Biography Anthony Hopkins, Alfred Hitchcock and the Making of Psycho , 360

Anthony Hopkins filmography and biography

Date of birth: 31 December 1937, Margam, Port Talbot, West Glamorgan, Wales, UK

Anthony Hopkins biography

Anthony Hopkins was born on 31 December 1937, in Margam, Wales. Influenced by Richard Burton (I), he decided to study at College of Music and Drama and graduated in 1957. In 1965, he moved to London and joined the National Theatre, invited by Laurence Olivier, who could see the talent in Hopkins. In 1967, he made his first film for television, A Flea in Her Ear (1967) (TV).

From this moment on, he enjoyed a successful career in cinema and television. In 1968, he worked on The Lion in Winter with Timothy Dalton. Many successes came later, and Hopkins' remarkable acting style reached the four corners of the world. In 1977, he appeared in two major films: A Bridge Too Far with James Caan (I), Gene Hackman, Sean Connery, Michael Caine (I), Elliott Gould and Laurence Olivier, and Maximilian Schell. In 1980, he worked on The Elephant Man. Two good television literature adaptations followed: Othello (1981) (TV) and "Hallmark Hall of Fame" (1951) {The Hunchback of Notre Dame (#31.2)}. In 1987 he was awarded with the Commander of the order of the British Empire. This year was also important in his cinematic life, with 84 Charing Cross Road, acclaimed by specialists. In 1993, he was knighted.

In the 1990s, Hopkins made movies like Desperate Hours and Howards End, The Remains of the Day (nominee for the Oscar), Legends of the Fall, Nixon (nominee for the Oscar), Surviving Picasso, Amistad (nominee for the Oscar), The Mask of Zorro, Meet Joe Black and Instinct. His most remarkable film, however, was The Silence of the Lambs, for which he won the Oscar for Best Actor. He also got a BAFTA for this role.

Anthony Hopkins trivia


- Is proud of his improvisational touches as Hannibal Lecter in The Silence of the Lambs such as: the unnerving effect on Jodie Foster when he mocked her character's West Virginia accent; the distorion of the word "chianti" and the vile slurping sound he makes after he describes eating the "census-taker." Hopkins also notes that Hannibal never blinked his eyes when he spoke.
- 10/97: Ranked #57 in Empire (UK) magazine's "The Top 100 Movie Stars of All Time" list.
- Often compared with fellow Welshman Richard Burton (I).
- 1987: Awarded Commander of the Order of the British Empire.
- 7/16/88: Received an honorary degree of Doctor of Letters from the University of Wales.
- 1993: Knighted in the New Year Honors List.
- 1975: Conquered his alcoholic addiction.
- Piano virtuoso.
- Father of Abigail Hopkins
- Into the 1991 restoration of Spartacus, scenes were reintroduced which had been cut from the picture's 1967 reissue. One such segment has Laurence Olivier, in the role of Marcus Crassus, attempting to seduce the slave Antoninus (played by Tony Curtis (I)). But the original soundtrack for this segment had become lost. And so, Olivier having died in 1989, Anthony Hopkins imitated the voice of Olivier (whom Hopkins had understudied at the Old Vic) for the scene's re-created soundtrack. (The surviving Tony Curtis presumably supplied his own voice.)
- Born at 9:15am-UT
- One of his greatest pleasures in past years on his frequent visits to the USA was to get in a car and drive across the country, enjoying its immensity as well as his own anonymity.
- 9/99: Was selected by an Entertainment Weekly on-line movie poll as the Best Modern Actor and the Best Villain for his role as Hannibal Lecter.
- 4/12/00: Became a U.S. citizen, but is allowed to retain his British knighthood and the title of Sir.
- Received his Academy Award for The Silence of the Lambs 11 years to the day of his father's death.
- Volunteers at the Ruskins School of Acting in Santa Monica, California, where he teaches everything from Shakespeare to scenes, theory, and monologues.
- Has the distinction of portraying two U.S. Presidents: Richard Nixon in Nixon, and John Quincy Adams in Amistad. He received Oscar nominations for both performances.
- 1/01: He ranked second in the Orange Film Survey of the greatest British films actors.
- Had a brush with death while shooting The Edge in Alberta, Canada. He fell in a river, and was rushed to hospital to be treated for hypothermia.
- Admitted that he felt very intimidated by the real Lt. Col. John Frost, who he played in the movie A Bridge Too Far when Frost visited the set one day to see how things were going.
- Served in the British National Service as a Royal Artillery man and for a while was only known as "Gunner Hopkins".
- 9/24/03: Received star on Hollywood Walk of Fame.
- For his stage performance in "Pravda", he was awarded the 1985 London Critics Circle Theatre Award (Drama Theatre Award) for Best Actor, and the Laurence Olivier Theatre Award in 1986 (1985 season) for Outstanding Achievement.
- He chose to play Prof. Van Helsing in Dracula because he was still riding the success of his portrayal of Hannibal Lecter in The Silence of the Lambs and wanted to pick a role as far removed from Lecter as possible.
- His Oscar-winning performance as Hannibal Lecter in The Silence of the Lambs was ranked #1 on the American Film Institute's Villains list in its compilation of the 100 Years of The Greatest Screen Heroes and Villains.
- As a child, he was very close to his maternal grandfather, who for some reason called him "George", while his father called him "Charlie".
- Is related to the poet William Butler Yeats on his mother's side of the family.
- He included some unusual touches for Hannibal Lecter during his preparation for the role, among which were making Lecter's voice similar to the cutting warble of Katharine Hepburn and almost never blinking, a characteristic he picked up from watching tapes of convicted murderer Charles Manson.
- Has played a (future) king of England (Richard Lionheart in The Lion in Winter) and two U.S. Presidents. Interestingly, President Richard Nixon and his brothers were all named after British kings, so it's likely that he played Nixon's namesake.
- A Member of the RADA Council.
- Has three roles in common with Brian Cox (I). Both of them have played Titus Andronicus. Hopkins appeared on stage as King Lear in 1986, the same year that Manhunter, which starred Cox as Hannibal Lecter, was released. He was succeeded in the role of Lear by Cox in 1991, the same year that he succeeded Cox in the role of Hannibal Lecter.
- Graduated from The Royal Academy of Dramatic Art, London, England.
- Is a member of the Royal Shakespeare Company (RSC), Stratford Upon Avon, England, where he spent three seasons after graduating from RADA.
- Was listed as a potential nominee on the 2005 Razzie Award nominating ballot. He was suggested in the Worst Supporting Actor category for his performance in the film Alexander, however, he failed to receive a nomination. Had he gotten the nomination, it would have been his first in 24 years. He was previously nominated for Worst Actor in the film A Change of Seasons at the very first Razzie Awards.
- Ranked #12 on Tropopkin's Top 25 Most Intriguing People [Issue #100]
- Has the distinction of twice playing former British Prime Minister David Lloyd George in Young Winston and The Edwardians.
- In Invercargill, New Zealand, there is a drama school named after him--The Anthony Hopkins School of Dramatic Arts. He was present for its opening, as he was in Invercargill filming scenes for the The Worlds Fastest Indian at the time.
- Though dyslexic, he's always possessed a great memory for scripts.
- 9/20/05: On The Oprah Winfrey Show, he said that he is most proud of The Silence of the Lambs, The Remains of the Day and Proof.
- Likes to be called "Tony."
- Ate the same menu as Pablo Picasso during the filming of Surviving Picasso, in which he played Picasso.
- An accomplished painter, he has allowed some of his landscape paintings to be exhibited in San Antonio, Texas.
- 2006: His performance as Hannibal Lecter in The Silence of the Lambs is ranked #70 on Premiere Magazine's 100 Greatest Performances of All Time.
- His performance as Hannibal Lecter in The Silence of the Lambs is ranked #15 on Premiere Magazine's 100 Greatest Movie Characters of All Time.
- Turned down the role of Alfred Pennyworth in Batman Begins.
- Reads each script 250 times out loud before filming, and to exercise his memory, memorizes one new poem a week.
- Was set to play Jor-El in Superman Returns, but when director Brett Ratner left the project, so did Hopkins.
- Has played two characters that lost a hand by having it severed: in Titus and Hannibal.
- Attended Cowbridge boys grammar school as a youth.
- Quit smoking cigarettes using the Allen Carr method.
- The Anthony Hopkins Theatre at the Theatre Clwyd Cymru in Mold, North Wales, UK was named in his honour.
- He is the patron on The Drama Association of Wales,UK which offers a wide and varied range of services to Community Drama. Among others, members include amateur and professional theatre practitioners, educationalists and playwrights.
- Appears in Nixon with Dan Hedaya, and The Good Father with Jim Broadbent. Hedaya later played Nixon in Dick, and Broadbent played Nixon in Dirty Tricks (2000) (TV).
- Parents: Muriel Anne Yeats (b.1913) and Richard Arthur Hopkins (died in 1981).
- Has played a King of England (Richard I, the Lionheart), a Prime Minister of England (David Lloyd George), and two U.S. Presidents (John Quincy Adams and Richard Nixon).
- Won a Drama Desk Award Outstanding Actor in a Play for "Equus" (1975).
- Was considered for the role of Mr. Freeze in Batman amp; Robin until director Joel Schumacher decided that Mr. Freeze must be "big and strong like he was chiseled out of a glacier". The role went to Arnold Schwarzenegger.
- He's the only child of a couple who ran a bakery.
- Daughter, Abigail Hopkins, is a longtime friend of actress Jennifer Blanc.
- Ex-son-in-law of Eric Barker (I) and Pearl Hackney.
- Was offered the part of Colonel Colin Caine in Lifeforce (1985).
- Resides in Santa Monica, California.
- Was considered for the role of Jack Byrnes in Meet the Parents.
- He and Frank Langella both received Oscar-nominations for playing Richard Nixon.
- After graduating from the Royal Academy of Dramatic Arts, he served two years in the British Army before beginning his acting career.

Anthony Hopkins quotes


- [on Gary Oldman] He is just like I was at his age.
- I was lousy in school. Real screwed-up. A moron. I was antisocial and didn't bother with the other kids. A really bad student. I didn't have any brains. I didn't know what I was doing there. That's why I became an actor.
- [Interviewed on Inside the Actors Studio] I once asked a Jesuit priest what was the best short prayer he knew. He said, "Fuck it,' as in, "Fuck it; it's in God's hands."
- The Welsh people have a talent for acting that one does not find in the English. The English lack heart.
- [December 1998] To hell with this stupid show business, this ridiculous showbiz, this futile waste of life. I look back and see a desert wasteland. All those years spent in a fake environment. Everything was a fake.
- [On becoming a U.S. citizen in 2000] America has been very generous to me, magnanimous really. I thought it would be good to give something back. It was a decision of the heart.
- [on his days as an alcoholic, when he was drinking Mexican Spirit tequila] I was really sort of on a prolonged acid trip. I saw things and had peculiar quasi-religious experiences. I thought I was John The Baptist, and I would talk to the sea at Malibu and the sea would talk back to me. It was weird.
- [On his most famous character, Dr. Hannibal Lecter] I think he might be a very interesting person to have lunch with, provided that YOU weren't the lunch.
- One of the people I got to know years ago, which was a great privilege, was Laurence Olivier. He was like a laser - that was his power. And the only actor I've met since who had that same quality of laser-like determination is Russell Crowe. The first day I started working with him, I thought, "That guy's got it." The best way to describe Russell is, he's like a shark circling round. He was argumentative. He argued with the director all the time. I don't know Russell that well, but I admire him, and you know, whatever he's got to do really. I really like him because he's ballsy, he's got guts, he's macho and all the rest of it. He's going through his bad boy period, but he's basically a nice guy.
- I am able to play monsters well. I understand monsters. I understand madmen.
- Being a smoker is like being trapped in a complicated maze. It's as if Allen Carr has a plan of the maze. Instantly I was freed from my addiction.
- Acting is still enjoyable, but there are no more challenges any more for me. No, none at all. I'm much more interested in painting and composing music these days. I've become what I always wanted to be, a jobbing actor. I'm just detached, I do my thing. I work hard at it, but I don't invest my life in it. As long as they pay me on time and I get a good script with a good director, I have fun. That's all.
- [on former US President Bill Clinton (I)] It seems to me that the country rather misses him. He has impressed me. He asked me if I wanted to accompany him on a trip to Brazil, and so off I went. I'd met the President before in Washington, a very nice guy. So we were at this dinner, talking after his gig, he gave this incredible speech and he said, "Would you like to come to Brazil with me next week?". Of course I said, "Yes". He's pretty exhausting to be with, because he's always wanting to play cards or golf.
- Heroes, like Bogart (Humphrey Bogart). They deserve high definition.
- I think the first British actor who really worked well in cinema was Albert Finney. He was a back-street Marlon Brando. He brought a great wittiness and power to the screen. The best actor we've had.
- I've done some good films. The Remains of the Day was alright. The Silence of the Lambs. Nixon I enjoyed. One of my favourites was working with Roger Donaldson on The Worlds Fastest Indian. That was fun and seems to be quite popular. It is wonderful to have reached that point where I can do what grabs my attention, when I want to. I'm glad those days are gone where I was yearning for work. People think I've worked a lot, but I haven't. I've had a lot of time off. I've turned down a lot. When you're younger you want to get every part to stop other people getting it. Nowadays, I don't care - let them do it. I don't go through that terrible thing of thinking, "If I don't do it, then who's going to get to do it?" I just mosey my way through and see what happens.
- On Oliver Stone (I): Oh, Oliver's crazy, but I like him. He's very rude to people. He insults people - he insults me - but you just have to give it back. He says to me, "Oh, you're getting old." So you shoot back with, "Yeah, so are you. You're getting bald, too. You've aged, you're getting balder. Actually, you look older than me, Oliver. It's no good dying your hair like that." But he's good. He's a very talented man. He can be a bit exhausting. I did about 18 hours on Alexander. I never saw it. I understand it wasn't very good. I did 18 hours one night out in Borehamwood and thought, "No, that's it." Had a long rest after that.
- On David Lynch (I): I wrote him a letter not so long ago because I'd seen The Elephant Man again. I wrote him a letter to apologise for my bad behaviour on that film. I was terribly behaved and very rebellious. He wanted to do too many takes and I couldn't do it. And he was a little remote and I could never understand what he was talking about which made me very irritable. I haven't seen him for years but he's a smart man, a very daring figure. I like David very much. Brilliant, I think.
- My own father was a tough man. He was a pretty red hot guy but he was also cold. He was also slightly disappointed in me because I was not a good kid as a school boy, you know. But I learned from it, I liked that coldness, because it was harsh. And he taught me to be tough. So I know how to be tough. I know how to be strong. I know how to be ruthless. It's part of my nature. I wouldn't be an actor if I wasn't.
- It's fun to get the Oscar, it was fun to get a knighthood. But you know, you wake up in the morning, the reality's still there. You're still mortal.
- The movie industry is full of crazy people who think that they are God.
- How do you play Hannibal Lecter? Well just don't move. Scare people by being still.
- I'd been to the dentist, and I was seven years old, to have a tooth taken out. In those days they yanked it out. I was feeling nauseous and I hallucinated. I was in bed and I remember waking up with a knock at the door - a box was put in my bedroom. And it was full of encyclopedias, which my father had got me. I remember looking through those books and finding a knowledge. I learned everything I could.
- For many, many years I felt like I didn't belong. I was a duffer at school - everything was incomprehensible to me.
- I was an only child. My mother married into a family of in-laws. She felt like an outsider; which she was. She was a powerful force in my father's life. He was a baker - and she was ambitious for him. She didn't want him to be subservient to his father. She woke him up.
- [On meeting his third wife, Stella Arroyave, a Colombian-born antiques dealer]: I married a remarkable woman who has changed a lot of my perception about myself and about life. She's very positive, very powerful. Every time I get a negative thought, she says, 'Cancel it'.
- Once you accept the fact that there's nothing to fear, you drill into the primal oil well. I believe when we do things without fear, we can do anything. As long as you don't worry about the consequences.
- [Twenty-three years after asking Burton for an autograph, Hopkins was on Broadway in Equus. Burton was taking over the role from Hopkins, who asked to see him backstage: "He was about to go on stage and he said, 'Why haven't we worked together? You come from Taibach'. That's the only time I met him again.
- It's nice to get a knighthood but in the end it's just the same old face in the mirror getting older and older - you have to shave every morning and you look at your face and think: this is it, this is the deal. And there's a wonderful harsh reality about that. Time is going by. I better get on with it. I better live.
- I became an actor but I still don't feel that I'm a part of this profession. I never have - 50 years I've been doing it.
- [On working with Woody Allen on You Will Meet a Tall Dark Stranger: "I wasn't sure how he would be - I'd heard stories that he was aloof. Woody says 'Okay, you come in through the door - let's rehearse it. Okay, that's good. Sure. Let's shoot it'. So we shoot it. 'Okay, very good. But improvise'."
- [On British humour]: It's like Jewish humour. I love that.
- We live in such a precious, pussyfooting society - everyone takes offence so quickly.
- [He did try therapy, briefly, but didn't like it]: Well, you know you never actually fess up to everything - you try to cover your ground, cover your tracks - you want to sound interesting. Living here [in Los Angeles] - all men must cry. Well, I don't think we're wired that way. I think it's okay to express emotions and grief, but to make a habit of it, this endless psychobabble in our culture - everyone goes on The Oprah Winfrey Show and Dr. Phil - it makes me want to throw up. I mean, come on!
- When I break with a friend it is sudden. I will give no warning ahead of time, just change my address and telephone number. They may be confused - but they'll survive. Nobody dies.
- I was told years ago that I suffer from 'terminal reasonableness'. From that point on I thought that was something to work on. Not to become a son of a bitch, but to say no. Now, after all these years, I can say: 'What part of the word 'no' do you not understand?'
- I don't want to be anything else other than what I am. I can say that with passion. No regrets
- There's an epitaph on my mother's grave - I brought her over years ago and she's buried up in the Hollywood Hills - from a poem written in 1896 by Ernest Dowson: 'They are not long, the days of wine and roses: Out of a misty dream / Our path emerges for a while, then closes / Within a dream.' Isn't that beautiful?
- [At age 72]: I'm not getting the parts I was 20 years ago - but I'm still doing okay. The prospect of that blank wall where there's no more work - it doesn't fill me with dread
- I sometimes wake at night and I can hear the sea and I think: what the hell am I doing here? How did I get here?" And I make no excuses. I say 'tough titty.' Also 'TYFP' - 'That's your f
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- problem. '
- From the moment I made that decision [in 1975 to give up drinking] a very powerful thought shot into my brain - it's all over, now you can start living. It's extraordinary. That's what I'm aware of today. The powerful spirit in me. I'm not callous. It's expediency. I will not be taken for a fool any more.
- I may sound to you like a really hard man - I am not ashamed of it at all. I'm not hard, I'm honest.
- [on paintings he has done] I suppose I could call them primitive because again, as I have no academic training, I could no longer sit in an art class drawing apples or vases or nudes - I can't feel hemmed in.
- [on acting} I'm not going to turn my back on it until they tell me it's over and we don't want you anymore. So if they say they want me I will go ahead and do it, learn my lines. You know, do what I do. So it's the best time of my life now.
- Beware the tyranny of the weak. They just suck you dry. They're always complaining. I go, "How are you doing?" They say "Ahh..." and they moan and try to take from you. I know a number of people like that, but I can't waste my time on them.
- Over the years I worked with a couple of younger actors who reminded me of myself. I like bad boys. I worked with Russell Crowe in Australia before he became a star. Russell is a bad boy. I think he is terrific. Richard Burton (I) was a bad boy, but he shook the rafters of the world. I think it is good to be bad - I was bad all my life. I still am.
- On 'Peter OToole (I): I had some bizarre nights with Peter when we made The Lion in Winter, but to be honest I don't remember them. He enjoyed his drink - and I did, too. We weren't close friends or anything but we got drunk very quickly and there was always amusement and laughter. I love drunks; they are terrific - except when they throw up on you.
- I hated the Sixties. It was one long wet Wednesday afternoon in the Waterloo Road. For most of it I was drinking myself into oblivion.
- We like to look into the dark side of ourselves and I think that causes us great fascination and fear. That's why people like Hannibal Lecter. He was a man caught in a monstrous mind.
- I've got no problem if people want to spend hours beforehand preparing before they come on-set, as long as they don't keep you waiting. And I've read Stanislavski and did the Method myself, and all that, but now I've simplified it: learn your lines, show up, and get on with it.
- On Laurence Olivier: He was a pretty colorful personality. He had tremendous drive, and ambition, and was a real force. A very nice guy and a titanic talent. His sort of talent has, in the eyes of cynics, become rather unfashionable. There are people who knock Olivier quite often, but not a single one of them could ever touch him in terms of talent. I thought he was an extraordinary man.
- [on playing Hannibal Lecter for the third time in Red Dragon] I really wanted to play him with much more ferocious energy, and avoid the jokes. I really wanted to show what a true monster he is. He's a killer. He's a dangerous man, not Mr. Cutesy. This isn't a franchise, like Raiders of the Lost Ark. This is a dangerous man, who's better off in jail. So that's the premise we went with.
- I'm not good at being cooped up with anyone for very long. Maybe that's why I wasn't designed for marriage. I'm not good at any kind of relationship with people, really. I mean, I've had a number of good ones, but I get restless and I take off.
- On Richard Attenborough: Richard's a nice guy, very persuasive, a great salesman in the sense that he gets what he wants from you. He can charm a lot of people. He's a good man. I haven't seen him for a long time.
- You know when some of these megaphones of Hollywood show up on these award shows, and just never shut the f
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-k up? I just want to say 'Accept your award. Say "thank you," and get off!' I'm just not interested in all that bulls
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-t. There are surgeons and nurses and teachers, people out there who really deserve awards.
- On The Silence of the Lambs: As soon as I saw that script I knew this was one of those special parts. I don't know why, it's just an instinct. I'd never heard of the book. I'd never heard of Thomas Harris (I). I read the script and they told me Jonathan Demme was doing it - I'd never heard of him, either. So I watched Married to the Mob and Something Wild, which I thought was a terrific film. And we had the great cast: Jodie Foster. I knew it was something good. That was the only surefire one where I knew it was going to work. I remember my first meeting with Jodie in New York, for a reading of the whole script. Jodie had just won the Oscar for The Accused and I was kind of impressed at this wonderful young actor. I was a little intimidated, a little quiet, shy.....I didn't realise she felt the same!
- On Hannibal: They offered me the part and a very good salary, so I thought, "Why not?" First of all I didn't think I wanted to do it again, but then they said it was going off to Venice or wherever, so I watched The Silence of the Lambs briefly and thought, "Okay, let's have another go at this." I didn't care, really. If that's what they want, then okay. When Jodie [Foster] dropped out, Ridley [Scott] said to me, "What do you think of certain actors?" I said "I think Julianne Moore (I) is very, very good." I'd worked with her on Surviving Picasso. And she pulled it off beautifully. If the film succeeded or not, I don't mind. You move on.
- I went to America years ago because I felt I didn't fit in here [UK]. I worked with some good people here, like Judi Dench and all that. But I never fitted into a group of actors here. I was on the outside; I was like a sore thumb. I didn't have any friends who were actors at all - I never did. I've always been on the outside, which is good. But it was difficult being on London in this very strange acting community. All that "theatre, dahling" - I just found it insufferable. It was just boring. So I did the thing I'd wanted to do all my life, which was to make movies. I've never felt a part of this profession, but I enjoy it. Working with Katharine Hepburn on The Lion in Winter, she said to me, "Don't act. Read the lines. Just be." I said, "Okay." She said, "Watch Spencer Tracy (I). He didn't act. He just spoke the lines." I thought, "Well, that's pretty good advice." I think the actors from that generation were wonderful. They didn't act. They just came on and they did it, and the characters were wonderful. People say, "They didn't act. They were always themselves." Well, who else were they going to be? In England we have a tradition where everyone is acting. Too much acting.
- We're living in a pretty strange time. I went into a shop to buy my wife some clothes. They had this big plasma screen on with these women on the catwalk. I thought, 'God Almighty, what have we become?' These girls - anorexic, walking like machines, no soul. You look at fashion magazines and you think, 'What are we living in?' You look at the red carpet, Paris Hilton, and you think, 'Is there anything going on up there?' It's a mass enslavement, it's kind of fascism. It's the androgyny of the human soul. I don't think people think any more. Maybe I'm just old.

Anthony Hopkins filmography

Name Year
Alfred Hitchcock and the Making of 'Psycho' 2012
360 2012
The Song of Names 2011
Arabian Nights 2011
The Rite 2011
Thor 2011
Hemingway & Fuentes 2010
Sorting It Out at Ocho Rios 2010
You Will Meet a Tall Dark Stranger 2010
Scream Awards 2010 2010
The Wolfman 2010
Bare Knuckles 2010
Star Movies: Live from the Red Carpet 2009
La noche de los Oscar 2009
The City of Your Final Destination 2009
81st Annual Academy Awards 2009
15th Annual Screen Actors Guild Awards 2009
Immutable Dream of Snow Lion 2008
Where I Stand: The Hank Greenspun Story 2008
Dreaming Slipstream Dream 2008
The Art of Beowulf 2008
A Hero's Journey: The Making of Beowulf 2008
The Orange British Academy Film Awards 2008
Beowulf: Mapping the Journey 2008
Beowulf: The Game 2007
The Blood Is the Life: The Making of 'Bram Stoker's Dracula' 2007
Slipstream 2007
Private Sessions 2007
Beowulf 2007
De par en par 2007
Cómo conseguir un papel en Hollywood 2007
British Film Forever 2007
Fracture 2007
La tele de tu vida 2007
Up Close with Carrie Keagan 2007
The Making of 'The World's Fastest Indian' 2006
The 63rd Annual Golden Globe Awards 2006
Bobby 2006
Premio Donostia a Max Von Sydow 2006
All the King's Men 2006
Going to Pieces: The Rise and Fall of the Slasher Film 2006
Boffo! Tinseltown's Bombs and Blockbusters 2006
Elephant Man: Joseph Merrick the Real Elephant Man 2005
Proof 2005
Fight Against Time: Oliver Stone's Alexander 2005
The World's Fastest Indian 2005
The WIN Awards 2005
Perfect Is the Enemy of Good 2005
Ceremonia de clausura 2005
Premio Donostia a Willem Dafoe 2005
Weekend Sunrise 2005
Cinema mil 2005
Made in Hollywood 2005
20 to 1 2005
The Late Late Show with Craig Ferguson 2005
On the Set of 'Alexander' 2004
Premiere Women in Hollywood Awards 2004
The Devil and Daniel Webster 2004
Alexander 2004
Tavis Smiley 2004
Noin 2003
The Human Stain 2003
Freedom: A History of Us 2003
AFI's 100 Years... 100 Heroes & Villains 2003
Tussen de sterren 2003
A Director's Journey: The Making of 'Red Dragon' 2003
Celebrities Uncensored 2003
Ellen: The Ellen DeGeneres Show 2003
Sunday Morning Shootout 2003
Anthony Hopkins: A Taste for Hannibal 2002
Inside 'Red Dragon' 2002
Nobel Peace Prize Concert 2002
Al rojo vivo con María Celeste 2002
Bad Company 2002
Red Dragon 2002
American Idol: The Search for a Superstar 2002
Last Call with Carson Daly 2002
Behind the Scenes: Hannibal 2001
Blind Loyalty, Hollow Honor: England's Fatal Flaw 2001
Dino De Laurentiis: The Last Movie Mogul 2001
The Remains of the Day: The Filmaker's Journey 2001
Inside the Labyrinth: The Making of 'The Silence of the Lambs' 2001
Hearts in Atlantis 2001
Hannibal 2001
Breaking the Silence: The Making of 'Hannibal' 2001
The 73rd Annual Academy Awards 2001
Friday Night with Jonathan Ross 2001
The Making of 'Titus' 2000
Conversations with Jon Turteltaub 2000
Mission: Impossible II 2000
How the Grinch Stole Christmas 2000
The Making of 'Amistad' 1999
The BBC and the BAFTA Lifetime Achievement Tribute to Richard Attenborough 1999
Instinct 1999
Siegfried & Roy: The Magic Box 1999
Titus 1999
The Directors 1999
The Uttmost 1998
Premio Donostia a Anthony Hopkins 1998
The Fine Art of Separating People from Their Money 1998
Junket Whore 1998
The Mask of Zorro 1998
The 70th Annual Academy Awards 1998
Meet Joe Black 1998
The Howard Stern Radio Show 1998
The Lost Children of Berlin 1997
The Charlie Rose Special 1997
The Edge 1997
Amistad 1997
Corazón de... 1997
The View 1997
August 1996
Marlon Brando: The Wild One 1996
The 22nd Annual People's Choice Awards 1996
Clive Anderson All Talk 1996
Surviving Picasso 1996
Mundo VIP 1996
The 68th Annual Academy Awards 1996
The Daily Show 1996
Magacine 1996
The Rosie O'Donnell Show 1996
¡Qué me dices! 1995
Heroes of Comedy 1995
The 67th Annual Academy Awards 1995
Nixon 1995
Lo + plus 1995
The 51st Annual Golden Globe Awards 1994
In Ismail's Custody 1994
Face to Face 1994
The Road to Wellville 1994
Oscar 1994 1994
Legends of the Fall 1994
A Century of Cinema 1994
The 66th Annual Academy Awards 1994
The 20th Annual People's Choice Awards 1994
Bravo Profiles 1994
Inside the Actors Studio 1994
The 48th Annual Tony Awards 1994
Baseball 1994
In the Wild 1993
Love and Loyalty: The Making of 'The Remains of the Day' 1993
The Innocent 1993
The Trial 1993
Shadowlands 1993
Selected Exits 1993
Comic Relief: The Invasion of the Comic Tomatoes 1993
The 65th Annual Academy Awards 1993
The Remains of the Day 1993
Intimate Portrait 1993
GMTV 1993
Late Night with Conan O'Brien 1993
Late Show with David Letterman 1993
Howards End 1992
Dracula 1992
Blood Lines: Dracula - The Man. The Myth. The Movies. 1992
Earth and the American Dream 1992
Getaway 1992
Freejack 1992
Chaplin 1992
Spotswood 1992
The 64th Annual Academy Awards 1992
To Be the Best 1992
Nyhetsmorgon 1992
HBO First Look 1992
The Tonight Show with Jay Leno 1992
One Man's War 1991
The 63rd Annual Academy Awards 1991
The Silence of the Lambs 1991
The Charlie Rose Show 1991
Desperate Hours 1990
Heartland 1989
Great Expectations 1989
Across the Lake 1988
The Dawning 1988
A Chorus of Disapproval 1988
The European Film Awards 1988
Live with Regis and Kathie Lee 1988
Parkinson One to One 1987
84 Charing Cross Road 1987
Biography 1987
The Oprah Winfrey Show 1986
Guilty Conscience 1985
The Good Father 1985
Mussolini and I 1985
Hollywood Wives 1985
Screen Two 1985
The Making of 'The Bounty' 1984
Six Centuries of Verse 1984
Aspel & Company 1984
Strangers and Brothers 1984
The Bounty 1984
Arch of Triumph 1984
Cinema 3 1984
A Married Man 1983
Othello 1981
The Bunker 1981
Peter and Paul 1981
Entertainment Tonight 1981
A Change of Seasons 1980
The Elephant Man 1980
The Alan Thicke Show 1980
Mayflower: The Pilgrims' Adventure 1979
Magic 1978
International Velvet 1978
The South Bank Show 1978
Audrey Rose 1977
The Hollywood Greats 1977
The American Film Institute Salute to Bette Davis 1977
A Bridge Too Far 1977
Dark Victory 1976
Victory at Entebbe 1976
The 48th Annual Academy Awards 1976
The Lindbergh Kidnapping Case 1976
All Creatures Great and Small 1975
Good Morning America 1975
Possessions 1974
Childhood 1974
Juggernaut 1974
The Girl from Petrovka 1974
QB VII 1974
Lloyd George 1973
A Doll's House 1973
Black and Blue 1973
Poet Game 1972
Young Winston 1972
War & Peace 1972
The Edwardians 1972
The Man Outside 1972
Canada A.M. 1972
Great Performances 1972
Film '72 1972
When Eight Bells Toll 1971
The Ten Commandments 1971
Parkinson 1971
The Great Inimitable Mr. Dickens 1970
Biography 1970
Play for Today 1970
The Looking Glass War 1969
Hamlet 1969
ITV Saturday Night Theatre 1969
Department S 1969
This Is Your Life 1969
The Company of Five 1968
The Lion in Winter 1968
A Flea in Her Ear 1967
The White Bus 1967
Omnibus 1967
Call My Bluff 1965
BBC Play of the Month 1965
The Man in Room 17 1965
ITV Sunday Night Drama 1959
Hallmark Hall of Fame 1951