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John Hurt Net Worth, Biography, Wiki in 2017-2016

How rich was John Smith Hurt?

John Smith Hurt net worth:
$30 Million

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John Hurt Net Worth, Biography, Wiki 2017-2016

(Sir) John Vincent Hurt was born on 22 January 1940, in Chesterfield, Derbyshire, England, and was an actor, known for his film and stage career spanning more than five decades, being regarded as one of the finest actors from Britain. All of his efforts helped put his net worth to where it was, prior to his passing in 2017.

How rich was John Hurt? As of mid-2017, sources estimate a net worth that of $30 million, mostly earned through a successful career in acting. Some of his most popular performances include “Midnight Express”, “Alien” and “The Elephant Man”. He also had a successful voice acting career, and all of these ensured the position of his wealth.

John Hurt Net Worth $30 million

John grew up in a strict family; despite living near a cinema, he was not allowed to see films. He developed his passion for acting when he attended St. Michael’s Preparatory School – his first production was “The Blue Bird” in which he played a girl. He then moved to Lincoln School, then enrolled in Grimsby Art School (East Coast School of Art and Design). In 1960, he won a scholarship to the Royal Academy of Dramatic Art (RADA), where he trained for two years.

Hurt’s first role was in “The Wild and the Willing”, but his first major role was in “A Man for All Seasons” playing Richard Rich. In 1971, he had his first BAFTA nomination for “10 Rillington Place”, playing Timothy Evans. He started rising to prominence after the television production “The Naked Civil Servant” which led him to more opportunities, increasing his net worth. He got more acclaim in the serial “I, Claudius”, in which he played Roman emperor Caligula. In 1978, he won a Golden Globe and BAFTA Award for “Midnight Express” which also earned him an Academy Award nomination for Best Supporting Actor. During this time, he also ventured into voice work, with the adaptation of “Lord of the Rings” into an animated film. In 1980, he was cast as John Merrick in “The Elephant Man”, for which he received another nomination for an Academy Award.

His net worth continued to build – he became the first victim in the film “Alien”, and other projects during this time included “Little Malcolm”, “King Lear”, and “The Plague Dogs”. In 1985, John starred in Disney’s “The Black Cauldron”, voicing the Horned King. In 1990, he was nominated for his role in the film “The Field”, directed by Jim Sheridan. In 2001, he became a part of “Harry Potter and the Philosopher’s Stone” as wand-maker Mr Ollivander, a role which he would reprise in several other Harry Potter films. He was also cast in “V for Vendetta” and “Indiana Jones and the Kingdom of the Crystal Skull”. He continued with his voice work during this period too, working on “Merlin” and “Planet Dinosaur”, all contributing to his net worth.

In 2009, he reprised his “The Naked Civil Servant” role in “An Englishman in New York”, winning the award for Outstanding British Contribution to Cinema. In 2013, he appeared as a forgotten incarnation of the Doctor in “Doctor Who”. At the time of his death, he was set to complete the film “That Good Night”.

Among many awards and honours, John was knighted in 2005 ‘for services to drama’.

For his personal life, it is known that Hurt married actress Annette Robertson in 1962 but their marriage only lasted for two years. In 1967, he then began a relationship with French model Marie-Lise Volpeliere-Pierrot, but after 15 years together, she passed away after an accident when they were supposed to plan their marriage. In 1984, he married actress Donna Peacock and they moved to Kenya, however, their marriage only lasted until 1990. In the same year, he married production assistant Joan Dalton and they had two sons, before ended their marriage in 1996, and he then had a relationship with writer Sarah Owens. In 2005, Hurt married film producer Anwen Rees-Meyers. He was diagnosed with pancreatic cancer in 2015, and it later went into remission. However, he passed away in 2017, a few days after his birthday.

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Won awards

Won awards

YearAwardCeremonyNominationMovieAward shared with
2012BAFTA Film AwardBAFTA AwardsOutstanding British Contribution to Cinema
2012COFCA AwardCentral Ohio Film Critics AssociationBest EnsembleTinker Tailor Soldier Spy (2011)· Gary Oldman
· Mark Strong
· Toby Jones
· David Dencik
· Ciarán Hinds
· Colin Firth
· Kathy Burke
· Benedict Cumberbatch
· Stephen Graham
· Simon McBurney
· Tom Hardy
· Svetlana Khodchenkova
· William Haddock
2010FilmOut Festival AwardFilmOut San Diego, USBest ActorAn Englishman in New York (2009)
2010SDFCS AwardSan Diego Film Critics Society AwardsBest Ensemble Performance44 Inch Chest (2009)· Ray Winstone
· Ian McShane
· Tom Wilkinson
· Stephen Dillane
· Joanne Whalley
· Melvil Poupaud
· Steven Berkoff
2009Special TeddyBerlin International Film FestivalAn Englishman in New York (2009)
2009BFI FellowshipBritish Film Institute Awards
2003Richard Harris AwardBritish Independent Film Awards
2003DVDX AwardDVD Exclusive AwardsBest Audio Commentary (New for DVD)Alien (1979)· Ridley Scott
· Ronald Shusett
· Terry Rawlings
· Sigourney Weaver
· Tom Skerritt
· Veronica Cartwright
· Harry Dean Stanton
1999Dilys Powell AwardLondon Critics Circle Film Awards
1999Best ActorVerona Love Screens Film FestivalNight Train (1998)
1997FIPRESCI Prize - Special MentionChicago International Film FestivalLove and Death on Long Island (1997)· Richard Kwietniowski (director)
1995CableACECableACE AwardsActor in a Dramatic SeriesPicture Windows (1994)
1994Joseph Plateau Life Achievement AwardJoseph Plateau Awards
1985Evening Standard British Film AwardEvening Standard British Film AwardsBest ActorNineteen Eighty-Four (1984)
1985International Fantasy Film AwardFantasportoBest ActorNineteen Eighty-Four (1984)
1984Best ActorMystfestThe Hit (1984)· Terence Stamp
· Tim Roth
1984Best ActorValladolid International Film FestivalNineteen Eighty-Four (1984)· Richard Burton
1981BAFTA Film AwardBAFTA AwardsBest ActorThe Elephant Man (1980)
1979Golden GlobeGolden Globes, USABest Actor in a Supporting Role - Motion PictureMidnight Express (1978)
1979BAFTA Film AwardBAFTA AwardsBest Supporting ActorMidnight Express (1978)
1976BAFTA TV AwardBAFTA AwardsBest ActorThe Naked Civil Servant (1975)

Nominated awards

Nominated awards

YearAwardCeremonyNominationMovieAward shared with
2012BodilBodil AwardsBest Supporting Actor (Bedste mandlige birolle)Melancholia (2011)
2010BAFTA TV AwardBAFTA AwardsBest ActorAn Englishman in New York (2009)
2010ALFS AwardLondon Critics Circle Film AwardsBritish Supporting Actor of the Year44 Inch Chest (2009)
2010SDFCS AwardSan Diego Film Critics Society AwardsBest Supporting Actor44 Inch Chest (2009)
2005AFI AwardAustralian Film InstituteBest Supporting ActorThe Proposition (2005)
1999OFTA Film AwardOnline Film & Television AssociationBest Drama ActorLove and Death on Long Island (1997)
1998British Independent Film AwardBritish Independent Film AwardsBest Performance by a British Actor in an Independent FilmLove and Death on Long Island (1997)
1991BAFTA Film AwardBAFTA AwardsBest Actor in a Supporting RoleThe Field (1990)
1981OscarAcademy Awards, USABest Actor in a Leading RoleThe Elephant Man (1980)
1981Golden GlobeGolden Globes, USABest Actor in a Motion Picture - DramaThe Elephant Man (1980)
1980BAFTA Film AwardBAFTA AwardsBest Supporting ActorAlien (1979)
1979OscarAcademy Awards, USABest Actor in a Supporting RoleMidnight Express (1978)
1972BAFTA Film AwardBAFTA AwardsBest Supporting Actor10 Rillington Place (1971)

3rd place awards

3rd place awards

YearAwardCeremonyNominationMovieAward shared with
2005Chainsaw AwardFangoria Chainsaw AwardsBest Supporting ActorHellboy (2004)
1998BSFC AwardBoston Society of Film Critics AwardsBest ActorLove and Death on Long Island (1997)

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1Gave up smoking and drinking after his fourth marriage in 2005.
2His sister died of CJD while he was filming The Proposition (2005).
3Pulled out of a West End version of "The Entertainer" in July 2016 due to an intestinal complaint.
4He was treated for pancreatic cancer in 2015.
5Was considered for the role of Dr Hannibal Lecter in The Silence of the Lambs (1991).
6He was awarded the 2012 Los Angeles Drama Critics Circle Award for Solo Performance for "Krapp's Last Tape," in a Gate Theatre Dublin production at the Kirk Douglas Theatre in Los Angeles, California.
7Was considered for the role of Jafar in Aladdin (1992).
8Out of all working actors in Hollywood, he holds the record for the most onscreen character deaths, 47 in total.
9Both he and William Hartnell, one of his predecessors as the Doctor, appeared in film adaptations of Graham Greene's 1938 novel "Brighton Rock": Hartnell played Dallow in Brighton Rock (1947) while Hurt played Phil Corkery in Brighton Rock (2010).
10He played Lord Percival Graves in King Ralph (1991), which was loosely based on Emlyn Williams' 1980 novel "Headlong". Both Williams and Hurt played the Roman Emperor Caligula in adaptations of Robert Graves' 1934 novel "I, Claudius": Williams in the unfinished film I, Claudius (1937) and Hurt in I, Claudius (1976).
11He was cast as the Doctor in Doctor Who (2005) when Christopher Eccleston declined to reprise the role for the Time War episodes. To avoid throwing off the numbering of subsequent Doctors (Eccleston as the Ninth Doctor, etc.), his version was designated the "War Doctor.".
12He has two roles in common with Sylvester McCoy: (1) Hurt played the Fool in King Lear (1983) while McCoy played him in King Lear (2008) and (2) McCoy played the Seventh Doctor in Doctor Who (1963) and Doctor Who (1996) while Hurt played the War Doctor in Doctor Who (2005).
13He is the only actor to have played the Doctor in Doctor Who (1963), Doctor Who (1996) or Doctor Who (2005) to have been given a knighthood.
14He has shared a role, apart from Aragorn, with three cast members of Peter Jackson's Middle-Earth films. In Immortals (2011) he plays the older version of Zeus, who is played as a young man by Luke Evans. In Percy Jackson & the Olympians: The Lightning Thief (2010), Zeus is played by Sean Bean. He has also played the Doctor, as has Sylvester McCoy.
15He was awarded the Knight Bachelor of the Order of the British Empire in the 2015 Queen's New Years Honours List for his services to drama as an actor. He lives in Cromer, Norfolk, England.
16Was the voice of Aragron in The Lord of the Rings (1978), which featured Norman Bird as Bilbo, Christopher Guard as Frodo, William Squire as Gandalf and . In other films, Hurt went on to work with two other Gandalfs, Bilbos and Frodos, and one other Sam Gamgee. Watership Down (1978) featured Michael Hordern, who played Gandalf for the BBC Radio adaptation. The Black Cauldron (1985) featured John Huston, who played Gandalf in The Hobbit (1977). Scandal (1989) featured Ian McKellen, who played the part in Peter Jackson's films. In Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows: Part 1 (2010), he appears with Bill Nighy, who played Sam in the BBC Radio version. In The Oxford Murders (2008), he works with Elijah Wood, who played Frodo in Peter Jackson's films. In 'Pride (2004)(TV)' he works with Martin Freeman, who played Bilbo in The Hobbit: An Unexpected Journey (2012). In Alien (1979), he works with Ian Holm, who played Frodo on the radio, and Bilbo in The Lord of the Rings: The Fellowship of the Ring (2001).
17As of 2014, has appeared in three films that were nominated for the Best Picture Oscar: A Man for All Seasons (1966), Midnight Express (1978) and The Elephant Man (1980). The only one to win was A Man for All Seasons (1966).
18He was the first CBE to play the Doctor on television.
19He was the oldest actor to play the Doctor on television.
20London, England [May 2009]
21He was the first Oscar nominated actor to play the Doctor in Doctor Who (1963) or Doctor Who (2005).
22He played the Roman Emperor Caligula between the ages of 16 (in 29 AD) and 28 (in 41 AD) in I, Claudius (1976).
23Once an alcoholic, he quit drinking after his fourth marriage in 2005.
24He was considered for the role of Dr. Sam Loomis in Halloween (2007).
25The make-up he wore to play The Elephant Man (1980) also inspired the appearance of Gothmog in Peter Jackson's The Lord of the Rings: The Return of the King (2003).
26He was awarded the CBE (Commander of the Order of the British Empire) in the 2004 Queen's Birthday Honours List for his services to Drama.
27Was friends with the late John Entwistle, bassist and founding member of The Who. He had written a poem about him and read it out loud at his memorial October 24th, 2002.
28Was offered the role of Dr. Yueh in Dune (1984).
29His sister became a school teacher in Australia; his brother, the eldest child, a Roman Catholic monk.
30An early passion for acting was triggered when he saw Alec Guinness play Fagin in the film Oliver Twist (1948).
31Provided the voice of Aragorn in Ralph Bakshi's film The Lord of the Rings (1978). Though not a financial success, it sparked enough interest in Tolkien's works that the BBC decided to air its own adaptation, and it was also what inspired Peter Jackson to make his live-action films. Both subsequent adaptations featured Ian Holm, with whom Hurt appeared in Alien (1979).
32As Winston Smith in Nineteen Eighty-Four (1984) he portrays a victim of a totalitarian society, with Big Brother as its head. In V for Vendetta (2005), he portrays the "Big Brother"-type leader "Chancellor Sutler".
33Was not the first choice for the role of "Kane" in Alien (1979). He was brought in on the second day of filming after Jon Finch, the original actor cast for the role, was diagnosed with a severe case of diabetes and taken to hospital.
34On 26 January 2006, he received an honorary Doctorate in Letters from the University of Hull, Yorkshire.
35Spoofs his role from Alien (1979) in Spaceballs (1987).
36Father was a vicar in Derbyshire.
37Is the youngest of three children.
38His mother opened a school at his father's vicarage when he was five.
39Has worked with two Boromirs. In Ralph Bakshi's film The Lord of the Rings (1978), he provided the voice of "Aragorn", opposite Michael Graham Cox (as "Boromir") who went on to reprise the role for BBC radio. He later appeared in The Field (1990) with Sean Bean, who played the role in Peter Jackson's adaptation.
40Has two sons with Jo Dalton: Nicolas and Alexander.
41He did the film History of the World: Part I (1981) because he had just gotten through doing two seriously dramatic films and said that he wanted to have fun and do a comedy.
42He was an Associate of RADA.
43Studied at RADA.
44Trained to become a painter at Grimsby Art School.
45He lived with Marie-Lise Volpeliere-Pierrot from 1967-1983, when she was killed in a riding accident.

1[on the original series of Doctor Who (1963)] I don't think I saw the first episode and I think it escaped me for quite a long time. It was a kiddies' programme, or it was assumed to be. It was known basically for the fact that all the scenery used to fall over.
2I've done a couple of conferences where you sit and sign autographs for people and then you have photographs taken with them and a lot of them all dressed up in alien suits or Doctor Who (2005) whatevers. I was terrified of doing it because I thought they'd all be loonies, but they are absolutely, totally charming as anything. It's great fun. I'm not saying it's the healthiest thing - I don't know whether it is or isn't - but they are very charming.
3Of course you have to remember that the Doctors are all one person, so I'm not outside of that. I can't talk about it, but I will say I was really impressed when I did it. Both the previous doctors - Matt Smith and David Tennant - boy, are they good at it. Whoa-wee! They are so quick, and there's a huge amount of learning and no time to learn it in. All that fake scientific nonsense. Terribly difficult to learn.
4I'm very much of the opinion that to work is better than not to work. There are others who'd say, "No, wait around for the right thing" - and they will finish up a purer animal than me. For example, Daniel Day-Lewis will only do what he thinks is right. I couldn't wait that long between films. He's wonderful Danny, but our philosophy is different in that sense. Of course, I don't do everything by any means: I do turn lots of stuff down, because it's absolute crap. But I usually find something interesting enough to do.
5I had no idea that Doctor Who (2005) had got so huge; I just thought, "Brilliant, I'll be a Doctor!" I was suddenly - what do they call it? You start "trending". This is all new to me!
6I certainly wouldn't go as far as saying proud, but I'm absolutely amazed I've lasted that long [50 years]. I knew I wanted to act from a very young age - from about nine, really - but I didn't know how to go about it. I had no idea. The world was a much bigger place then. Also you didn't have the communications we have today: now we've all got the internet, we know what's going on everywhere. We didn't then. We'd only just got used to the typewriter.
7[on Downton Abbey (2010)] I just think it is poxy! I mean, I'm sorry, but it is rotten writing and rotten acting. And he [Julian Fellowes] is on the board of the Smith committee!
8(2011, on V for Vendetta (2005)) We shot it in Berlin, so it was strange behaving like Hitler in the middle of that city. Some of the locations were exactly where Hitler gave speeches.
9(2011, on Roger Corman's Frankenstein Unbound (1990)) Everybody's got to work with Roger Corman. You can't leave out that experience. I was amazed when I met him, because I was expecting to see this rather freaky character with hair all over the place-a complete crazy man. But he wasn't. He was dressed in a tie and a suit, with very neat hair. At first, I thought he was a solicitor.
10(2011, on why he did King Ralph (1991)) Well, the coffers run low every now and then. And my friend Peter O'Toole was doing it, the idea wasn't so bad, and I was a big admirer of John Goodman. But I have to say, the director [David S. Ward], who I believe is a good writer, is not a good director. He really did make the whole thing turgid and difficult. It looked like it would be a lot of fun, but it turned out to be not a lot of fun at all. It was take after take after take for no possible reason. You couldn't tell the difference between it and the dirt on the ground.
11(2011, on The Elephant Man (1980)) It took 12 hours to apply the original makeup. I thought to myself, "They have actually found a way of making me not enjoy a film." Christopher Tucker, who devised the makeup, applied it that first day and when he was done, I hobbled into the studio. I was in terror of anybody laughing, because if anybody had giggled or laughed at all, the whole house of cards would have collapsed. But there was an absolute hushed silence, which was only broken by Anthony Hopkins saying, "Let's do the test." So it started, and that spell lasted.
12(2011) I'm not interested in awards. I never have been. I don't think they are important. Don't get me wrong, if somebody gives me a prize, I thank them as gratefully as I know how, because it's very nice to be given a prize. But I don't think that awards ought to be sought. It encourages our business to be competitive in absolutely the wrong way. We're not sportsmen; we're not trying to come in first.
13(2011, on Spaceballs (1987)) Mel [Brooks] called and said, "Look, John, I'm doing this little movie and there's a bit in there that has to do with Alien (1979), so come on over." He made it sound like a bit of a picnic. He also did that to me on History of the World: Part I (1981). He always does that. "Come on, I'll give you a couple grand, we'll put you up in a nice hotel, you'll have a good time, and then you can go back again." And when you get there, you suddenly realize, it's a $3 million scene-God knows how much the animatronic singing and dancing alien cost-and they couldn't possibly have done it if it hadn't been for you. What I'm saying is, I think he got me rather cheap.
14(2011, on The Osterman Weekend (1983)) The script was pretty difficult. So was Sam [Peckinpah]. It wasn't until I made him laugh that I thought, "Thank God." There's a scene in the film where I have to imitate a weatherman, and that had Sam rolling in the aisles. Before that, he would say things like, "Why do you move so fast?" He wasn't exactly encouraging of confidence. But afterwards, I couldn't put a foot wrong. We were terrific, and I saw him until the day that he died.
15Well, I would say that if you could manage to get to the end of The Elephant Man (1980) without being moved... I don't think you'd be someone I'd want to know.
16[on the themes of V for Vendetta (2005)] It's more like Nineteen Eighty-Four (1984) meets Alien (1979), if you want to do one of those modern meetings, than it is Orwellian in that sense. It's borrowed a bit from Orwell.
17It's more like 1984 meets Alien, if you want to do one of those modern meetings, than it is Orwellian in that sense. It's borrowed abit from Orwell.
18On making Indiana Jones and the Kingdom of the Crystal Skull (2008): "I don't suppose we could talk about the lack of enjoyment in making it?"
19On playing gay characters: "It's a big deal for some actors, and for some people. But I understand it. I was away at school, you know?"
20Oh God, yes, there are moments where you say, 'Wouldn't it have been nice?' Look at Daniel Day-Lewis, he's handled himself very well. He keeps retiring. I wish I'd thought of that! No, I know Danny well, and he's very amusing. But he certainly has a very cute understanding of the game. And he's got them eating out of his hand.
21On his drinking: "I wasn't like Oliver Reed. He was a competitive drinker. He'd say, 'I can drink you under the fucking table.' And I'd say: 'I'm sure you could, Oliver. But where's the fun in that?' "
22I have done all sorts of extraordinary things, I know. At the time I didn't think anything of it. But when you look back you think, 'Jesus Christ!' [Would I live it again?] No thank you. I'm with Beckett there. It's not good enough to die. One has to be forgotten.
23I remember talking to Olivier when we were doing Lear. He said: 'When it comes to your obituary they will only mention two or three performances, and they will be the ones that defined you early on.' I said: 'What will they write about you?' 'Richard III (1955) and Wuthering Heights (1939)', he replied. And he was right.
24Now if I could be David Niven, I'd be content. He knows how to live life. He's charming, he's amusing, he's so up. An up man! I'm sure he's also complicated, but he never lays it on you.
25I've spent a great deal of my life doing independent film, and that is partly because the subject matter interests me and partly because that is the basis of the film industry. That's where the filmmakers come from, it's where they start and sometimes its where they should have stayed.
26I first decided that I wanted to act when I was 9. And I was at a very bizarre prep school at the time, to say high Anglo-Catholic would be a real English understatement.
27Also, the wonderful thing about film, you can see light at the end of the tunnel. You did realize that it is going to come to an end at some stage.
28You know, I've never guided my life. I've just been whipped along by the waves I'm sitting in. I don't make plans at all. Plans are what make God laugh. You can make plans, you can make so many plans, but they never go right, do they?
29"If" and "only" are the two words in the English language that should never be put together.
30I've always felt, and I think I'm qualified to say so because I've won a few awards, that it's a terrible shame to put something in competition with something else to be able to sell something. Confronted with films like Brokeback Mountain (2005) and Capote (2005) and the Johnny Cash movie (Walk the Line (2005)), you can't pit one against the other. Films are not made to be competitive in that sense.
31Someone once asked me, "Is there anything you regret?" and I said, "Everything!" Whatever you do, there was always a better choice.
32There is no such thing as all good people and all bad people. We're all capable. It exists within us. In war-time, as we're finding out now, things that have been on camera, our wonderful troops, who we felt were absolutely impeccable, were as guilty as everybody else of. If you're given license to kill, it's going to release many an evil.
33I couldn't possibly do that. To be able to understand being five years old and write as if you were that age through the book till you get to that extraordinary flowery-pretentious age of the 18-/19-year-old. It's so complicated when you're dealing with memory because of the perspective and how it keeps changing. You have to learn how you see things. It's about...lordy-me, I've forgotten the word. This time in the morning. Never mind, come to me in a moment, let's have more coffee...conditioning.
34My parents' lot had literally crawled away from the second world war, taking with them two vital commodities by way of a survival mechanism: respectability and security. It was odd, coming from a Christian household, but the big thing was about not being what they called "common". I got all that, "Don't play with him, he's common". I had a friend called Grenville Barker who'd come round sometimes and play football on the lawn, but not very often. And I wasn't allowed to go to his home very often because they were working class. He was what my mother called a bad influence. Everything had to do with influence. My mother was desperate I should be properly influenced, have a proper, received accent, be sent away to school at eight. So all you can do is go into yourself, immerse yourself in your own life.
35St Michael's was one of those very rarefied, very Anglo-Catholic establishments where they rejoiced in more religious paraphernalia and theatricality than the entire Vatican. More incense-swinging, more crucifixes, more gold tassels, more rose petals, more holy mothers, more God knows what. Three times a day they played the Angelus. When you heard it, you had to stop whatever you were doing, do the Hail Marys in your head, and then return to what you were doing. Like it would come in the middle of a Latin class. I'm just conjugating the love verb, amo, amas, amat, and doingggg! you have to stand up, go through the whole Angelus, mother-of-God thing and then crack on with amamus, amatis, amant. Sir! Because, if you didn't, Whack! Cane. Belt. Education by fear. And the really funny thing was they wouldn't tolerate bullying between peers. Prefects could bash you with a slipper, but you weren't allowed to give each other a rough time. Like who do you think you are? You haven't yet earned the privilege of being violent.
36People like us, who turn ourselves inside out for a living, we get into an emotional tussle rather than a marriage. It's fire I'm playing with and it isn't surprising I'm not the ideal companion on a daily basis. But it takes two. I mean, Christ, I haven't forced anybody.
37We are all racing towards death. No matter how many great, intellectual conclusions we draw during our lives, we know they're all only man-made, like God. I begin to wonder where it all leads. What can you do, except do what you can do as best you know how.
38I've done some stinkers in the cinema. You can't regret it; there are always reasons for doing something, even if it's just the location.

1Deep gravelly voice
2Often plays characters with positions of power
3Frequently plays characters who suffer physical torment

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