tony Award for Best Featured Actor in a Play, and a Theatre World Award. [21] The following year, he returned to Broadway starring as Harry Berlin in Luv directed by Mike Nichols. Arkin starred opposite Eli Wallach and Anne Jackson. [22]

Arkin in Popi (1969) Alan Arkin - Popi - 69.JPG
Arkin in Popi (1969)

In 1966, he starred in Norman Jewison's comedy film The Russians Are Coming, the Russians Are Coming opposite Carl Reiner and Eva Marie Saint. Robert Alden of The New York Times praised Arkin's performance describing it as his "first full-length film appearance and a particularly wonderful performance." [23] For his performance Arkin received a Academy Award for Best Actor nomination [24] and a BAFTA Award for Most Promising Newcomer nomination. [25] He also received the Golden Globe Award for Best Actor – Motion Picture Musical or Comedy. [26] The following year he appeared in the Vittorio De Sica sex comedy Woman Times Seven starring Shirley MacLaine, and in Terence Young's psychological thriller film Wait Until Dark starring Audrey Hepburn. [27]

In 1968, he starred as Inspector Jacques Clouseau in the third installment of The Pink Panther franchise, titled Inspector Clouseau , after Peter Sellers dissociated himself from the role. The film was not well-received by Sellers' fans and critics, but Penelope Gilliatt of The New Yorker called it "an incredibly bad film, but Alan Arkin is sometimes very funny in it, especially when he doesn't try to be." [28] That same year, he co-starred with Sondra Locke in The Heart Is a Lonely Hunter , playing a suicidal deaf mute. [29] [30] For his performance, he received nominations for an Academy Award for Best Actor [31] and a Golden Globe Award for Best Actor – Motion Picture Drama, [26] and won a New York Film Critics Circle Award for Best Actor. [32] In 1969, he starred in Arthur Hiller's comedy Popi opposite Rita Moreno. The film focuses on a Puerto Rican widower struggling to raise his two young sons in the New York City neighborhood of Spanish Harlem. Arkin received another nomination for the Golden Globe Award for Best Actor – Motion Picture Drama. [26]

In 1969, Arkin's directorial debut was the Oscar-nominated [33] [34] 12-minute children's film titled People Soup, starring his sons Adam Arkin and Matthew Arkin. [35] Based on a story of the same name he published in Galaxy Science Fiction in 1958, [36] People Soup is a fantasy about two boys who experiment with various kitchen ingredients until they concoct a magical soup which transforms them into different animals and objects. [35]

1970–1985

With Shirley Knight in the TV special The Defection of Simas Kudirka (1978) Alan Arkin - Kudirka - 1978.jpg
With Shirley Knight in the TV special The Defection of Simas Kudirka (1978)

In 1970, Arkin starred as Capt. John Yossarian in the Mike Nichols film Catch-22 . The film is a satirical black comedy war film adapted from the 1961 novel of the same name by Joseph Heller. Arkin co-starred alongside Bob Balaban, Martin Balsam, Buck Henry, Bob Newhart, Austin Pendleton, Martin Sheen, Jon Voight, and Orson Welles. [37] Arkin received a Laurel Award nomination for his performance. [38] Arkin and his second wife Barbara Dana appeared together on the 1970–1971 season of Sesame Street as a comical couple named Larry and Phyllis who resolve their conflicts when they remember how to pronounce the word "cooperate". [39]

He directed the black comedy film Little Murders , released in 1971 and later became a cult classic. [40] [41] Written by cartoonist Jules Feiffer, it is a black comedy film starring Elliott Gould and Marcia Rodd about a girl, Patsy (Rodd), who brings home her boyfriend Alfred (Gould) to meet her dysfunctional family amid a series of random shootings, garbage strikes, and electrical outages ravaging the neighborhood. The film opened to a lukewarm review by Roger Greenspun, [42] and a more positive one by Vincent Canby [43] in The New York Times . Roger Ebert's review in the Chicago Sun-Times was enthusiastic, stating "One of the reasons it works and is indeed a definitive reflection of America's darker moods is that it breaks audiences down into isolated individuals, vulnerable and uncertain." [44] Arkin also directed Fire Sale (1977). [27]

During the 1970s, Arkin starred in films of various genres including the Vernon Zimmerman road comedy Deadhead Miles (1972), the Gene Saks adaptation of the Neil Simon play of the same name Last of the Red Hot Lovers (1972) with Sally Kellerman and Paula Prentiss, the black comedy action film Freebie and the Bean (1974), the dramedy Rafferty and the Gold Dust Twins (1975) with Kellerman and Mackenzie Phillips, the 1978 TV prison film The Other Side of Hell (1978), the western comedy Hearts of the West (1975), [45] and the British mystery The Seven-Per-Cent Solution (1976). [46] [17] In 1973, Arkin directed the Broadway production of Neil Simon's The Sunshine Boys . He received the Tony Award for Best Direction of a Play nomination, losing to A. J. Antoon for That Championship Season . [47] In 1979, he starred in and co-produced the buddy comedy film The In-Laws . Arkin starred opposite Peter Falk in a film directed by Arthur Hiller and written by Andrew Bergman. [48]

In 1980, Arkin starred in the Marshall Brickman comedy Simon which gained mixed reviews but earned him a Saturn Award nomination. [45] The following year, he starred in three comedy films, Improper Channels , Chu Chu and the Philly Flash opposite Carol Burnett, and Full Moon High . [49] He also voiced the magician Schmendrick in the 1982 cult animated film The Last Unicorn . [50] [51] During the 1980s, Arkin appeared frequently in various television programs including The Muppet Show and St. Elsewhere . [17] In 1985, Arkin starred in the television film The Fourth Wise Man starring Martin Sheen and Eileen Brennan. [52] He won Best Supporting Actor at the Genie Awards for his role as Reuben Shapiro in the 1985 film adaption of Mordecai Richler's semi-autobiographical novel Joshua Then and Now . [53] [54]

1986–2001

In 1987, Arkin appeared in the sitcom Harry, which was canceled after four low-rated episodes. [55] [56] Also more importantly in that same year, he starred in another television film Escape from Sobibor portraying Leon Felhendler. The film revolves around the mass escape from the Nazi extermination camp at Sobibor. Arkin received nominations for the Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Lead Actor in a Limited or Anthology Series or Movie [57] and the Golden Globe Award for Best Supporting Actor – Series, Miniseries or Television Film. [26]

In 1990, Arkin appeared in a supporting role in Tim Burton's fantasy romance Edward Scissorhands starring Johnny Depp and Winona Ryder. [58] He also appeared in the live action Disney film The Rocketeer (1991) starring Bill Campbell and Jennifer Connelly, and the film adaptation of the David Mamet play Glengarry Glen Ross (1992) starring Al Pacino, Jack Lemmon, and Kevin Spacey. [59] [60] In 1993, he appeared in the comedies Indian Summer and So I Married an Axe Murderer . [61] [62] The following year, Arkin featured in the Rob Reiner film North . [63]

In 1996, Arkin appeared in the film adaptation of the Kurt Vonnegut novel Mother Night starring Nick Nolte, Sheryl Lee, John Goodman, and Kirsten Dunst. [64] The following year Arkin appeared in the comedy Grosse Point Blank starring John Cusack as well as the dystopian science fiction film Gattaca with Ethan Hawke. In 1998, he starred in the lead role of Tamara Jenkins' comedy Slums of Beverly Hills with Natasha Lyonne. Arkin also directed Samuel Beckett Is Coming Soon (1993) and Arigo (2000). [65] [49]

2001−2023

In 2001, he appeared in the comedy America's Sweethearts starring John Cusack, Julia Roberts, Billy Crystal, and Catherine Zeta-Jones. [66] He also starred in the Jill Sprecher drama Thirteen Conversations About One Thing with Matthew McConaughey, John Turturro, and Clea DuVall. For his performance, he received the Boston Society of Film Critics Award for Best Supporting Actor. [67] In 2003, he starred in the television film The Pentagon Papers starring James Spader and Paul Giamatti for which he received a Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Supporting Actor in a Limited or Anthology Series or Movie nomination. [68] That same year, he starred in another television film And Starring Pancho Villa as Himself with Antonio Banderas. [69] In 2005, he appeared as Marty Adler in the NBC sitcom Will & Grace in the episode "It's a Dad, Dad, Dad, Dad World". [70] [71]

In 2006, Arkin appeared in a supporting role in the ensemble comedy-drama Little Miss Sunshine with Greg Kinnear, Steve Carell, Toni Collette, Paul Dano, and Abigail Breslin. His role in the independent film as a foul-mouthed grandfather with a taste for snorting heroin won him the Independent Spirit Award for Best Supporting Male; the BAFTA Award for Best Actor in a Supporting Role; and the Academy Award for Best Actor in a Supporting Role. At 72 years old, Arkin was the sixth oldest winner of the Best Supporting Actor Oscar. [72] On receiving his Academy Award on February 25, 2007, Arkin said:

More than anything, I'm deeply moved by the open-hearted appreciation our small film has received, which in these fragmented times speaks so openly of the possibility of innocence, growth, and connection. [73]

In between 2006 and 2007, Arkin was cast in supporting roles in Rendition as a U.S. Senator Hawkins and The Santa Clause 3: The Escape Clause as Bud Newman, with Ann-Margret playing his wife. [74] [75] In 2008, he appeared in the comedy films Sunshine Cleaning with Emily Blunt and Amy Adams, [76] [77] Get Smart with Steve Carell, Anne Hathaway, and Dwayne Johnson,[ citation needed ] and Marley & Me starring Owen Wilson and Jennifer Aniston. [78] [79] The following year, he appeared in Rebecca Miller's The Private Lives of Pippa Lee [80] [81] and Raymond De Felitta's City Island (both 2010). [82] [83]

In 2012, he appeared in a supporting role as Hollywood producer Lester Siegel in Ben Affleck's drama Argo with Affleck, John Goodman, and Bryan Cranston. For his performance, he received his fourth Academy Award nomination, his second for Best Supporting Actor, losing to Christoph Waltz in Django Unchained . [84] [85] He also received nominations for the Golden Globe Award, [26] the BAFTA Award, [86] and Screen Actors Guild Award. [87] [88] He did receive the Screen Actors Guild Award for Outstanding Performance by a Cast in a Motion Picture. [88] That same year, he appeared in the crime drama Stand Up Guys , opposite Al Pacino and Christopher Walken. [89] The following year he appeared in the comedy The Incredible Burt Wonderstone with Steve Carell, Steve Buscemi, Olivia Wilde, and Jim Carrey and Grudge Match with Robert De Niro, Sylvester Stallone, and Kim Basinger. [90] He continued to act in supporting roles in films such as the sports drama Million Dollar Arm (2014) with Jon Hamm and the Christmas comedy Love the Coopers (2015). [91]

From 2015 to 2016, Arkin voiced J. D. Salinger in the Netflix animated series BoJack Horseman . [92] From 2018 to 2019, he starred opposite Michael Douglas in the Netflix series The Kominsky Method for which he received two Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Supporting Actor in a Comedy Series nominations, [2] two Golden Globe Award for Best Supporting Actor – Series, Miniseries or Television Film nominations, [26] and several Screen Actors Guild Award nominations. [93]

During this time, Arkin was cast in the comedy Going in Style (2017) with Morgan Freeman and Michael Caine, [17] [94] and Tim Burton's Dumbo (2019). [95] [96]

Arkin gave his final two film-acting roles in 2020 and 2022. He starred alongside Mark Wahlberg and Winston Duke in the 2020 Netflix film Spenser Confidential . [97] His final performance was voicing the character as Wild Knuckles in the Universal animated film Minions: The Rise of Gru , which was released to critical and commercial success. [98] In September 2022, Arkin joined Casey Affleck, Kathy Bates, and Teyana Taylor were had been cast in the independent heist thriller The Smack, which was in pre-production prior to his death from cardiac arrest at one year later. [99]

Musical career

With Erik Darling and Bob Carey, he formed the folk group The Tarriers, in which Arkin sang and played guitar. The band members co-composed the group's 1956 hit "The Banana Boat Song", a reworking, with some new lyrics, of a traditional, Jamaican calypso folk song of the same name, combined with another titled "Hill and Gully Rider". [100] It reached No. 4 on the Billboard magazine chart the same year as Harry Belafonte's better-known version. [12] The group appeared in the 1957 Calypso-exploitation film Calypso Heat Wave , singing "Banana Boat Song" and "Choucoune". Arkin was a member of The Tarriers when they recorded "Cindy, Oh Cindy", which also charted. [101]

From 1958 to 1968, Arkin performed and recorded with the children's folk group The Baby Sitters. [102] He also performed the role of Dr. Pangloss in a concert staging of Leonard Bernstein's operetta Candide , alongside Madeline Kahn's Cunegonde. [103] In 1985, he sang two selections by Jones and Schmidt on Ben Bagley's album Contemporary Broadway Revisited. [104] [105] [106]

Personal life and death

Alan Arkin with his wife Suzanne at the Toronto International Film Festival in September 2012 AlanArkinTIFFSept2012.jpg
Alan Arkin with his wife Suzanne at the Toronto International Film Festival in September 2012

Arkin was married three times, with two marriages ending in divorce. He and Jeremy Yaffe had two sons: Adam (born August 19, 1956) and Matthew (born March 21, 1960). He was married to actress-screenwriter Barbara Dana from 1964 to 1994; she appeared with him in segments of Sesame Street in the 1970s. They lived in Chappaqua, New York. In 1967, they had a son, Anthony "Tony". [107]

Just two years after their divorce, in 1996, Arkin married psychotherapist, Dr. Suzanne Newlander, whose surname he adopted for his character, Norman Newlander in Netflix TV series, The Kominsky Method . [108]

Since the late 1990s, [109] they maintained a seasonal home in Cape Breton Island in the Canadian province of Nova Scotia. [110] Arkin stated he "felt an energy in Cape Breton that [he] never felt anywhere in the world." [111] In 2019, Arkin recorded his vocal performance as Wild Knuckles in Minions: The Rise of Gru from a nearby recording studio in Point Aconi. [112]

Arkin died at his home in San Marcos, California, on June 29, 2023, at the age of 89. [113] His death was attributed to heart problems, [114] of which he had a history. [115]

Acting credits

Film

Alan Arkin film credits
YearTitleRoleNotesRef.
1957 Calypso Heat Wave Tarriers lead singer [116]
1963 That's Me Un­knownShort film; also writer [117] [118] [119]
1966 The Russians Are Coming, the Russians Are Coming Lt. Rozanov [120] [121]
1966The Last MohicanMr. AblemanShort film; also writer [120]
1967 Woman Times Seven FredSegment: The Suicides [120]
1967 Wait Until Dark Roat / Harry Roat Jr. / Harry Roat Sr. [120]
1968 Inspector Clouseau Inspector Jacques Clouseau [120]
1968 The Heart Is a Lonely Hunter John Singer [120]
1969 Popi Abraham Rodriguez [120]
1969 The Monitors Garbage man in commercialCameo [120]
1969People SoupAdamShort film; also writer and director [35]
1970 Catch-22 Capt. John Yossarian [120]
1971 Little Murders Lt. Miles PracticeAlso director [120]
1972 Deadhead Miles Cooper [120]
1972 Last of the Red Hot Lovers Barney Cashman [120]
1974 Freebie and the Bean Det. Sgt. Dan "Bean" Delgado [120]
1975 Rafferty and the Gold Dust Twins Gunny RaffertyAka Rafferty and the Highway Hustlers [120]
1975 Hearts of the West Burt Kessler [120]
1976 The Seven-Per-Cent Solution Sigmund Freud [120]
1977 Fire Sale Ezra FikusAlso director [120]
1979 The In-Laws Sheldon S. Kornpett, D.D.S.Also executive producer [120]
1979 The Magician of Lublin Yasha Mazur [120]
1980 Simon Prof. Simon Mendelssohn [120]
1981 Improper Channels Jeffrey Martley [120]
1981 Chu Chu and the Philly Flash Flash [120]
1981 Full Moon High Dr. Brand [120]
1982 The Last Unicorn SchmendrickVoice [120]
1983 The Return of Captain Invincible Captain Invincible [120]
1985 Joshua Then and Now Reuben Shapiro [120]
1985 Bad Medicine Dr. Ramón Madera [120]
1986 Big Trouble Leonard Hoffman [120]
1990 Coupe de Ville Fred Libner [120]
1990 Edward Scissorhands Bill Boggs [120]
1990 Havana Joe Volpi [120]
1991 The Rocketeer A. "Peevy" Peabody [120]
1992 Glengarry Glen Ross George Aaronow [120]
1993 Indian Summer Unca Lou Handler [120]
1993 So I Married an Axe Murderer Police Captain [120]
1993Samuel Beckett Is Coming SoonThe DirectorAlso director [122]
1994 North Judge Buckle [120]
1995 Picture Windows TullySegment: Soir Bleu [123]
1995 The Jerky Boys: The Movie Ernie Lazarro [120]
1995 Steal Big Steal Little Lou Perilli [120]
1996Heck's Way HomeDogcatcher [120]
1996 Mother Night George Kraft [120]
1997 Grosse Pointe Blank Dr. Oatman [120]
1997 Four Days in September Charles Burke Elbrick [120]
1997 Gattaca Det. Hugo [120]
1998 Slums of Beverly Hills Murray Samuel Abromowitz [120]
1999 Jakob the Liar Max Frankfurter [120]
2000MagiciansMiloDirect-to-video [120]
2001 America's Sweethearts Wellness Guide [120]
2001 Thirteen Conversations About One Thing Gene [120]
2004 Eros Dr. Pearl / HalSegment: Equilibrium [120]
2004 Noel Artie Venizelos [120]
2006 Little Miss Sunshine Edwin Hoover [120]
2006 Firewall Arlin Forester [120]
2006The NoviceFather Benkhe [124]
2006 The Santa Clause 3: The Escape Clause Bud Newman [120]
2006 Raising Flagg Flagg Purdy [125]
2007 Rendition Senator Hawkins [120]
2008 Sunshine Cleaning Joe Lorkowski [120]
2008 Get Smart The Chief [120]
2008 Marley & Me Arnie Klein [120]
2009 The Private Lives of Pippa Lee Herb Lee [120]
2009 City Island Michael Malakov [120]
2011 Thin Ice Gorvy Hauer [126]
2011 The Change-Up Mitchell Planko Sr. [120]
2011 The Muppets Tour GuideCameo [120]
2012 Argo Lester Siegel [120]
2012 Stand Up Guys Richard Hirsch [120]
2013 The Incredible Burt Wonderstone Rance Holloway [120]
2013In SecurityOfficer Riggs [127]
2013 Grudge Match Louis "Lightning" Conlon [120]
2014 Million Dollar Arm Ray Poitevint [120]
2015 Love the Coopers Bucky [120]
2017 Going in Style Albert Garner [120]
2019 Dumbo J. Griffin Remington [120] [128]
2020 Spenser Confidential Henry Cimoli [129]
2022 Minions: The Rise of Gru Wild KnucklesVoice [130]
2024The SmackSmackPosthumous release [99]

Television

Alan Arkin television credits
YearTitleRoleNotesRef.
1964 East Side/West Side Ted MillerEpisode: "The Beatnik and the Politician" [131]
1966 ABC Stage 67 Barney KempinskiEpisode: "The Love Song of Barney Kempinski" [132]
1970–1971 Sesame Street Larry4 episodes, with then-wife Barbara Dana as Larry's wife Phyllis [133] [134]
1978The Other Side of HellFrank DoleTelevision film [120]
1978 The Defection of Simas Kudirka Simas Kudirka Television film [120]
1979 Carol Burnett & Company HimselfEpisode #1.2 [135]
1980 The Muppet Show HimselfEpisode: "Alan Arkin" [136]
1983 St. Elsewhere Jerry Singleton3 episodes [136]
1984 American Playhouse Flagg PurdyEpisode: "A Matter of Principle"
1985 Faerie Tale Theatre BoEpisode: "The Emperor's New Clothes" [136]
1985 The Fourth Wise Man OrontesTelevision film [120]
1986A Deadly BusinessHarold KaufmanTelevision film [120]
1987 Harry Harry Porschak7 episodes [136]
1987 Escape from Sobibor Leon FeldhendlerTelevision film [120]
1988Necessary PartiesArchie CorelliTelevision film [120]
1993 Cooperstown Harry WilletteTelevision film [120]
1993 Taking the Heat Tommy CanardTelevision film [120]
1994 Doomsday Gun Col. YossiTelevision film [120]
1995 Picture Windows TullyMiniseries [123]
1997 Chicago Hope Zoltan KarpatheinEpisode: "The Son Also Rises" [136]
1999Blood MoneyWilly "The Hammer" CanzaroTelevision film [120]
2001 Varian's War Bill FreierTelevision film [120]
2001–2002 100 Centre Street Joe Rifkind10 episodes [120]
2003 The Pentagon Papers Harry Rowen Television film [136] [137]
2003 And Starring Pancho Villa as Himself Sam DrebbenTelevision film [120]
2005 Will & Grace Marty AdlerEpisode: "It's a Dad, Dad, Dad, Dad World" [138]
2015–2016 BoJack Horseman J. D. Salinger Voice, 4 episodes [139]
2017 Get Shorty EugeneEpisode: "The Yips" [136]
2018–2019 The Kominsky Method Norman Newlander16 episodes [131] [2]

Theater

Alan Arkin theater credits
YearTitleRoleVenueRef.
1961 From the Second City Performer Royale Theatre, Broadway [140]
1963 Enter Laughing Performer – David Kolowitz Henry Miller's Theatre, Broadway [140]
1964 Luv Performer – Harry Berlin Booth Theatre, Broadway [140]
1966Hail Scrawdyke!DirectorBooth Theatre, Broadway [140]
1972 The Sunshine Boys Director Broadhurst Theatre, Broadway [140]
1973MollyDirector Alvin Theatre, Broadway [140]
1998Power PlaysDirector/Co-Writer/PerformerSeattle (from March 12)
Manhattan Theater Club, New York (May 1998–March 1999)
[141]
2000Taller Than a DwarfDirector Longacre Theatre, Broadway [140]

Awards and nominations

Throughout his career he received an Academy Award, a BAFTA Award, a Golden Globe Award, two Screen Actors Guild Awards, and a Tony Award. He also received six Primetime Emmy Award nominations. In 2014, Arkin received the Gregory Peck Award for Cinematic Excellence to honor his life's work at the San Diego Film Festival. [142]

Bibliography

Arkin was the author of many books. [143] These include:

See also

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Adam Arkin is an American actor and director. He is known for playing the role of Aaron Shutt on Chicago Hope. He has been nominated for numerous awards, including a Tony as well as three primetime Emmys, four SAG Awards, and a DGA Award. In 2002, Arkin won a Daytime Emmy for Outstanding Directing in a Children's Special for My Louisiana Sky. He is also one of the three actors to portray Dale "The Whale" Biederbeck on Monk. Between 2007 and 2009, he starred in Life. Beginning in 1990, he had a recurring guest role on Northern Exposure playing the angry, paranoid Adam, for which he received an Emmy nomination. In 2009, he portrayed villain Ethan Zobelle, a white separatist gang leader, in Sons of Anarchy and as Principal Ed Gibb in 8 Simple Rules (2003–2005). His father Alan Arkin and brother Matthew are also actors.

<span class="mw-page-title-main">Jeannie Berlin</span> American actress and screenwriter

Jeannie Berlin is an American film, television and stage actress and screenwriter, the daughter of Elaine May. She is best known for her role in the 1972 comedy film The Heartbreak Kid, for which she received Academy Award and Golden Globe nominations for Best Supporting Actress. She later played the leading role in Sheila Levine Is Dead and Living in New York (1975), and has acted in films such as Margaret (2011), Inherent Vice (2014), Café Society (2016), The Fabelmans (2022), and You Hurt My Feelings (2023). She also acted in the HBO miniseries The Night Of (2016), the Amazon Prime series Hunters (2020), and the HBO series Succession (2019–2023).

<span class="mw-page-title-main">Paul Dano</span> American actor (born 1984)

Paul Franklin Dano is an American actor and comic book writer. He won the Independent Spirit Award for Best Debut Performance for his role in L.I.E. (2001) and gained wider recognition for playing a troubled teenager in Little Miss Sunshine (2006). For playing identical twins in Paul Thomas Anderson's period drama There Will Be Blood (2007), he was nominated for the BAFTA Award for Best Supporting Actor.

<i>Little Miss Sunshine</i> 2006 American dark tragicomedy road film

Little Miss Sunshine is a 2006 American tragicomedy road film directed by Jonathan Dayton and Valerie Faris from a screenplay written by Michael Arndt. The film stars an ensemble cast consisting of Greg Kinnear, Steve Carell, Toni Collette, Paul Dano, Abigail Breslin, and Alan Arkin, all of whom play members of a dysfunctional family taking the youngest (Breslin) to compete in a child beauty pageant. It was produced by Big Beach Films on a budget of US$8 million. Filming began on June 6, 2005, and took place over 30 days in Arizona and Southern California.

<span class="mw-page-title-main">Darrin Henson</span> American choreographer, dancer and actor

Darrin Dewitt Henson is an American choreographer, dancer, actor, and producer. Hensen was a brief member of freestyle music 1980s group Trilogy and was featured on their single "Good Time". He worked as a choreographer for various artists and received the 2000 MTV Video Music Award for Best Choreography for "Bye Bye Bye" by NSYNC.

<span class="mw-page-title-main">Taylor Schilling</span> American actress (born 1984)

Taylor Jane Schilling is an American actress. She is known for her role as Piper Chapman on the Netflix original comedy-drama series Orange Is the New Black (2013–2019), for which she received a nomination for the Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Lead Actress in a Comedy Series and two Golden Globe Award nominations for Best Actress – Television Series Musical or Comedy and Best Actress – Television Series Drama. She made her film debut in the 2007 drama Dark Matter. She also starred as Nurse Veronica Flanagan Callahan in the short-lived NBC medical drama Mercy (2009–2010). Her other films include Atlas Shrugged: Part I (2011), the romantic drama The Lucky One (2012), the comedy Take Me (2017), and the science-fiction thriller The Titan (2018).

<span class="mw-page-title-main">Elizabeth Rodriguez</span> American actress

Elizabeth Rodriguez is an American actress. She began her career appearing in films Fresh (1994), Dead Presidents (1995), I Think I Do (1997) and Blow (2001). She played Detective Gina Calabrese in the 2006 film adaptation of Miami Vice.

<span class="mw-page-title-main">Danielle Brooks</span> American actress (born 1989)

Danielle Brittany Brooks is an American actress. Her breakthrough role as prison inmate Tasha "Taystee" Jefferson in the Netflix comedy-drama series Orange Is the New Black (2013–2019) gained her three Screen Actors Guild Award for Outstanding Performance by an Ensemble in a Comedy Series and three NAACP Image Awards nominations.

<span class="mw-page-title-main">Kevin J. Walsh</span> American film producer

Kevin J. Walsh is an American film and TV producer. Walsh is best known for producing the critically acclaimed films Napoleon, House of Gucci, and Manchester by the Sea, in which he earned an Academy Award nomination for Best Picture with Matt Damon, Kimberly Steward, Chris Moore, and Lauren Beck. The film received 18 major award nominations and won two Academy Awards.

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