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Vendeur: rsaigal (655) 100%, Lieu où se trouve: Ann Arbor, Michigan, Lieu de livraison: US et de nombreux autres pays, Numéro de l'objet: 173654983713 An extremely rare document signed, 8.5x11, Andrea Jaffe, Inc letterhead, February 10, 1986. Ryan O'Neal agrees to a Vanity Fair photo shoot for a father/son (Ryan O'Neal and James Redmond Fawcett O'Neal) pictorial done by Annie Leibovitz. Nicely signed on the second page by Ryan O'Neal and annie Leibovitz. In fine condition. Annie Leibovitz, considered one of America's best portrait photographers, developed her trademark use of bold colors and poses while at 'Rolling Stone.' IN THESE GROUPS Famous People in Art Famous San Francisco Art Institute Alumni Famous People Named Leibovitz Groundbreaking Women 1 of 5 quotes “I sometimes find the surface interesting. To say that the mark of a good portrait is whether you get them or get the soul - I don't think this is possible all of the time.” —Annie Leibovitz Synopsis Photographer Annie Leibovitz was born on October 2, 1949, in Waterbury, Connecticut. In 1970 she landed a job at Rolling Stone and went on to create a distinctive look for the publication as chief photographer. In 1983 she began working for the entertainment magazine Vanity Fair, continuing to produce images that would be deemed iconic and provocative. Having also worked on high-profile advertising campaigns, Leibovitz's images have been showcased in several books and major exhibitions around the world. Chief Photographer for 'Rolling Stone' Anna-Lou Leibovitz was born on October 2, 1949, in Waterbury, Connecticut. She was one of six children born to Sam, an Air Force lieutenant, and Marilyn Leibovitz, a modern dance instructor. In 1967, Leibovitz enrolled at the San Francisco Art Institute, where (although initially studying painting) she developed a love for photography. After living briefly on an Israeli kibbutz, the statuesque Leibovitz returned to the U.S. and applied for a job with the start-up rock music magazine Rolling Stone in 1970. Impressed with Leibovitz’s portfolio, which included an image of counter-culture icon Allen Ginsberg, editor Jann Wenner offered her a job as a staff photographer. Within two years, the 23-year-old Leibovitz was promoted to chief photographer, a title she would hold for the next decade. Her position with the magazine afforded her the opportunity to accompany the Rolling Stones band on their 1975 international tour, though she lost herself from the experience and ended up grappling with a crippling drug addiction. While with Rolling Stone, Leibovitz developed her trademark technique, which involved the use of bold primary colors and surprising poses, as seen with a 1979 Bette Midler cover inspired by the rock music film The Rose. Leibovitz is credited with making many Rolling Stone covers collector's items, including an issue that featured a nude John Lennon curled around his fully clothed wife, Yoko Ono. Taken on December 8, 1980, Leibovitz’s Polaroid of the former Beatle was shot just hours before his death. Iconic Covers for 'Vanity Fair' In 1983, Leibovitz left Rolling Stone and began working for Vanity Fair. With a wider array of subjects, Leibovitz’s photographs for the magazine ranged from presidents to literary icons to teen heartthrobs. Leibovitz's shoots also became known for over-the-top budgets that would later be at the center of major financial challenges. To date, a number of Vanity Fair covers have featured Leibovitz’s stunning—and often controversial—portraits of celebrities. Demi Moore (very pregnant and very nude followed by a body painting shoot), Whoopi Goldberg (half-submerged in a bathtub of milk), Sylvester Stallone (appearing nude in a pose inspired by Rodin's "The Thinker") and Caitlyn Jenner (in a corset after having publicly revealed her identity as a woman) are among the most remembered celebs to grace the cover. Known for her ability to make her sitters become physically involved in her work, another of Leibovitz’s most famous portraits is of the late artist Keith Haring, who painted himself like a canvas for the photo. Advertisement — Continue reading below The Olympics During the 1980s, Leibovitz also started to work on a number of high-profile advertising campaigns. One of her most notable projects was for American Express, for which her portraits of celebrity cardholders like Elmore Leonard, Tom Selleck and Luciano Pavarotti earned her a 1987 Clio Award. In 1991, Leibovitz’s collection of more than 200 photographs were exhibited at the National Portrait Gallery in Washington, D.C. She was the first woman to be so honored. Later that year, a book was published to accompany the show titled Photographs: Annie Leibovitz, 1970-1990. In 1996, Leibovitz worked as the official photographer of the Summer Olympics in Atlanta, Georgia. A compilation of her black-and-white portraits of American athletes, including Carl Lewis and Michael Johnson, were published in the book Olympic Portraits. Exhibitions and Additional Projects Widely considered one of America’s best portrait photographers, Annie Leibovitz published the book Women (1999), which was accompanied by an essay by her romantic partner, famed intellectual Susan Sontag. With its title subject matter, Leibovitz presented an array of female images from Supreme Court justices to Vegas showgirls to coal miners and farmers. The project is set to be continued in a travelling exhibition making a London debut in January 2016. In 2003, Leibovitz published the book American Music, with an emphasis on important figures in the realm of blues, country, folk, hip-hop and jazz. Then in 2006, the Brooklyn Museum of Art presented the retrospective "Annie Leibovitz: A Photographer’s Life, 1990-2005," with a related book published as well. This was later followed by "Pilgrimage," a touring exhibition that debuted in Washington, D.C., in 2012 and focused on items associated with famous figures like Abraham Lincoln and Marian Anderson. As busy as ever, Leibovitz continues to be in demand as a photographer, working on projects that range from a 2014 Marcs & Spencer advertising campaign to the 2016 calendar for the tire manufacturer Pirelli. For the latter, Liebovitz chose to feature mostly clothed women from a variety of backgrounds and ages in contrast to the images of scantily clad models from previous calendars. Personal Life Leibovitz and Sontag were in a 15-year relationship that ended with Sontag's death in 2004, with Leibovitz's father passing away just weeks later. The two women traveled globally and found interconnections with their work, with Sontag encouraging Leibovitz to become more intimate with her photography. Leibovitz is also the mother of three children. At the age of 51, she had her daughter, Sarah. In 2005, twin daughters Susan and Samuelle were born with the help of a surrogate mother. Annie LeibovitzAnnie Leibovitz was born on October 2, 1949, in Waterbury, Connecticut. While studying painting at the San Francisco Art Institute, she took night classes in photography, and in 1970 she began doing work for Rolling Stone magazine. She became Rolling Stone’s chief photographer in 1973. By the time she left the magazine, 10 years later, she had shot 142 covers. In 1983, she joined the staff at Vanity Fair, and in 1998 she also began working regularly for Vogue. In addition to her magazine editorial work, Leibovitz has created several award-winning advertising campaigns. She has also collaborated with many arts organizations, including American Ballet Theatre, the Brooklyn Academy of Music, and the Mark Morris Dance Group, and with Mikhail Baryshnikov. Her books include Annie Leibovitz: Photographs (1983), Photographs: Annie Leibovitz 1970–1990 (1991), Olympic Portraits (1996), Women (1999), American Music (2003), A Photographer’s Life: 1990–2005 (2006), Annie Leibovitz at Work (2008), Pilgrimage (2011), and Annie Leibovitz, a limited-edition, over-sized volume published by Taschen in 2014. Exhibitions of her photographs have appeared at museums and galleries all over the world, including the National Portrait Gallery and the Smithsonian American Art Museum in Washington, D.C.; the International Center of Photography in New York; the Brooklyn Museum; the Stedelijk Museum in Amsterdam; the Maison Européenne de la Photographie in Paris; the National Portrait Gallery in London; and the Hermitage Museum in St. Petersburg, Russia. Leibovitz has been designated a Living Legend by the Library of Congress and is the recipient of many other honors, including a Lifetime Achievement Award from the International Center of Photography, the Centenary Medal of the Royal Photographic Society in London, and the Wexner Prize. She has been decorated a Commandeur in the Ordre des Arts et des Lettres by the French government. Leibovitz lives in New York with her three children, Sarah, Susan, and Samuelle. Anna-Lou "Annie" Leibovitz (/ˈliːbəvɪts/; born October 2, 1949) is an American portrait photographer. Contents 1 Early life 2 Career 2.1 Rolling Stone magazine 2.2 Inspirations 2.3 The Rolling Stones 2.4 Joan Armatrading 2.5 John Lennon 2.6 Other projects 2.7 Archive 2.8 Pirelli Calendar 3 Personal life 3.1 Children 3.2 Relationships 3.3 Religion 3.4 Financial troubles 4 Examples of Leibovitz's photographs 5 Awards 6 Bibliography 7 References 8 External links Early life Born in Waterbury, Connecticut, on October 2, 1949,[1] Anna-Lou Leibovitz is the third of six children of Marilyn Edith (née Heit) and Samuel Leibovitz.[2] She is a third-generation American; her father's parents were Romanian Jews.[2] Her mother was a modern dance instructor of Estonian Jewish heritage. Her father was a lieutenant colonel in the U.S. Air Force. The family moved frequently with her father's duty assignments, and she took her first pictures when he was stationed in the Philippines during the Vietnam War.[3] At Northwood High School in Silver Spring, Maryland,[4] she became interested in various artistic endeavors and began to write and play music. She attended the San Francisco Art Institute,[4] where she studied painting. For several years, she continued to develop her photography skills while holding various jobs, including a stint on a kibbutz in Amir, Israel, for several months in 1969.[5] Career Rolling Stone magazine When Leibovitz returned to the United States in 1970, she started her career as staff photographer, working for Rolling Stone magazine. In 1973, publisher Jann Wenner named Leibovitz chief photographer of Rolling Stone, a job she would hold for 10 years. Leibovitz worked for the magazine until 1983, and her intimate photographs of celebrities helped define the Rolling Stone look.[5] While working for Rolling Stone, Leibovitz became more aware of the other magazines and learned that she could work for magazines and still create personal work, which for her was the most important.[citation needed] She sought intimate moments with her subjects, who "open their hearts and souls and lives to you". [6] She was awarded The Royal Photographic Society's Centenary Medal and Honorary Fellowship (HonFRPS) in recognition of a sustained, significant contribution to the art of photography in 2009.[citation needed] Inspirations Photographers such as Robert Frank and Henri Cartier-Bresson influenced her during her time at the San Francisco Art Institute. "Their style of personal reportage — taken in a graphic way — was what we were taught to emulate."[6] Leibovitz has also cited Richard Avedon's portraits as an important and powerful example in her life.[citation needed] The Rolling Stones Leibovitz photographed the Rolling Stones in San Francisco in 1971 and 1972, and served as the concert-tour photographer for Rolling Stones Tour of the Americas '75. Her favorite photo from the tour was a photo of Mick Jagger in an elevator.[7] Joan Armatrading In 1978 Leibovitz became the first woman to photograph Joan Armatrading for an album. She did the photography for Armatrading's fifth studio album To the Limit, spending four days at her house capturing the images.[8] Leibovitz also did the photography for Armatrading's live album, Steppin' Out.[citation needed] John Lennon On December 8, 1980, Leibovitz had a photo shoot with John Lennon for Rolling Stone, and she promised him he would make the cover.[9] She had initially tried to get a picture with just Lennon alone, as Rolling Stone wanted, but Lennon insisted that both he and Yoko Ono be on the cover. Leibovitz then tried to re-create something like the kissing scene from the couple's Double Fantasy 1980 album cover, a picture Leibovitz loved, and she had John remove his clothes and curl up next to Yoko on the floor. Leibovitz recalls, "What is interesting is she said she'd take her top off and I said, 'Leave everything on' — not really preconceiving the picture at all. Then he curled up next to her and it was very, very strong. You couldn't help but feel that he was cold and he looked like he was clinging on to her. I think it was amazing to look at the first Polaroid and they were both very excited. John said, 'You've captured our relationship exactly. Promise me it'll be on the cover.' I looked him in the eye and we shook on it."[10] Leibovitz was the last person to professionally photograph Lennon — he was shot and killed five hours later.[11] The photograph was subsequently re-created in 2009 by John and Yoko's son Sean Lennon, posing with his girlfriend Charlotte Kemp Muhl, with male/female roles reversed (Sean clothed, Kemp naked),[12][13] and by Henry Bond and Sam Taylor-Wood in their YBA pastiche October 26, 1993.[14] In 2011, Leibovitz was nominated alongside Singaporean photographer Dominic Khoo and Wing Shya for Asia Pacific Photographer of the Year.[citation needed] Other projects In the 1980s, Leibovitz's new style of lighting and use of bold colors and poses got her a position with Vanity Fair magazine.[15] Leibovitz photographed celebrities for an international advertising campaign for American Express charge cards, which won a Clio award in 1987.[citation needed] In 1991, Leibovitz mounted an exhibition at the National Portrait Gallery. She was the second living portraitist and first woman to show there.[11] In 1991, Leibovitz had been made Commandeur de l'Ordre des Arts et des Lettres by the French Government.[11] Also in 1991, Leibovitz emulated Margaret Bourke-White's feat by mounting one of the eagle gargoyles on the 61st floor of the Chrysler Building in Manhattan, where she photographed the dancer David Parsons cavorting on another eagle gargoyle. Noted Life photographer and picture editor John Loengard made a gripping photo of Leibovitz at the climax of her danger. (Loengard was photographing Leibovitz for The New York Times that day).[citation needed] In 2007, major retrospective of Leibovitz's work was held at the Brooklyn Museum,[16] The retrospective was based on her book, Annie Leibovitz: A Photographer's Life, 1990–2005 and included many of her professional (celebrity) photographs as well as numerous personal photographs of her family, children, and partner Susan Sontag. This show, which was expanded to include three of the official portraits of Queen Elizabeth II, then went on the road for seven stops. It was on display at the Corcoran Gallery of Art in Washington, D.C., from October 2007 to January 2008 and at the Palace of the Legion of Honor in San Francisco from March 2008 to May 2008. In February 2009, the exhibition was moved to Berlin, Germany.[17] The show included 200 photographs.[18] At the exhibition, Leibovitz showed that she doesn't have two lives, career and personal, but has one wherein assignments and personal pictures are all part of her works. This exhibition and her talk focused on her personal photographs and life.[citation needed] In 2007, The BBC misrepresented Leibovitz's portrait shooting of Queen Elizabeth II, to take the Queen's official picture for her state visit to Virginia. This was filmed for the BBC documentary A Year with the Queen. A promotional trailer for the film showed the Queen reacting angrily to Leibovitz's suggestion ("less dressy") that she remove her tiara, then a scene of the Queen walking down a corridor, telling an aide "I'm not changing anything. I've had enough dressing like this, thank you very much."[19] The BBC later apologized and admitted that the sequence of events had been misrepresented, as the Queen was in fact walking to the sitting in the second scene.[20] This led to a BBC scandal and a shake-up of ethics training. However a 2015 London Times article published just ahead of the Queen's reign exceeding that of Queen Victoria contradicts this story. It stated that the Queen was both incredulous at being asked to remove her crown as "no-one tells her what to do" and insulted as the item was only a tiara.[21] In 2007, The Walt Disney Company hired her to do a series of photographs with celebrities in various roles and scenes for the Walt Disney Parks and Resorts "Year of a Million Dreams" campaign.[22][23] Leibovitz claims she never liked the word "celebrity". "I've always been more interested in what they do than who they are, I hope that my photographs reflect that." She tries to receive a little piece of each subject's personality in the photos.[6] On April 25, 2008, Entertainment Tonight reported that 15-year-old Miley Cyrus had posed topless for a photo shoot with Vanity Fair.[24][25] The photograph and subsequently released behind-the-scenes photographs show Cyrus topless, her bare back exposed but her front covered with a bedsheet. The photo was taken by Leibovitz.[26] The full photograph was published with an accompanying story on The New York Times' website on April 27, 2008. On April 29, 2008, The New York Times clarified: though the pictures left an impression that she was bare-breasted, Cyrus was wrapped in a bedsheet and was actually not topless.[27] Some parents expressed outrage at the nature of the photograph, which a Disney spokesperson described as "a situation [that] was created to deliberately manipulate a 15-year-old in order to sell magazines".[27] In response to the Internet circulation of the photo and ensuing media attention, Cyrus released a statement of apology on April 27: "I took part in a photo shoot that was supposed to be 'artistic' and now, seeing the photographs and reading the story, I feel so embarrassed. I never intended for any of this to happen and I apologize to my fans who I care so deeply about."[27] Leibovitz also released a statement saying: "I'm sorry that my portrait of Miley has been misinterpreted. ... The photograph is a simple, classic portrait, shot with very little makeup, and I think it is very beautiful."[27][28] In October 2011, Leibovitz had an exhibit in Moscow. In an interview with Rossiya 24, she explained her photography style.[29] In 2014, the New-York Historical Society mounted an exhibit of Leibovitz's work, based on her 2011 book, Pilgrimages.[30] Archive Since 1977, Leibovitz licensing images have been represented by Contact Press Images, a photojournalism agency based in New York City. She ceased to be represented by Jim Moffat at A Corporation for Art & Commerce in 2009. Pirelli Calendar In 2015, Leibovitz was the principal photographer for the 2016 Pirelli calendar. Leibovitz took a drastic shift from the calendar traditional style by focusing on admirable women as opposed to sexuality. The 2016 calendar included Amy Schumer, Serena Williams and Patti Smith. Leibovitz previously worked on the 2000 calendar.[31] Personal life Children Leibovitz has three children. Her daughter Sarah Cameron Leibovitz was born in October 2001 when Leibovitz was 52 years old.[32] Her twins (two girls), Susan and Samuelle, were born to a surrogate mother in May 2005.[33] Relationships Leibovitz had a close relationship with writer and essayist Susan Sontag from 1989 until Sontag's death in 2004. During Sontag's lifetime, neither woman publicly disclosed whether the relationship was a platonic friendship or romantic. Newsweek magazine in 2006 made reference to Leibovitz's decade-plus relationship with Sontag, stating, "The two first met in the late '80s, when Leibovitz photographed her for a book jacket. They never lived together, though they each had an apartment within view of the other's."[34] Leibovitz, when interviewed for her autobiography A Photographer's Life: 1990–2005, said the book told a number of stories, and "with Susan, it was a love story."[35] While The New York Times in 2009 referred to Sontag as Leibovitz's "companion",[36] Leibovitz wrote in A Photographer's Life that, "Words like 'companion' and 'partner' were not in our vocabulary. We were two people who helped each other through our lives. The closest word is still 'friend'."[37] That same year, Leibovitz said the descriptor "lover" was accurate.[38] She later reiterated, "Call us 'lovers'. I like 'lovers.' You know, 'lovers' sounds romantic. I mean, I want to be perfectly clear. I love Susan."[33] Religion Despite being raised in a Jewish home, Leibovitz no longer practices Judaism. When asked if being Jewish is important to her, Leibovitz replied, "I'm not a practicing Jew, but I feel very Jewish."[2] Financial troubles In February 2009, Leibovitz borrowed US$15.5 million, after having experienced financial challenges,[39] putting up several houses as well as the rights to all of her photographs as collateral.[40] The New York Times noted that "one of the world's most successful photographers essentially pawned every snap of the shutter she had made or will make until the loans are paid off,"[39] and that, despite a US$50 million archive, Leibovitz had a "long history of less than careful financial dealings" and "a recent series of personal issues" including the loss of her parents and the 2004 death of Sontag, as well as the addition of two children to her family, and controversial renovation of three Greenwich Village properties.[36] The Greenwich Village properties, at 755–757 Greenwich Street, are part of the Greenwich Village Historic District, and thus the New York City Landmarks Preservation Commission must review and approve any work done to the buildings. However, work initiated on the buildings in October 2002, without a permit, began a chain of destruction of those buildings and the neighbor's at 311 West 11th Street.[41] Due to pressure from the Greenwich Village Society for Historic Preservation and other groups, the buildings were finally stabilized, though the preservation group criticized the eventual repairs as shoddy and historically insensitive.[42] In July 2009, the Art Capital Group filed a breach of contract lawsuit against Leibovitz for US$24 million regarding repayment of these loans.[43] In a follow-up article dated September 5, 2009, an Associated Press story quoted legal experts as saying that filing for bankruptcy reorganization might offer Leibovitz her best chance to control and direct the disposition of her assets to satisfy debts.[44] On September 11, Art Capital Group withdrew its lawsuit against Leibovitz and extended the due date for repayment of the US$24 million loan. Under the agreement, Leibovitz retains control over her work and will be the "exclusive agent in the sale of her real property (land) and copyrights".[45] In March 2010, Colony Capital concluded a new financing and marketing agreement with Leibovitz, paying off Art Capital and removing or reducing the risks to Leibovitz of losing her artistic and real estate.[46] The following month, Brunswick Capital Partners sued Leibovitz, claiming it was owed several hundred thousand dollars for helping her restructure her debt.[47] That December 2012, Leibovitz listed her West Village townhouse for sale at US$33 million, stating she wanted to move closer to her daughter.[48] Examples of Leibovitz's photographs Leibovitz in front of her More Demi Moore Vanity Fair cover photo, 2008 John Lennon and Yoko Ono for the Jan. 22, 1981, Rolling Stone cover, taken the day Lennon was murdered.[49][50] Prisoners at Soledad State Prison in California, each hugging a visiting family member, with each couple standing a few feet from the next, taken on Christmas 1971. Linda Ronstadt in a red slip, on her bed, reaching for a glass of water in a 1976 cover story for Rolling Stone magazine.[51] Demi Moore has been the subject of two highly publicized Vanity Fair covers taken by Leibovitz: More Demi Moore (Aug. 1991) featuring Moore pregnant and nude, and Demi's Birthday Suit (Aug 1992), showing Moore nude with a suit painted on her body.[52] Marion Cotillard for the Autumn/Winter 2009 collection of the Lady Dior - Lady Rouge handbag campaign[53] and for the November 2009 cover of Vogue with the cast of Nine.[54] Fleetwood Mac for a 1977 issue of Rolling Stone magazine. Stevie Nicks and Mick Fleetwood are shown lying together, as are Christine McVie and Lindsey Buckingham at the opposite end of the bed. John McVie is shown reading Playboy magazine.[55] Whoopi Goldberg lying in a bathtub full of milk, shot from above.[56] Christo, fully wrapped so the viewer must take the artist's word that Christo is actually under the wrapping.[57] David Cassidy on the Rolling Stone cover depicting him naked from his head to his waist. Dolly Parton vamping for the camera while Arnold Schwarzenegger flexes his biceps behind her, featured in an August 25, 1977, Rolling Stone photo spread.[58] Dan Aykroyd and John Belushi as The Blues Brothers, with their faces painted blue.[59] Keira Knightley and Scarlett Johansson, both nude, with a fully clothed Tom Ford, for the cover of Vanity Fair's March 2006 Hollywood Issue.[60] Knut with Leonardo DiCaprio, a 2007 Vanity Fair cover.[61] Queen Elizabeth II on occasion of her state visit in United States in 2007.[62] Jackie and Joan Collins in a limo, Los Angeles 1987.[63] Sting, with whom she shares a birthday, naked in the desert, covered in mud to blend in with the scenery.[64] Closeup portrait of Pete Townshend framed by his bleeding hand dripping real blood down the side of his face.[65] "Fire" portrait and caption "Patti Smith Catches Fire."[66][67] Cyndi Lauper, She's So Unusual and True Colors album covers[68][69] Bruce Springsteen, Born in the U.S.A. and Tunnel of Love album cover.[70][71] Gisele Bündchen and LeBron James on the April 2008 cover of Vogue America.[72][73] Miley Cyrus' Vanity Fair photo in which the child star appeared semi-nude, leading to a controversy. Michael Jackson twice for the cover of Vanity Fair magazine, including other additional photographs of him that were not featured on the cover of the magazine. Bill Gates for the cover of Gates' book "The Road Ahead." Family of Barack Obama in the White House.[74] Johnny Depp and Kate Moss at the Royalton Hotel, New York in 1994. A nude Moss laying on a bed while fully clothed Depp is lying between her legs, covering her abdomen. Lance Armstrong riding his Trek Madone bicycle in the buff in the rain. It was shown in Vanity Fair's 1999 December issue. Lady Gaga for Vogue and Vanity Fair. Rihanna for Vogue in 2011 and 2012. The cast of Les Misérables (Hugh Jackman, Russell Crowe, Anne Hathaway, Amanda Seyfried, Eddie Redmayne, Helena Bonham Carter and Sacha Baron Cohen) for Vogue in 2012. Benedict Cumberbatch for Vogue in 2013[75] Kim Kardashian, Kanye West and their daughter North for Vogue in 2014.[76] Dane DeHaan for Prada. Amy Van Dyken posing underwater with a milk mustache as part of the 1996 Milk Mustache campaign. The cast of Star Wars: The Force Awakens for Vanity Fair in 2015. Caitlyn Jenner for Vanity Fair.[77] in 2015. Mark Zuckerberg and his pregnant wife Priscilla Chan in 2015.[78] Adele for Vogue in 2016. Awards 2013 Prince of Asturias Award for Communication.[79] The Royal Photographic Society's Centenary Medal and Honorary Fellowship (HonFRPS) in recognition of a sustained, significant contribution to the art of photography in 2009.[80] Bibliography Photographs Photographs 1970–1990 "Dancers: Photographs by Annie Leibovitz" "White Oak Dance Project: Photographs by Annie Leibovitz" Olympic Portraits Women American Music A Photographer's Life 1990–2005 (catalog for a traveling exhibit that debuted at the Brooklyn Museum in October 2006) Annie Leibovitz: At Work Pilgrimage "Annie Leibovitz" (SUMO-sized book with 250 photographs with a supplementary book featuring essays by Annie Leibovitz, Graydon Carter, Hans Ulrich Obrist, and Paul Roth) Charles Patrick Ryan O'Neal[1] (born April 20, 1941), known professionally as Ryan O'Neal, is an American actor and former amateur boxer. O'Neal trained as an amateur boxer before beginning his career in acting in 1960. In 1964, he landed the role of Rodney Harrington on the ABC nighttime soap opera Peyton Place. The series was an instant hit and boosted O'Neal's career. He later found success in films, most notably Love Story (1970), for which he received Academy Award and Golden Globe nominations as Best Actor, What's Up, Doc? (1972), Paper Moon (1973), Stanley Kubrick's Barry Lyndon (1975), and A Bridge Too Far (1977). Since 2007, he has had a recurring role in the TV series Bones as Max, the father of series co-protagonist Dr. Temperance "Bones" Brennan. Contents 1 Early life 2 Career 2.1 TV roles and early work 2.2 Feature film success 2.3 Later career 3 Personal life 3.1 Relationships and family 3.2 Health 4 Filmography 4.1 Film 4.2 Television 5 Awards 5.1 Wins 5.2 Nominations 6 Amateur boxing record 7 References 8 External links Early life O'Neal was born in Los Angeles, California, the eldest son of actress Patricia Ruth Olga (née Callaghan; 1907–2003) and novelist and screenwriter Charles O'Neal.[2] His father was of English and Irish descent, while his mother was of half Irish and half Ashkenazi Jewish ancestry.[2][3] His brother, Kevin, is an actor and screenwriter.[4] O'Neal attended University High School, and trained there to become a Golden Gloves boxer. During the late 1950s, his father had a job writing on a television series called Citizen Soldier, and moved the family to Munich, where O'Neal attended Munich American High School.[5] Career TV roles and early work O'Neal appeared in guest roles on series that included The Many Loves of Dobie Gillis, Leave It to Beaver, Bachelor Father, Westinghouse Playhouse, Perry Mason and Wagon Train. From 1962 to 1963, he was a regular on NBC's Empire, another modern day western, where he played "Tal Garrett".[6] From 1964 to 1969, he was a regular on Peyton Place playing Rodney Harrington, the turbulent love interest of Mia Farrow's Alison Mackenzie, parts which launched both into stardom. Feature film success O'Neal's film career took off beginning with his role in Love Story (1970), earning a nomination for an Academy Award for Best Actor. In 1973, he was number two in the annual Top Ten Box Office Stars, behind Clint Eastwood.[7] He starred in a series of films for director Peter Bogdanovich, beginning with the screwball comedy What's Up, Doc? (with Barbra Streisand, 1972); following were Paper Moon (with daughter Tatum O'Neal in an Oscar-winning role, 1973); and Nickelodeon (1976, again with Tatum). Other films of the 1970s included Barry Lyndon (directed by Stanley Kubrick, 1975); A Bridge Too Far (1977); Oliver's Story (1978, a sequel to Love Story); and the car-chase film The Driver (directed by Walter Hill, also 1978).[6] Later career His film career faded by the end of the 1970s. His one time agent Sue Mengers later said of the decline: I never figured it out myself. It was hard to cast Ryan—he was too beautiful—and I think a lot of men were jealous of him. Ryan was very cocky, self-confident, very masculine, and gorgeous, and he had every beautiful girl in the world going out with him. It didn’t make him popular with his male contemporaries; he never became pals with the guys who were in the center of things then.[8] He starred as a character loosely based on director Bogdanovich in Irreconcilable Differences (1984). He returned to TV in the short-lived CBS series Good Sports (1991, with companion Farrah Fawcett), and as a recurring character on Fox's Bones (2007–present).[6] In 2011, Ryan and Tatum attempted to restore their broken father/daughter relationship after 25 years. Their reunion and reconciliation process was captured in the Oprah Winfrey Network series, Ryan and Tatum: The O'Neals.[6] In 2016, Ryan O'Neal reunited with Love Story co-star Ali MacGraw in a staging of A.R. Gurney's play Love Letters.[9] Personal life Relationships and family O'Neal was in a long-term relationship with actress Farrah Fawcett until her death in 2009. He was previously married to actresses Joanna Moore and Leigh Taylor-Young; both marriages ended in divorce. He has four children: Tatum O'Neal and Griffin O'Neal (with Moore), Patrick O'Neal (with Taylor-Young), and Redmond James Fawcett O'Neal (with Fawcett; born January 30, 1985).[10] In her 2014 memoir, Anjelica Huston claimed that O'Neal physically abused her when they were in a relationship.[11] For several years, O'Neal was estranged from his elder three children.[12] However, in 2011, Tatum reconciled with her father with a book and a television show. On August 4, O'Neal, Tatum, and Patrick appeared on Redmond's court appearance on firearms and drug charges.[13] O'Neal has nine grandchildren: three from Tatum's marriage to tennis player John McEnroe,[14] four from both of Griffin's marriages,[15] and two from Patrick's marriage to actress Rebecca De Mornay. He is a great-grandfather by his estranged son, Griffin.[16] Health In 2001 he was diagnosed with chronic myelogenous leukemia (CML).[17] As of 2006, it is in remission.[18] After struggling with leukemia, O'Neal was frequently seen at Fawcett's side when she was battling cancer. He told People magazine, "It's a love story. I just don't know how to play this one. I won't know this world without her. Cancer is an insidious enemy."[19] In April 2012, O'Neal revealed he had been diagnosed with stage IV prostate cancer. He reported that it had been detected early enough to give a prognosis of full recovery, although some doctors have questioned this prognosis.[20] Filmography Film The Big Bounce (1969) The Games (1970) Love Story (1970) The Moviemakers (1971) (short subject) Wild Rovers (1971) What's Up, Doc? (1972) The Thief Who Came to Dinner (1973) Paper Moon (1973) Barry Lyndon (1975) Nickelodeon (1976) A Bridge Too Far (1977) The Driver (1978) Oliver's Story (1978) The Main Event (1979) So Fine (1981) Green Ice (1981) Partners (1982) Irreconcilable Differences (1984) Fever Pitch (1985) Tough Guys Don't Dance (1987) Small Sacrifices (1989) Chances Are (1989) Faithful (1996) Hacks (1997) Zero Effect (1998) An Alan Smithee Film: Burn Hollywood Burn (1998) Coming Soon (1999) Gentleman B. (2000) The List (2000) People I Know (2002) Malibu's Most Wanted (2003) Knight of Cups (2015) Unity (2015) Narrator (Documentary) Television Empire, "This Rugged Land" (unaired pilot, 1962) The Virginian, "It Takes a Big Man" (1963) Perry Mason, "The Case of the Bountiful Beauty" (1964) Gunsmoke, "The Warden 1 episode" (1964) Peyton Place as Rodney Harrington (1964–1969) Good Sports (1991) with Farrah Fawcett, canceled after 9 episodes The Man Upstairs (1992 television movie, with Katharine Hepburn) 1775, (TV pilot, 1992) Bull, as Robert Roberts II, "Ditto"'s father Miss Match (2003), O'Neal starred as the father of the lead character (played by Alicia Silverstone) Desperate Housewives (2005), O'Neal starred as Rodney Scavo (the father of the character played by Doug Savant) Bones (2007–present), recurring role as "Max Keenan" (the father of Temperance "Bones" Brennan) Grey's Anatomy (2009), a patient in the episode 4 (see Grey's Anatomy (season 6)) 90210 (2010–2013), recurring role as Spence Montgomery, father of Teddy Montgomery Awards Wins 1970 – Best Foreign Actor – David di Donatello Awards for Love Story[21] Nominations 1970 – Academy Award for Best Actor for Love Story 1971 – Golden Globe Award for Best Actor in a Drama Film for Love Story 1974 – Golden Globe Award for Best Actor in a Musical or Comedy Film for Paper Moon 1988 – Golden Raspberry Award for Worst Actor for Tough Guys Don't Dance 2005 – Golden Raspberry Award for Worst Razzie Loser of Our First 25 Years Insights Exclusif
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