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She won an award for the Van Halen music video of the song " Right Now ", which she produced.
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She and won
She was forced into patriotism in spite of herself, and the glory won by Salamis was paid for by the loss of her trade and the decay of her marine.
She won so much land for her father's kingdom that Zeus became enraged and changed her into a monster.
She won the Logan Medal of the arts at the Art Institute of Chicago, and became a member of the National Academy in 1902.
She is best known for playing the title character in the Fox comedy-drama series Ally McBeal for which she won a Golden Globe Award.
She received an Academy Award nomination for her performance in Pillow Talk, won three Henrietta Awards ( World Film Favorite ), a Grammy Lifetime Achievement Award, Presidential Medal of Freedom, Legend Award from the Society of Singers, Los Angeles Film Critics Association's Career Achievement Award and, in 1989, received the Cecil B. DeMille Award for lifetime achievement in motion pictures.
She sang only two songs in the film, " Que Sera, Sera ( Whatever Will Be, Will Be )" which won an Academy Award for Best Original Song and " We'll Love Again ".
She won what would become her most famous acting role, that of Kimberly Drummond on Diff ' rent Strokes.
She knighted Francis Drake after his circumnavigation of the globe from 1577 to 1580, and he won fame for his raids on Spanish ports and fleets.
She won a listeners ' poll by Radio Mirror magazine as the top ranking comedienne of 1948 – 1949, receiving her award at the end of an Our Miss Brooks broadcast that March.
She has won or shared first in the chess tournaments of Hastings 1993, Madrid 1994, León 1996, U. S. Open 1998, Hoogeveen 1999, Siegman 1999, Japfa 2000, and the Najdorf Memorial 2000.
She won the match 5½ – 4½ and won the largest prize money to that point in her career of $ 110, 000.
She won the Best Actress Award at the Cannes Film Festival and the Saturn Award for Best Actress for her performance in Lars von Trier's Melancholia ( 2011 ).
She later directed Blanchett in A Streetcar Named Desire ( play ) at the Sydney Theatre Company in Australia, which ran September through October 2009, and then continued from 29 October to 21 November 2009 at the Kennedy Center for the Performing Arts in Washington, DC, where it won a
She and award
She had ceased to attend the meetings when she was nominated to be the first woman Grand Master of the Science Fiction Writers of America, but the nomination was withdrawn at the request of her husband, Thomas Reggie, who said that due to the Alzheimer's progress the award and ceremony would be at best confusing and likely upsetting to her.
She appeared in full Apache clothing and stated that owing to the " poor treatment of Native Americans in the film industry ", Brando would not accept the award.
" She shared a Best Actress award at the 2006 Cannes Film Festival with five of her co-stars, as well as receiving a Goya Award and European Film Award, and was nominated for the Golden Globe, the Screen Actors Guild Award, the BAFTA Award, and the Academy Award for Best Actress in a leading role.
* She was named the 1999 Entertainer of the Year by both the Academy of Country Music and the Country Music Association ; Twain was the first non-US citizen to win the CMA award.
She won the award for Best Actress at the Golden Globes, Academy Awards, and the Screen Actors Guild Award for her performance in The Blind Side.
She received the Library of Congress Living Legends award in the " Writers and Artists " category in April 2000 for her significant contributions to America's cultural heritage.
She appeared in the 1975 screen adaptation of the Hans Fallada novel, Every Man Dies Alone directed by Alfred Vohrer, released in English as Everyone Dies Alone in 1976 and for which she won an award for best actress at the International Film Festival in Carlsbad, then in Czechoslovakia.
He wrote an adaptation of Robert Louis Stevenson's The Strange Case of Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde for the Showtime network, which was nominated for a Writer's Guild of America award, and a Murder, She Wrote movie, Murder, She Wrote: A Story to Die For, which he produced.
She placed fourth behind Mia Farrow, Judy Geeson and Katharine Houghton for a " Golden Laurel " award as the year's " Most Promising Newcomer " with the results published in the Motion Picture Exhibitor magazine.
She accepted the award on April 17, 2010 at Identities, the Harvard association's annual charity fashion show.
She is a four-time Grammy award winner who has amassed five No. 1 and ten other Top Ten Billboard Hot 100 singles and two No. 1 Billboard 200 solo albums.
She is a winner of the Arthur C. Clarke Award and Prince of Asturias award for Literature, has been shortlisted for the Booker Prize five times, winning once, and has been a finalist for the Governor General's Award seven times, winning twice.
She was the recipient of a Canada Council Major Award, two National Magazine Awards, the 1990 Marian Engel Award, the Canadian Author's Award, and a CBC short story award.
She wrote the biography entitled Jane Austen, which won the $ 25, 000 Charles Taylor Prize for literary non-fiction in April 2002, an award accepted by her daughter Meg on her behalf in Toronto, Ontario, on April 22, 2002.
She won further acclaim, including an acting award from the British Film Academy, for her portrayal of another prostitute in Jacques Becker's Casque d ' or ( 1951 ).
She was the only French cinema actress to receive an Oscar until Juliette Binoche in 1997 ( Supporting Actress ) and Marion Cotillard in 2008 ( Best Actress ), and the first woman to win the award appearing in a foreign film.
She won the Academy Award for Best Actress for the role, but commented it was belated recognition for Of Human Bondage, calling the award a " consolation prize ".
She continued making public appearances ( mostly at award shows ) until suffering a stroke that left her relying on the use of a wheelchair due to being partially paralyzed.
She was created a Commander of the Order of the British Empire ( CBE ) in 1952, and raised to Dame Commander ( DBE ) in 1960, an award which was partly for her charity work, largely unnoticed, which she carried on until her death, often for small and rather obscure charities rather than the grand ones which would have given her more publicity.