My Week with Marilyn

Last updated

My Week with Marilyn
My Week with Marilyn Poster.jpg
Theatrical release poster
Directed by Simon Curtis
Screenplay by Adrian Hodges
Based onThe Prince, The Showgirl and Me and My Week with Marilyn
by Colin Clark
Produced by
CinematographyBen Smithard
Edited byAdam Recht
Music by
Distributed by
Release dates
  • 9 October 2011 (2011-10-09)(NYFF)
  • 23 November 2011 (2011-11-23)(United States)
  • 25 November 2011 (2011-11-25)(United Kingdom)
Running time
99 minutes [2]
  • United Kingdom [3]
  • United States [3]
Budget$10 million [4]
Box office$35 million [1]

My Week with Marilyn is a 2011 biographical drama film directed by Simon Curtis and written by Adrian Hodges. It stars Michelle Williams, Kenneth Branagh, Eddie Redmayne, Dominic Cooper, Julia Ormond, Emma Watson, and Judi Dench. Based on two books by Colin Clark, it depicts the making of the 1957 film The Prince and the Showgirl , which starred Marilyn Monroe (Williams) and Laurence Olivier (Branagh). The film concerns the week during the shooting of the 1957 film when Monroe was escorted around London by Clark (Redmayne), after her husband Arthur Miller (Dougray Scott) had returned to the United States.


Principal photography began on 4 October 2010, at Pinewood Studios. Filming took place at Saltwood Castle, White Waltham Airfield, and on locations in and around London. Curtis also used the same studio in which Monroe had shot The Prince and the Showgirl in 1956. My Week with Marilyn had its world premiere at the New York Film Festival on 9 October 2011, and was shown at the Mill Valley Film Festival two days later. The film was released on 23 November 2011, in the United States, and on 25 November in the United Kingdom.

The film received generally positive reviews and grossed $35 million worldwide. Both Williams and Branagh were nominated for the Academy Awards for Best Actress and Best Supporting Actor respectively.


Following his graduation from Christ Church, Oxford, in 1956, aspiring filmmaker Colin Clark travels to London to gain a job on Laurence Olivier's next production. Production manager Hugh Perceval tells Colin that there are no jobs available, but he decides to wait for Olivier, whom he once met at a party. Olivier and his wife, Vivien Leigh, eventually arrive and Vivien encourages Olivier to give Colin a job on his upcoming film The Prince and the Showgirl , starring Marilyn Monroe. Colin's first task is to find a suitable residence for Marilyn and her husband, Arthur Miller, the leading playwright, while they are in England. The press discover the house, but Colin reveals he secured a second house just in case, impressing Olivier and Marilyn's publicist, Arthur P. Jacobs.

The paparazzi find out about Marilyn's arrival at Heathrow and they gather around the aircraft when it lands. Marilyn brings Arthur, her business partner, Milton H. Greene, and her acting coach, Paula Strasberg, with her. Marilyn is initially uncomfortable around the many photographers but relaxes at the press conference. Olivier becomes frustrated when Marilyn is late for a read-through. She insists Paula sit with her, and when she has trouble with her lines, Paula reads them for her. The crew and the other actors, including Sybil Thorndike, are in awe of Marilyn. Colin meets Lucy, a wardrobe assistant to whom he is attracted, and they go on a date. Marilyn starts arriving later to the set and often forgets her lines, angering Olivier. However, Sybil praises Marilyn and defends her when Olivier tries to get her to apologise for delaying the shoot.

Marilyn struggles to understand her character and leaves the set when Olivier insults her. Colin asks Olivier to be more sympathetic towards Marilyn before he goes to Parkside House to check on her. He hears an argument and finds a tearful Marilyn sitting on the stairs with Arthur's notebook, which contains the plot of a new play in which Arthur seems to mock her. Arthur later returns to the United States. Vivien comes to the set and watches some of Marilyn's scenes, then argues with her husband. She breaks down, saying that Marilyn lights up the screen and that she wishes Olivier could see himself when he watches her. Olivier tries unsuccessfully to reassure his wife. Marilyn does not show up to the set following Arthur's departure and she asks Colin to come to Parkside, where they have a talk. The crew becomes captivated by Marilyn when she dances for a scene, during which Milton pulls Colin aside to tell him that Marilyn breaks hearts and that she will break his too. Lucy also notices Colin's growing infatuation with Marilyn and breaks up with him.

Colin and Marilyn spend the day together and are given a tour of the library of Windsor Castle by Owen Morshead. Colin also shows Marilyn around Eton College, and they go skinny dipping in the River Thames. Marilyn kisses Colin and they are found by Roger Smith, Marilyn's bodyguard. Colin is called to Parkside one night as Marilyn has locked herself in her room. Colin enters her room and Marilyn invites him to lie next to her on the bed. The following night, Marilyn wakes up in pain and claims she is having a miscarriage. A doctor tends to her. Marilyn tells Colin that Arthur is coming back and that she wants to try being a good wife to him, so she and Colin should forget everything that happened between them. She later returns to the set to complete the film. Olivier praises Marilyn but reveals she has killed his desire to direct again. Lucy asks Colin if Marilyn broke his heart and he replies that she did "a little", to which she replies that he needed it. Marilyn comes to a local pub, where Colin is staying, and thanks him for helping her. She kisses him goodbye and Roger drives her to the airport.




Adrian Hodges wrote the screenplay. Adrian Hodges 2010.jpg
Adrian Hodges wrote the screenplay.

My Week with Marilyn is based on Colin Clark's The Prince, The Showgirl and Me (1995) and My Week with Marilyn (2000); two diary accounts, which document his time on the set of the 1957 film The Prince and the Showgirl and the time he spent with Monroe. [5] After reading the two books in 2004, Simon Curtis approached producer David Parfitt about making a film based upon them. [6] [7] Parfitt said everyone liked the idea, but because Monroe is so familiar and iconic to people, they wondered what was left to say. [6] Adrian Hodges, who wrote the screenplay, told David Gritten of The Daily Telegraph : "If you'd said to me one day I'd write a film about her, I'd have been amazed, because I wouldn't have known where to start." [6] Gritten reported the saving grace for Hodges was that Clark's books were written about Monroe at a specific time. [6]

Curtis and Parfitt pitched the project to BBC Films and the UK Film Council and they put up the money for development. [6] They then had to wait for eighteen months while Parfitt negotiated the rights to the books with Clark's estate. [7] The producer and director had to wait a further six months for Hodges' screenplay. [7] Once it was ready, a search for finance and a cast began. [6] Curtis went to Harvey Weinstein and told him about his idea for making a film based on Clark's books. [8] Weinstein told Michael Hogan of The Huffington Post that he had read the books for fun, but had never considered them adapted into a film. [8] He read Hodges' script, which he described as "quite good", charming and fun. [8] Weinstein chose to finance My Week with Marilyn as he was keen to work with Michelle Williams again, following Blue Valentine . [6] The film is produced by Trademark Films and is also financed by LipSync Productions. [9] My Week with Marilyn marked Curtis' feature film debut. [10]


Michelle Williams as Marilyn Monroe and Dougray Scott as Arthur Miller on set in Mayfair, London Michelle Williams & Dougray Scott 7.jpg
Michelle Williams as Marilyn Monroe and Dougray Scott as Arthur Miller on set in Mayfair, London

Michelle Williams was the only actress that producers met with during the casting process and Curtis said she was the only actress he had sought for the role. [6] [11] She committed to My Week with Marilyn two years before production began. [6] Williams told Adam Green of Vogue that the notion of portraying Monroe was daunting, but as she finished reading the script, she knew she wanted the role. [12] She then spent six months reading biographies, diaries, letters, poems, and notes about and from Monroe. She also looked at photographs, watched her films, and listened to recordings. [12] Williams had to gain weight for the role, and she worked with a choreographer to help perfect Monroe's walking. [12]

In September, it was announced that Eddie Redmayne had been cast as Clark. [13] Parfitt commented that finding an actor for the role had been difficult. He said "It's a devilishly tricky part to find the right person for because Colin went to Eton, studied at Oxford and flew for the RAF." [13] That same month, it was also announced that Emma Watson had been cast in the small role of wardrobe assistant, Lucy. [14] Watson was scheduled to spend only a few days on set shooting her scenes to prevent her studies at Brown University from being interrupted. [14] Kenneth Branagh began talks with producers for the role of Laurence Olivier in July 2010 after Ralph Fiennes had to drop out to direct his adaptation of Coriolanus . [15] [16] Branagh was later cast in the role. [17]

Dominic Cooper was given the role of Milton H. Greene, a photographer and Monroe's business partner. Of Greene, Cooper said, "He was quite an old man, but they had a very close relationship. I think Marilyn felt very supported by him in the beginning. But ultimately he became her agent and business partner, which is rather a lot." [18] Cooper filmed his scenes in between his work on Captain America: The First Avenger .[ citation needed ] Catherine Zeta-Jones was offered the role of actress Vivien Leigh. [19] But Zeta-Jones turned down the role as she did not want to spend more than a week away from her husband Michael Douglas, who was being treated for throat cancer at the time. [19] Curtis and the producers began auditioning other actresses and they ultimately cast Julia Ormond in the role. [19] [20] Ormond's casting was announced at the same time as Dougray Scott's, who portrays Arthur Miller. [20] Derek Jacobi was cast as Sir Owen Morshead, the royal librarian at Windsor Castle, Philip Jackson plays Monroe's private detective and Judi Dench plays Sybil Thorndike. [21] Zoë Wanamaker is Paula Strasberg, Monroe's acting consultant and Richard Clifford was cast as Richard Wattis. The film's cast also includes Toby Jones, Geraldine Somerville, Simon Russell Beale and Michael Kitchen. [5] [22] It was announced on 8 October 2010, that casting for the film had been completed. [10]


Principal photography on My Week with Marilyn commenced on 19 September 2010. [23] Dench filmed her scenes during that month as she had to go to India to start working on The Best Exotic Marigold Hotel . [24] Filming took place at Pinewood Studios in Buckinghamshire from 4 October 2010. [25] Three days later, White Waltham Airfield was turned into a 1950s London Heathrow Airport to recreate the moment when Monroe arrived in England to begin production on The Prince and the Showgirl. [26] Curtis used the studio in which Monroe shot The Prince and the Showgirl in 1956 to film scenes for My Week with Marilyn. [27] Williams was given the same dressing room Monroe had used at the time of her shoot. [27] Filming also took place on locations in and around London. [5] One such location included Parkside House in the village of Englefield Green, where Monroe and Miller lived during their stay in Britain. [28] [29] The film's production designer, Donal Woods, toured the house with Curtis prior to filming and noticed the exterior looked much as it did when Monroe posed for some publicity shots there fifty years ago. [29]

British Cinematographer reported the production had filmed scenes at Saltwood Castle, near Folkestone, where Clark grew up as a young boy. [28] The film was also shot at Eton College, which Clark attended, and outside Windsor Castle for a few hours during one Saturday morning. [7] Cinematographer Ben Smithard said the creative and visual references in My Week with Marilyn came from stills of American photographer and painter, Saul Leiter. [28] Smithard told British Cinematographer that a significant amount of time was spent in pre-production. He said "On an historic film like this, you need to do as much prep as you can get. It's like a history lesson, and you can learn about a point in time." [28] The cinematographer framed My Week with Marilyn in the standard anamorphic format as it is "very good for personal stories" and suited the film. He added that it is easy to frame two actors, but the format is not so good for architectural features. [28] Principal photography on My Week with Marilyn lasted seven weeks and wrapped in November 2010. [30] [5] Post-production lasted from 28 November 2010 to 31 August 2011. [23]

Costumes and make-up

"Looking more closely at it she was the Calvin Klein girl before there was Calvin Klein because she was way ahead of her time in her personal styling. During that period women were much more, in their everyday life, put together and she was very casual, very simple. I think she dressed for comfort. I wanted to bring that to the film, that she had a simplicity, an ease about her and a casualness, which obviously she didn't in her professional life." [31]

—Costume designer Jill Taylor speaking to InStyle about Monroe

The costume designer for My Week with Marilyn was Jill Taylor. [31] Taylor, who previously worked on Sliding Doors (1998) and Match Point (2005), created the costumes for the film in six weeks and she dressed the entire cast. [32] She sourced many of the items from vintage shops, auction houses and markets. [32] Speaking to Estella Shardlow of Vintage Seekers, Taylor said "I trawled through loads and loads of antiques fairs and vintage shops to see if we could find original vintage pieces that would suffice for the film. We were pretty successful but we also had to reproduce a lot from original photographs – for example, we had to do the scene where she lands in this country, which is well-documented on newsreel." [33] Taylor told Shardlow it was difficult to find fabrics that looked as "lush" as they did in the fifties and she had some challenging costumes to make, including a dress from The Prince and the Showgirl for Dench's character, Sybil Thorndike. [33] The designer also said she had to make some adaptations to a suit worn by Ormond, as she is a completely different body shape to her character, Vivien Leigh. [33] During research for Watson's character, Lucy, Taylor found an original photograph of the cast and crew of The Prince and the Showgirl. [31] One of the girls in the picture was wearing a tartan dress, so Taylor went out and found Watson an original tartan dress to wear. [31] She said she and her team had fun with Watson's character, as she is a young and fashion-conscious girl. The designer said "Given the American influence to England in the 50s, her style is quite Sandra Dee and girlie." [33]

Taylor told Sarah Smith of InStyle that she worked from many photographs of Monroe, particularly ones taken on her honeymoon with Miller. [31] Taylor said she drew upon a certain picture of the actress wearing a man's shirt and a pencil skirt and she made the outfit for the film. [31] Taylor added "There was also one scene when [Michelle as Marilyn] is in a car and she's got a black chiffon headscarf and there was a coat I did for her that was actually in the Sotheby's catalogue. We reproduced that coat, which was like an oatmeal silk coat with a black velvet collar, and we made it into a jacket for Michelle, rather than a coat." [31] Taylor also worked with Williams during the design process and she explained the actress would bring picture references for her. [31] Taylor would do sketches for Williams as they talked and the designer said "it was a collaboration about what she thought she would like to wear and what I thought." [31] The designer told Smith she was very pleased with how successful the white dress she had made for Williams during The Prince and the Showgirl scenes turned out. Taylor used a fitting photograph of Monroe with The Prince and the Showgirl costume designer to help her make the garment. [31] She explained that the dress was quite intricate to make and there were no doubles, so Williams had to wear the same dress for eleven days. [31] Taylor worried that something would happen to the dress and was relieved when the shoot was over. [31] When asked if Williams had a favourite outfit, Taylor said the actress particularly enjoyed wearing a black dress and the skirt and shirt combination. [31]

The hair and make-up designer for the film was Jenny Shircore. [34] She told Joe Nazzaro of Make-Up Artist Magazine that the biggest challenge for her was transforming Williams into Monroe. Shircore said Williams' features are quite different from Monroe's, but she did not want to use prosthetics to shape her face as the emotion Williams was conveying in her performance had to come through the make-up. [34] Shircore explained "There are times in the film when she's actually wearing very little make-up but we still kept tiny aspects of Marilyn, such as the eyebrows, the shading and the shape of the lips, so we would keep three or four major points that helped us towards Marilyn. Some of it was quite difficult, because Michelle's eyes are completely different. Marilyn had very distinctive eyelids, so we had to try and form that shape on Michelle's eyes by the use of light and shade." [34] The make-up artist said most of the scenes in the film see the actors from The Prince and the Showgirl in their film make-up, so Shircore had to copy the original scene for My Week with Marilyn and get it right. [34] She also revealed a few minor prosthetics were used on some cast members to help recreate the characters. Shircore told Nazzaro "I'm not going to give them away, but they are things that make a difference and they're all beautifully conceived, produced and worn by the actors." [34]


The film's original score was composed by American composer Conrad Pope. [35] [36] French composer Alexandre Desplat wrote a piece titled "Marilyn's Theme", which Pope adapted into his score. [35] Pianist Lang Lang is a featured performer on several of Pope and Desplat's compositions. [36] [37] Williams also features on the soundtrack singing "I Found a Dream", "That Old Black Magic" and a medley of "When Love Goes Wrong, Nothing Goes Right" and "Heat Wave". [36] Other songs include "Autumn Leaves" and "Memories Are Made of This". [36] The soundtrack was released digitally on 1 November 2011. [37]


The first trailer for the film was introduced by Harvey Weinstein during the 2011 Cannes Film Festival.[ citation needed ] It was officially released on 6 October 2011. [38] My Week with Marilyn had its world premiere on 9 October 2011 at the 49th New York Film Festival. [39] The film was shown at the Mill Valley Film Festival two days later and it was then added to the lineups of the Hamptons International Film Festival and the 26th Annual Fort Lauderdale International Film Festival. [40] [41] [42]

My Week with Marilyn was the centerpiece presentation at the 47th Chicago International Film Festival and it was shown at the Wooburn Festival in High Wycombe on 17 October. [43] [44] It was later screened at the Philadelphia Film Festival and AFI Fest. [45] [46] My Week with Marilyn was shown out of competition at the Rome Film Festival and it closed the Dubai International Film Festival on 13 December. [47] [48] It was then shown at the Capri Hollywood International Film Festival in January 2012. [49]

My Week with Marilyn was released on 25 November in the United Kingdom. [9] The film was originally scheduled to be released on 4 November in the United States, but shortly after its premiere at the New York Film Festival, The Weinstein Company moved the release date to 23 November. [50] [51] The film opened in a limited release in 73 markets and 244 theaters. [4] On 17 February 2012, Kristina Bustos of Digital Spy reported My Week with Marilyn would expand into 600 more theatres across the United States on 24 February. [52]

Home media

My Week with Marilyn was released on DVD and Blu-ray on 13 March 2012 in the United States and on 16 March in the United Kingdom. [53] [54] It was released in Australia on 21 June 2012. [55] The film is distributed by The Weinstein Company and Anchor Bay Entertainment. [53] Extras include a director's commentary and a featurette called "The Untold Story of an American Icon". [53] My Week with Marilyn entered the UK DVD Top 40 at number six and the Blu-ray Top 40 at number nine. [56] [57] On its first week of release in the US, the film entered at number six on the DVD Sales Chart, selling an estimated 172,748 DVDs making $2,589,493. [58]


Box office

My Week with Marilyn earned £749,819 upon its opening weekend in the United Kingdom. [59] The film opened to 397 cinemas and landed at number three in the UK box office top ten. [60] The following week the film earned £483,239 and slipped three places in the box office chart. [61] In its third week, My Week with Marilyn earned £192,834 and fell to number seven. [62] In the first five days of its opening in limited release, My Week with Marilyn grossed $2.06 million in the United States. [63] Ray Suber of Box Office Mojo reported the film played at 123 locations on 23 and 24 November, before expanding to 244 cinemas for the Thanksgiving three-day weekend, where it placed in the Top 12 with $1.75 million. [63] Amy Kaufman of the Los Angeles Times said 71% of people who saw My Week with Marilyn during its opening few days in the US were over the age of 35. [64] In January 2012, six weeks after it was released, My Week with Marilyn broke the $10 million mark in cinemas. [65]

Critical reception

Michelle Williams' portrayal of Marilyn Monroe garnered critical acclaim and a nomination for the Academy Award for Best Actress. Michelle Williams Berlinale 2010 (cropped).jpg
Michelle Williams' portrayal of Marilyn Monroe garnered critical acclaim and a nomination for the Academy Award for Best Actress.

My Week with Marilyn received generally positive reviews from critics, with Williams' performance receiving acclaim. Review aggregator Rotten Tomatoes reports that 83% of 189 critics have given the film a positive review, with a rating average of 7.1 out of 10. [66] According to the site's summary of the critical consensus, "Michelle Williams shines in My Week with Marilyn, capturing the magnetism and vulnerability of Marilyn Monroe." [66] On Metacritic, the film holds a score of 65 out of 100, based on 38 reviews, indicating "generally favorable reviews". [67] Audiences surveyed by CinemaScore gave the film an average grade of "A−" on an A+ to F scale. [68]

David Rooney from The Hollywood Reporter praised Williams' performance and said she nailed Monroe's vocal style. [69] Rooney also praised Redmayne as Clark, saying his scenes with Williams were captivating. [69] However, Rooney went on to say "Fault lies with both Hodges' workmanlike script and Curtis' failure to excavate much psychological depth." [69] He added My Week with Marilyn is starchy and short on perspective, making it "superficial showbiz pageantry." [69] Ronnie Scheib of Variety said My Week with Marilyn "flits uneasily between arch drawing-room comedy and foreshadowed tragedy" and is too stagily directed by Curtis, who lines up the characters with "no attention to spatial logic or rhythmic flow." [70] Scheib added the film coasts on Williams' performance, while the story feels like it has been ripped from film fan magazines of the time. [70] Rex Reed of The New York Observer called My Week with Marilyn "pure perfection." [71]

Adam Green of Vogue said the film does not quite reach "the high drama and urgency of a period piece like The King's Speech ", but it does evoke a vanished era in filmmaking. [12] Green added Williams is the main attraction and she brings Monroe to life "with heartbreaking delicacy and precision without resorting to impersonation or cliché." [12] Regina Weinreich of The Huffington Post called My Week with Marilyn a "gem" and said the story "manages to convey so much of Marilyn, particularly her child-like vulnerability, her insecurity as an actress, her natural charm and talents. While we have seen Michelle Williams tap dance and heard her sing before -- she was superb in last year's Blue Valentine -- her moves and voice as Marilyn evoke the subject's understated, magnetic performances." [72] Weinreich went on to praise the rest of the cast, including Redmayne, Branagh and Dench, saying they are "especially good." [72] A writer for indieWire said My Week with Marilyn is like a "superficial Lifetime made for TV-movie." [73] The writer went on to say the film is not terrible, but there is "very little meat on the bone." [73] They added the film has a terrific cast who do their best with an average script. [73] Robbie Collin, writing for The Daily Telegraph gave the film three out of five stars and said "Michelle Williams makes a mesmeric Monroe in My Week With Marilyn, but the film falls disappointingly short on boop-boop-be-doo." [74]

The Miami Herald's Rene Rodriguez gave the film three out of four stars. [75] He said "One of the chief pleasures of My Week with Marilyn — which should not be approached as anything other than fluffy entertainment — is watching Williams bring to life Monroe's inner demons and her movie-star allure with equal aplomb." [75] The New Yorker's film critic David Denby also praised Williams' performance as Monroe, saying "In My Week with Marilyn, Williams makes the star come alive. She has Monroe's walk, the easy, swivelling neck, the face that responds to everything like a flower swaying in the breeze. Most important, she has the sexual sweetness and the hurt, lost look that shifts, in a flash, into resistance and tears." [76] The critic called the film "charming and touching" and said it is expertly made. [76] Writing for Time , Mary Pols called My Week with Marilyn "nothing more than a lively confection." [77] Pols went on to say "Williams locates a central truth, the contradictory allure of this utterly impossible woman — mercurial, vain, foolish, but also intelligent in some very primal way and achingly vulnerable." [77] Upon giving the film three and a half out of four stars, critic Roger Ebert said "What matters is the performance by Michelle Williams. She evokes so many Marilyns, public and private, real and make-believe. We didn't know Monroe, but we believe she must have been something like this. We're probably looking at one of this year's Oscar nominees." [78]

Manohla Dargis of The New York Times thought Branagh was miscast as Olivier, but she said he made up for that with "his crisp, at times clipped, enunciation and a physical performance that gives Olivier enough vitality so that when, early in, the character sweeps into his production office with his wife, Vivien Leigh (Julia Ormond, a wan placeholder for the original), he dazzles Clark and jolts this slow-stirring movie awake." [79] Of Williams, the film critic said she "tries her best, and sometimes that's almost enough." [79] Dargis said the main problem is with Hodges' script, which "offers a catalog of Monroe stereotypes." [79] Stella Papamichael of Digital Spy gave the film four out of five stars and she praised many of the cast's performances. Papamichael added "While you won't learn anything new about Marilyn Monroe, you can revel in the silky feel of nostalgia." [80] Empire magazine's Angie Errigo gave My Week with Marilyn three out of five stars and she said "At moments hilarious and others touching, it's a sweet, slight affair, more pretty pageant than pithy biographical drama. Expect awards nominations to stack up for Williams and Branagh." [81] The Wall Street Journal's film critic, Joe Morgenstern was negative about the film saying, "When bad movies happen to good people, the first place to look for an explanation is the basic idea. That certainly applies to "My Week with Marilyn," a dubious idea done in by Adrian Hodges's shallow script and Simon Curtis's clumsy direction." [82] Nishi Tiwari of said Williams is "a fascinating watch", but there is nothing about Monroe in the film that we did not know already. [83]


For her performances in My Week with Marilyn, Meek's Cutoff and Take This Waltz , Williams was given the Best Actress award at the 2011 Hollywood Film Festival. [84] On 25 November 2011, it was announced Williams would receive the 2012 Desert Palm Achievement Actress Award from the Palm Springs International Film Festival in recognition of her performance in My Week with Marilyn. [85] Four days later, Williams was nominated for Best Female Lead at the Independent Spirit Awards and Best Actress at the New York Film Critics Circle Awards. [86] [87] Williams and Branagh were nominated for Best Actress in a Drama Motion Picture and Best Supporting Actor respectively at the Satellite Awards. [88] Williams was named Best Actress by the Washington D.C. Area Film Critics Association. Branagh earned a nomination for Best Supporting Actor. [89] On 11 December, Williams won the Boston Society of Film Critics Award for Best Actress. [90] She also won the Best Actress award from the Detroit Film Critics Society, while Branagh garnered a nomination for Best Supporting Actor. [91]

The Broadcast Film Critics Association nominated Williams and Branagh for Best Actress and Best Supporting Actor respectively. Taylor and Shircore each received a nomination for Best Costume Design and Best Make-up. [92] Williams, Branagh and the film gathered nominations for Best Actress, Best Supporting Actor and Best Film from the Phoenix Film Critics Society. [93] On 1 January 2012, the cast was awarded the Capri Ensemble Cast Award from the Capri, Hollywood International Film Festival. [49] Williams won the Best Actress in a Motion Picture – Comedy or Musical award at the 69th Golden Globe Awards. [94] While the film and Branagh each received a nomination. [95] My Week with Marilyn garnered seven nominations at the 65th British Academy Film Awards. [96] Williams received a nomination for Best Actress at the 84th Academy Awards, while Branagh earned a nomination for Best Supporting Actor. [97]

Related Research Articles

<span class="mw-page-title-main">Marilyn Monroe</span> American actress (1926–1962)

Marilyn Monroe was an American actress, model, and singer. Famous for playing comic "blonde bombshell" characters, she became one of the most popular sex symbols of the 1950s and early 1960s, as well as an emblem of the era's sexual revolution. She was a top-billed actress for a decade, and her films grossed $200 million by the time of her death in 1962. Long after her death, Monroe remains a major icon of pop culture. In 1999, the American Film Institute ranked her sixth on their list of the greatest female screen legends from the Golden Age of Hollywood.

<span class="mw-page-title-main">Zoë Wanamaker</span> British actress

Zoë Wanamaker is a British actress who has worked extensively with the Royal Shakespeare Company and the National Theatre. Wanamaker was appointed a Commander of the Order of the British Empire in 2001 by Queen Elizabeth II. She has received numerous accolades including a Laurence Olivier Award and nominations for three BAFTA Awards, and four Tony Awards.

<span class="mw-page-title-main">Maggie Smith</span> English actress (born 1934)

Dame Margaret Natalie Smith is an English actress. With an extensive career on screen and stage beginning in the mid-1950s, Smith has appeared in more than sixty films and seventy plays. She is one of the few performers to achieve the Triple Crown of Acting, having received highest achievement for film, television and theatre, winning two Academy Awards, a Tony Award, and four Primetime Emmy Awards. Hailed as one of Britain's most recognisable and prolific actresses, she was made a Dame by Queen Elizabeth II in 1990 for contributions to the Arts, and a Companion of Honour in 2014 for services to Drama.

<span class="mw-page-title-main">Judi Dench</span> English actress (born 1934)

Dame Judith Olivia Dench is an English actress. Regarded as one of Britain's best actresses, she is noted for her versatile work in various films and television programmes encompassing several genres, as well as for her numerous roles on the stage. Dench has garnered various accolades throughout a career spanning over six decades, including an Academy Award, a Tony Award, two Golden Globe Awards, four British Academy Television Awards, six British Academy Film Awards and seven Olivier Awards.

<span class="mw-page-title-main">Kenneth Branagh</span> British actor and filmmaker

Sir Kenneth Charles Branagh is a British actor and filmmaker. Branagh trained at the Royal Academy of Dramatic Art in London and has served as its president since 2015. He has won an Academy Award, four BAFTAs, two Emmy Awards, a Golden Globe Award, and an Olivier Award. He was appointed a Knight Bachelor in the 2012 Birthday Honours. He was made a Freeman of his native city of Belfast in January 2018. In 2020, he was listed at number 20 on The Irish Times list of Ireland's greatest film actors.

<span class="mw-page-title-main">Emma Thompson</span> British actress (born 1959)

Dame Emma Thompson is a British actress and screenwriter. Regarded as one of the finest actresses of her generation, she has received numerous accolades throughout her career spanning over four decades, including two Academy Awards, three BAFTA Awards, two Golden Globe Awards, and an Emmy Award. In 2018, she was made a Dame (DBE) by Queen Elizabeth II for services to drama.

<i>Gentlemen Prefer Blondes</i> (1953 film) 1953 musical comedy film by Howard Hawks

Gentlemen Prefer Blondes is a 1953 American musical comedy film based on the 1949 stage musical of the same name. It was directed by Howard Hawks and stars Jane Russell and Marilyn Monroe, with Charles Coburn, Elliott Reid, Tommy Noonan, George Winslow, Taylor Holmes and Norma Varden in supporting roles.

<span class="mw-page-title-main">Michelle Williams (actress)</span> American actress

Michelle Ingrid Williams is an American actress. Known primarily for starring in small-scale independent films with dark or tragic themes, she has received various accolades, including two Golden Globe Awards and a Primetime Emmy Award, in addition to nominations for five Academy Awards and a Tony Award.

<i>The Prince and the Showgirl</i> 1957 film by Laurence Olivier

The Prince and the Showgirl is a 1957 British romantic comedy film starring Marilyn Monroe and Laurence Olivier, who also served as director and producer. The screenplay written by Terence Rattigan was based on his 1953 stage play The Sleeping Prince. The Prince and the Showgirl was filmed at Pinewood Studios in Buckinghamshire.

<span class="mw-page-title-main">Carey Mulligan</span> English actress (born 1985)

Carey Hannah Mulligan is an English actress. She has received various accolades, including a British Academy Film Award, in addition to nominations for two Academy Awards, three Golden Globe Awards, and a Tony Award.

<span class="mw-page-title-main">Marilyn Monroe performances and awards</span>

Marilyn Monroe was an American actress who appeared in 29 films between 1946 and 1961. After a brief career in modeling she signed short-term film contracts, first with 20th Century Fox, then Columbia Pictures, and appeared in minor roles for the first few years of her career. In 1950, she made minor appearances in two critically acclaimed films, The Asphalt Jungle and All About Eve. The parts in the two films were against many of the roles into which she was typecast, that of the dumb blonde. Margot A. Henriksen, her biographer with the American National Biography, considers the typecast "an unfair stereotype that bothered her throughout her career".

<span class="mw-page-title-main">Hannah Waddingham</span> English actress

Hannah Waddingham is a British actress and singer. She is best known for playing Rebecca Welton in the comedy series Ted Lasso (2020–present), for which she won the Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Supporting Actress in a Comedy Series in 2021 and the Critics' Choice Television Award for Best Supporting Actress in a Comedy Series in 2021 and 2022. She has also appeared in a number of West End shows, including Spamalot, the 2010 Regent's Park revival of Into the Woods, and The Wizard of Oz as the Wicked Witch of the West; and has received three Olivier Award nominations for her work.

Colin Clark was a British writer and filmmaker who specialised in films about the arts, for cinema and television.

<i>Blue Valentine</i> (film) 2010 American romantic drama film by Derek Cianfrance

Blue Valentine is a 2010 American romantic drama film written and directed by Derek Cianfrance. Cianfrance, Cami Delavigne, and Joey Curtis wrote the film, and the band Grizzly Bear scored it. Blue Valentine depicts a married couple, played by Michelle Williams and Ryan Gosling, shifting back and forth in time between their courtship and the dissolution of their marriage several years later.

<span class="mw-page-title-main">Sunny Thompson</span> American singer

Sunny Thompson is an American singer, actress and recording artist best known for her portrayal of Marilyn Monroe in the critically acclaimed, award-winning one-woman show “Marilyn Forever Blonde, The Marilyn Monroe Story In Her Own Words & Music.” She has recorded several albums, one of which, "Te Necesito," earned her a gold record in South America.

The 10th Washington D.C. Area Film Critics Association Awards were given out on December 5, 2011.

<span class="mw-page-title-main">Simon Curtis (filmmaker)</span> British film director and producer

Simon Curtis is an English director and producer. He has directed theatre productions and the television dramas David Copperfield (1999) and Cranford. His feature films include the biographical dramas My Week with Marilyn (2011), Woman in Gold (2015), and Downton Abbey: A New Era (2022).

<span class="mw-page-title-main">Michelle Williams on screen and stage</span>

Michelle Williams is an American actress who has appeared in film, television, and on stage. Her first screen appearance was at age thirteen in a 1993 episode of the television series Baywatch, and she made her film debut as the love interest of a teenage boy in Lassie (1994). She subsequently had guest roles in the television sitcoms Step by Step and Home Improvement, and played the younger version of Natasha Henstridge's character in the science fiction film Species (1995). Greater success came to Williams when she began starring as the sexually troubled teenager Jen Lindley in the teen drama series Dawson's Creek (1998–2003). In 1999, she made her stage debut with the Tracy Letts-written play Killer Joe.

<i>Blonde</i> (2022 film) Film by Andrew Dominik

Blonde is a 2022 American biographical psychological drama film written and directed by Andrew Dominik, and the second adaptation, with the same name, based on the 2000 novel of the same name by Joyce Carol Oates. The film is a fictionalized take on the life and career of American actress Marilyn Monroe, played by Ana de Armas. The cast also includes Adrien Brody, Bobby Cannavale, Xavier Samuel, and Julianne Nicholson.


  1. 1 2 3 "My Week with Marilyn (2011)". Box Office Mojo . Internet Movie Database . Retrieved 3 October 2015.
  2. "My Week With Marilyn (2011)". BBFC . Retrieved 9 May 2019.
  3. 1 2 "My Week with Marilyn (2011)". Lumiere . Retrieved 13 December 2017.
  4. 1 2 Kaufman, Amy (24 November 2011). "Movie Projector: 'Breaking Dawn' to devour three new family films". Los Angeles Times . Retrieved 24 November 2011.
  5. 1 2 3 4 "First Look at Michelle Williams as Marilyn Monroe". ComingSoon. CraveOnline. 8 October 2010. Retrieved 20 October 2010.
  6. 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 Gritten, David (5 November 2011). "My Week with Marilyn: the true story". The Daily Telegraph . Retrieved 4 December 2011.
  7. 1 2 3 4 Block, Alex Ben (19 November 2011). "Hip Pads, Prosthetic Chins, Dips in Sub-Zero Lakes: The Making of 'My Week With Marilyn'". The Hollywood Reporter . Prometheus Global Media . Retrieved 14 December 2011.
  8. 1 2 3 Hogan, Michael (23 November 2011). "'My Week With Marilyn': Harvey Weinstein On Michelle Williams, Marilyn Monroe & The Oscars". The Huffington Post . Retrieved 7 December 2011.
  9. 1 2 "My Week With Marilyn". Entertainment Film Distributors . Retrieved 2 November 2011.
  10. 1 2 Reynolds, Simon (8 October 2010). "Cast assembles for 'My Week With Marilyn'". Digital Spy . Hachette Filipacchi UK . Retrieved 20 October 2010.
  11. Moody, Mike (4 December 2009). "Michelle Williams 'to play Marilyn Monroe'". Digital Spy . Hachette Filipacchi UK . Retrieved 20 October 2010.
  12. 1 2 3 4 5 Green, Adam. "Michelle Williams: My Week with Michelle". Vogue . Condé Nast. Archived from the original on 19 April 2013. Retrieved 6 October 2011.
  13. 1 2 "Eddie Redmayne to Star with Michelle Williams in Marilyn Monroe Movie". BroadwayWorld. 9 September 2010. Retrieved 20 October 2010.
  14. 1 2 Kelly, Kristy (24 September 2010). "Emma Watson 'lands role in My Week'". Digital Spy . Hachette Filipacchi (UK) Ltd . Retrieved 20 October 2010.
  15. Child, Ben (21 July 2010). "Kenneth Branagh in talks to star in Laurence Olivier-Marilyn Monroe film". The Guardian . Guardian News and Media . Retrieved 20 October 2010.
  16. Bettinger, Brendan (20 July 2010). "Kenneth Branagh in Talks to Play Sir Laurence Olivier in Marilyn Monroe Biopic My Week with Marilyn". Collider. Retrieved 20 October 2010.
  17. Lee Harris, Rachel (10 October 2010). "Footnotes". The New York Times . Retrieved 20 October 2010.
  18. Mills, Nancy (16 October 2010). "Dominic Cooper likes characters with a 'sinister edge'". USA Today . Gannett Company . Retrieved 20 October 2010.
  19. 1 2 3 "Zeta-Jones rejects film role to stay with cancer-hit husband". Irish Examiner . 1 October 2010. Retrieved 10 February 2020.
  20. 1 2 Lodderhose, Diana (8 October 2010). "Ormond, Scott join 'Marilyn'". Variety . Reed Business Information . Retrieved 20 October 2010.
  21. Rowley, Emma (11 October 2010). "First glimpse of Michelle Williams as Marilyn, Julia Ormond and Dougray Scott to join cast". IndieMovies. Retrieved 20 October 2010.
  22. Toro, Gabe (10 October 2011). "NYFF: Simon Curtis Discusses Recreating Marilyn Monroe For 'My Week With Marilyn'". indieWire . SnagFilms. Archived from the original on 4 January 2012. Retrieved 24 February 2012.
  23. 1 2 "'My Week With Marilyn' – Feature Film". British Cinematographer. Retrieved 26 November 2011.
  24. Bettinger, Brendan (27 August 2010). "Judi Dench Joins My Week with Marilyn; Confirmed for The Best Exotic Marigold Hotel". Collider . Retrieved 2 April 2020.
  25. "Emma Watson negotiates Marilyn role". STV. 24 September 2010. Retrieved 20 October 2010.
  26. "Marilyn Monroe film made at Maidenhead airfield". BBC Berkshire. BBC. 12 October 2010. Retrieved 19 October 2010.
  27. 1 2 Kast, Catherine (15 August 2011). "First look: Michelle Williams plays Marilyn Monroe". People . Time Warner. 76 (6): 30.
  28. 1 2 3 4 5 "Human Conditions". British Cinematographer. Laws Publishing (44): 18–19. Retrieved 24 August 2011.
  29. 1 2 Kurutz, Steven (16 November 2011). "At Home With Marilyn in England". The New York Times . Retrieved 2 December 2011.
  30. Smithard, Ben (3 May 2015). "Human Conditions". British Cinematographer. Laws Publishing. Retrieved 11 February 2020.
  31. 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 Smith, Sarah (18 November 2011). "InStyle talks to My Week With Marilyn costume designer Jill Taylor". InStyle . Time Warner . Retrieved 25 November 2011.
  32. 1 2 Alexander, Ella (21 November 2011). "Monroe Transformed". Vogue . Condé Nast Publications . Retrieved 25 November 2011.
  33. 1 2 3 4 Shardlow, Estella (3 November 2011). "The Making of Marilyn: Jill Taylor". Vintage Seekers. Retrieved 25 November 2011.
  34. 1 2 3 4 5 Nazzaro, Joe (22 November 2011). "2011 Winter Movies: 'My Week With Marilyn'". Make-Up Artist Magazine. Key Publishing Group. Archived from the original on 1 December 2011. Retrieved 7 December 2011.
  35. 1 2 "Conrad Pope to Score 'My Week with Marilyn'". Film Music Reporter. 23 August 2011. Retrieved 11 October 2011.
  36. 1 2 3 4 Jagernauth, Kevin (25 October 2011). "Michelle Williams Sings On 'My Week With Marilyn' Soundtrack; Also Dean Martin, Nat King Cole & More". indieWire . SnagFilms. Archived from the original on 16 June 2012. Retrieved 5 November 2011.
  37. 1 2 "My Week With Marilyn Original Motion Picture Soundtrack". Soundtrack-movie. 21 October 2011. Retrieved 28 October 2011.
  38. Reynolds, Simon (6 October 2011). "Michelle Williams is Marilyn Monroe in 'My Week with Marilyn' trailer". Digital Spy . Hearst Magazines UK . Retrieved 6 October 2011.
  39. "My Week with Marilyn is NYFF Centerpiece". Film Society of Lincoln Center. 4 August 2011. Retrieved 1 September 2011.
  40. Bell, Mark (13 September 2011). "2011 Mill Valley Film Festival Lineup Revealed". Film Threat. Archived from the original on 29 September 2011. Retrieved 30 September 2011.
  41. Chinault, Alena (11 October 2011). ""My Week With Marilyn" Added to Hamptons Lineup". indieWire . Snagfilms . Retrieved 14 October 2011.
  42. Fuller, Devin Lee (26 September 2011). "Ft. Lauderdale International Film Festival to Feature "The Artist," "My Week with Marilyn"". indieWire . SnagFilms . Retrieved 31 October 2011.
  43. "My Week with Marilyn". Chicago International Film Festival. Archived from the original on 15 December 2011. Retrieved 9 November 2011.
  44. Cain, Rebecca (14 October 2011). "What's coming up in the weeks ahead". Bucks Free Press . Newsquest Media Group. Archived from the original on 22 July 2012. Retrieved 14 October 2011.
  45. Eichel, Molly (21 October 2011). "Here's what to see at Phila. Film Festival". The Philadelphia Inquirer . Philadelphia Media Holdings . Retrieved 5 November 2011.
  46. Kaufman, Amy (7 November 2011). "Michelle Williams joins 'My Week With Marilyn' at AFI Fest". Los Angeles Times . Retrieved 7 November 2011.
  47. "The Festival hosts My Week with Marilyn by Simon Curtis and Butter by Jim Field Smith". Rome Film Festival. 13 November 2011. Archived from the original on 2 June 2012. Retrieved 15 December 2011.
  48. McQueen, Ann Marie (13 December 2011). "Michelle Williams glams it up as Marilyn Monroe". The National . Mubadala Development Company . Retrieved 15 December 2011.
  49. 1 2 "Shining cast of "My Week with Marilyn" bestowed with 2011 Capri ensemble award". Capri, Hollywood International Film Festival. Capri World. 8 December 2011. Archived from the original on 12 January 2012. Retrieved 15 December 2011.
  50. Abrams, Rachel (20 June 2011). "Seven up for release via TWC". Variety . Reed Business Information . Retrieved 26 June 2011.
  51. O'Connell, Michael (13 October 2011). "Michelle Williams' 'My Week With Marilyn' Moves to Thanksgiving Weekend". The Hollywood Reporter . Nielsen Company . Retrieved 28 October 2011.
  52. Bustos, Kristina (17 February 2012). "'My Week with Marilyn' to play in 600 more theatres in the US". Digital Spy . Hearst Magazines UK . Retrieved 19 February 2012.
  53. 1 2 3 "New on DVD: The Descendants, My Week With Marilyn, Young Adult". Daily Herald . Lee Enterprises. 8 March 2012. Retrieved 10 March 2012.
  54. "My Week With Marilyn on DVD". InStyle . IPC Media . Retrieved 26 February 2012.
  55. "My Week with Marilyn". EzyDVD Pty Ltd. Archived from the original on 3 April 2012. Retrieved 31 March 2012.
  56. "DVD Top 40 - 24th March 2012". UK Video Charts . Official Charts Company . Retrieved 23 March 2012.
  57. "Blu-ray Top 40 - 24th March 2012". UK Video Charts . Official Charts Company . Retrieved 23 March 2012.
  58. "North American Domestic DVD Sales Chart for Week Ending Mar 18, 2012". The-Numbers. Nash Information Services. Retrieved 9 April 2012.
  59. Reynolds, Simon (28 November 2011). "'Twilight Breaking Dawn' retains UK box office lead - top 10 in full". Digital Spy . Hearst Magazines UK . Retrieved 5 December 2011.
  60. Gant, Charles (29 November 2011). "Twilight falls as families slowly warm to Arthur Christmas". The Guardian . Retrieved 13 December 2011.
  61. Gant, Charles (6 December 2011). "Arthur Christmas makes its presents felt at the box office". The Guardian . Retrieved 13 December 2011.
  62. Gant, Charles (13 December 2011). "Puss in Boots tops the UK box office chart by a whisker". The Guardian . Retrieved 13 December 2011.
  63. 1 2 Subers, Ray (27 November 2011). "Weekend Report: 'Twilight' Leads, 'Muppets' Succeeds Over Thanksgiving Weekend". Box Office Mojo . Internet Movie Database . Retrieved 5 December 2011.
  64. Kaufman, Amy (27 November 2011). "'The Artist,' 'Marilyn' have old-school charm at box office". Los Angeles Times . Retrieved 15 December 2011.
  65. Long, Tom (14 January 2012). "Oscar hopefuls aren't big earners". The Detroit News . MediaNews Group . Retrieved 15 January 2012.[ permanent dead link ]
  66. 1 2 "My Week with Marilyn (2011)". Rotten Tomatoes . Flixster . Retrieved 17 January 2023.
  67. "My Week with Marilyn". Metacritic . CBS Interactive . Retrieved 17 January 2023.
  68. Kaufman, Amy (27 November 2011). "'The Artist,' 'Marilyn' have old-school charm at box office". Los Angeles Times . Retrieved 21 January 2023.
  69. 1 2 3 4 Rooney, David (10 October 2011). "My Week With Marilyn: Film Review". The Hollywood Reporter . Prometheus Global Media . Retrieved 11 October 2011.
  70. 1 2 Scheib, Ronnie (9 October 2011). "My Week With Marilyn". Variety . Reed Business Information . Retrieved 11 October 2011.
  71. Reed, Rex (22 November 2011). "Michelle Williams in Yet Another Impossibly Starmaking Turn with a Sublime Performance as Marilyn Monroe". The New York Observer. Retrieved 12 December 2011.
  72. 1 2 Weinreich, Regina (10 October 2011). "Following Monroe: My Week With Marilyn". The Huffington Post . Retrieved 14 October 2011.
  73. 1 2 3 "NYFF '11 Review: A Slight & Superficial 'My Week With Marilyn' Often Resembles A Lifetime Movie". indieWire . SnagFilms. 9 October 2011. Archived from the original on 12 October 2011. Retrieved 31 October 2011.
  74. Collin, Robbie (25 November 2011). "My Week With Marilyn, review". The Daily Telegraph . Retrieved 25 November 2011.
  75. 1 2 Rodriguez, Rene (20 October 2011). "Goodbye Norma Jean - still". The Miami Herald . The McClatchy Company . Retrieved 31 October 2011.
  76. 1 2 Denby, David (22 November 2011). "Fantastic Voyages". The New Yorker . Condé Nast Publications . Retrieved 22 November 2011.
  77. 1 2 Pols, Mary (22 November 2011). "Michelle Williams Is Magical in My Week with Marilyn". Time . Time Warner . Retrieved 22 November 2011.
  78. Ebert, Roger (21 November 2011). "My Week with Marilyn". Chicago Sun-Times . Sun-Times Media Group . Retrieved 24 November 2011.
  79. 1 2 3 Dargis, Manohla (22 November 2011). "Glamorous Sex Goddess, Longing to Be Human". The New York Times . Retrieved 22 November 2011.
  80. Papamichael, Stella (22 November 2011). "'My Week with Marilyn' review". Digital Spy . Hearst Magazines UK . Retrieved 23 November 2011.
  81. Errigo, Angie (November 2011). "My Week With Marilyn". Empire . Bauer Media Group . Retrieved 24 November 2011.
  82. Morgenstern, Joe (25 November 2011). "'Hugo': A Dazzler, but No Victor". The Wall Street Journal . News Corporation . Retrieved 12 December 2011.
  83. Tiwari, Nishi (24 February 2012). "Review: My Week With Marilyn is fascinating". . Retrieved 24 February 2012.
  84. Snead, Elizabeth (7 October 2011). "Michelle Williams Red Carpet Evolution: From 'Dawson's Creek' to the Oscars". The Hollywood Reporter . Nielsen Company . Retrieved 5 November 2011.
  85. Harp, Justin (25 November 2011). "Michelle Williams to receive Palm Springs Film Festival honour". Digital Spy . Hearst Magazines UK . Retrieved 25 November 2011.
  86. Pond, Steve (29 November 2011). "'Take Shelter,' 'The Artist' Lead Indie Spirit Award Nominations". Reuters . Thomson Reuters . Retrieved 29 November 2011.
  87. Hoberman, J. (30 November 2011). "Harvey Weinstein is Back -- NY Film Critics". The Village Voice . Village Voice Media. Archived from the original on 2 December 2011. Retrieved 2 December 2011.
  88. "Current Nominees". Satellite Award . International Press Academy . Retrieved 6 December 2011.
  89. "The 2011 WAFCA Awards". Washington D.C. Area Film Critics Association. 5 December 2011. Retrieved 6 December 2011.
  90. "2011 Winners". Boston Society of Film Critics. Archived from the original on 4 November 2012. Retrieved 11 December 2011.
  91. "Detroit Film Critics Society Announces the Best of 2011 Nominations and Winners!". Detroit Film Critics Society. 12 December 2011. Archived from the original on 23 February 2010. Retrieved 11 December 2011.
  92. Kilday, Gregg (13 December 2011). "'Hugo' and 'The Artist' Top the Broadcast Film Critics' List of Nominations With 11 Each". The Hollywood Reporter . Prometheus Global Media . Retrieved 13 December 2011.
  93. "Phoenix Film Critics Society 2011 Award Nominations". Phoenix Film Critics Society. Archived from the original on 11 January 2012. Retrieved 13 December 2011.
  94. Goodacre, Kate; Fowler, Tara (16 January 2012). "Golden Globes 2012: Movie winners in full". Digital Spy . Hearst Magazines UK . Retrieved 16 January 2012.
  95. "Silent film The Artist leads Golden Globe pack". BBC News . BBC. 15 December 2011. Retrieved 15 December 2011.
  96. Reynolds, Simon (17 January 2012). "BAFTA Film Awards 2012 nominations - in full". Digital Spy . Hearst Magazines UK . Retrieved 17 January 2012.
  97. Reynolds, Simon (24 January 2012). "Oscars 2012: Academy Awards nominations - in full". Digital Spy . Hearst Magazines UK . Retrieved 24 January 2012.