Colin Firth
British actor
Colin Firth
Colin Andrew Firth, CBE is an English film, television, and theatre actor. Firth gained wide public attention in the 1990s for his portrayal of Mr. Darcy in the 1995 television adaptation of Jane Austen's Pride and Prejudice. This led to roles in romantic films such as The English Patient, Bridget Jone's Diary (for which he was nominated for a BAFTA), Shakespeare In Love and Love Actually.
Colin Firth's personal information overview.
News abour Colin Firth from around the web
Andrew Lincoln And His Cue Cards Are Back In 'Love Actually' Reunion Teaser
Huffington Post - 8 days
BBC One has just released a teaser for the upcoming “Love Actually” mini-reunion, and to us, it’s perfect.  The 19-second spot features Andrew Lincoln recreating one of the original movie’s most memorable scenes. You know the one: he appears at Keira Knightley’s doorstep to profess his love for her using cue cards. However, his message is a little different this time around.  “Hello, I just wanted to ask without hope or agenda (and just because it’s nearly Red Nose Day) that you’ll join us for a very special reunion called Red Nose Day Actually on Friday 24th March BBC One … Actually,” Lincoln’s cards read. The “Love Actually” mini-reunion was created for Red Nose Day, the biennial event that supports the British charity Comic Relief, which was co-founded by the movie’s director Richard Curtis. Along with Lincoln, Hugh Grant, Keira Knightley, Colin Firth, Bill Nighy, Liam Neeson, Thomas Brodie-Sangster, Rowan Atkinson and others will reprise their roles fo ...
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Huffington Post article
Behold, The Magical First Photo Of Emily Blunt As Mary Poppins
Huffington Post - 19 days
function onPlayerReadyVidible(e){'undefined'!=typeof HPTrack&&HPTrack.Vid.Vidible_track(e)}!function(e,i){if(e.vdb_Player){if('object'==typeof commercial_video){var a='',o='m.fwsitesection='+commercial_video.site_and_category;if(a+=o,commercial_video['package']){var c='&m.fwkeyvalues=sponsorship%3D'+commercial_video['package'];a+=c}e.setAttribute('vdb_params',a)}i(e.vdb_Player)}else{var t=arguments.callee;setTimeout(function(){t(e,i)},0)}}(document.getElementById('vidible_1'),onPlayerReadyVidible); We don’t use this term lightly, but the first photo of Emily Blunt as Mary Poppins is simply supercalifragilisticexpialidocious. Filming for “Mary Poppins Returns,” the sequel to the beloved 1964 movie musical, is currently underway. On Friday, Disney gifted us with a production still of Blunt in full Poppins regalia.  Presumably standing outside the Banks family home, the photo features Blunt’s Poppins looking a bit more chic than the character that Ju ...
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Huffington Post article
Get Ready For A 'Love Actually' Mini-Sequel
Huffington Post - about 1 month
function onPlayerReadyVidible(e){'undefined'!=typeof HPTrack&&HPTrack.Vid.Vidible_track(e)}!function(e,i){if(e.vdb_Player){if('object'==typeof commercial_video){var a='',o='m.fwsitesection='+commercial_video.site_and_category;if(a+=o,commercial_video['package']){var c='&m.fwkeyvalues=sponsorship%3D'+commercial_video['package'];a+=c}e.setAttribute('vdb_params',a)}i(e.vdb_Player)}else{var t=arguments.callee;setTimeout(function(){t(e,i)},0)}}(document.getElementById('vidible_1'),onPlayerReadyVidible); There’s a “Love Actually” reunion coming, which will inevitably provide an excuse to debate the movie’s merits outside the annual Christmas mudslinging. How great for all of us.  Some of the cast from the Yuletide love-it-or-hate-it romance has convened to make a short film for Red Nose Day, the biennial event that supports the British charity Comic Relief, which “Love Actually” director Richard Curtis co-founded in 1985. Hugh Grant, Keira Knightley, Colin ...
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Huffington Post article
Mr. Darcy, You’re No Colin Firth
NYTimes - about 1 month
A study posits that Mr. Darcy, Jane Austen’s character in “Pride and Prejudice,” would have looked “more ballet dancer than beefcake” in the 19th century.
Article Link:
NYTimes article
Behold The First 'Historically Accurate' Portrait Of Mr. Darcy
Huffington Post - about 1 month
For a novel originally titled First Impressions, Jane Austen’s Pride & Prejudice spends little time describing what one of its principal characters, Mr. Darcy, actually looks like. This hasn’t stopped readers from surmising ― or from projecting their own favored attributes onto a character who at the beginning of the story seems priggish and by the end is cast as kind-hearted and reserved. Someone so dreamy is sure to have the boyish, devil-may-care looks of James Dean, right? Austen does, briefly, tell us what Lizzy Bennett might look like, from the perspective of Darcy, just after he realizes he has feelings for her. Darcy confesses that she is “rendered uncommonly intelligent by the beautiful expression of her dark eyes,” and he is “forced to acknowledge her figure to be light and pleasing.” function onPlayerReadyVidible(e){'undefined'!=typeof HPTrack&&HPTrack.Vid.Vidible_track(e)}!function(e,i){if(e.vdb_Player){if('object'==typeof commercial_video){v ...
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Huffington Post article
Former Sony Music Chairman has advice for Creative Entrepreneurs
Huffington Post - 3 months
Today we launch The Business of Creativity Series, which will be 12-part You-Tube series of interviews with leading figures in the Creative Sector. Our subjects may be names you don't automatically know, but these are the 'power behind the thrones' of the global entertainment and creative sector and you most likely have interacted with their work. In hearing their stories, we can receive inspiration from them and a generation of creative entrepreneurs and Start-ups can learn how to pursue their craft and pay their bills. The Creative Sector is a massive sector globally in terms of economics and employment, but few operators within it truly understand both the business and the creative elements and struggle to combine them successfully. All too often creatives find money 'a dirty word', and investors find creatives fun, but not serious business people. According to a report by UNESCO and EY in 2015, the creative economy employed nearly 30 million people worldwide and generated ...
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Huffington Post article
Tom Ford, Newly Enlightened
Huffington Post - 4 months
Tom Ford is not the same person he was 10 years ago.  Recovering from an acrimonious split with Gucci after a decade as the brand’s creative director, Ford had just launched his eponymous line. “I knew I wanted to go back into fashion, but I also still want to do a film — I don’t even want to get into it, because everybody will laugh at me and I’m sick of it, but I am really serious about making movies and I will get one made,” Ford told New York magazine in 2007. Two years later, he self-financed the tender, surreal “A Single Man,” which won enthusiastic reviews and an Oscar nomination for Colin Firth. He has since dressed Michelle Obama for dinner at Buckingham Palace, inspired a Jay Z song and welcomed a son with his husband.  No one is laughing at Ford anymore. His second directorial effort, “Nocturnal Animals,” opens this weekend. The layered melodrama has proven more divisive than “A Single Man,” and that’s a good thing. People pay attention to Ford’s films.  Based ...
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Huffington Post article
The 'Bridget Jones's Baby' Novel Proves Rom-Com Franchises Are A Mistake
Huffington Post - 5 months
You can be highbrow. You can be lowbrow. But can you ever just be brow? Welcome to Middlebrow, a weekly examination of pop culture. “Bridget Jones’s Baby” is that rarest of things: a third installment in a romantic comedy franchise. As someone who likes a healthy dollop of her entertainment served up frothy and sweet, I loved the original book and movie. The second, “Bridget Jones: The Edge of Reason,” struck me as silly and superfluous. The third? Well ... huh.   The latest film, “Bridget Jones’s Baby” actually startled me, because I’d read the third Bridget book from Helen Fielding, Mad About the Boy, and it was decidedly not about a baby. Instead, it portrayed a widowed Bridget, struggling to parent her children and get her mojo back after losing Mark Darcy to a landmine explosion during one of his humanitarian trips. Not to worry: Fielding has finally presented us with the book version of Bridget Jones’s Baby, set just over a decade before Mark shuffles premat ...
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Huffington Post article
The End Of 'Bridget Jones's Baby' Sets Up The Potential For A Fourth Installment
Huffington Post - 6 months
Even if it feels like every studio movie garners a sequel nowadays, it’s rare to see a female-fronted trilogy. Except for “The Hunger Games,” no lucrative franchise ― let’s say three or more installments ― with a singular female lead springs to mind. Especially not one that doesn’t involve a weapon more piercing than self-deprecating sass. This weekend, that changed. “Bridget Jones’s Baby” opened 15 years after the original, “Bridget Jones’s Diary,” and 12 after its inferior sequel, “The Edge of Reason.”  That’s a particular point of pride for Sharon Maguire, who directed 2001’s “Bridget Jones’s Diary” but says she skipped out on 2004’s “Edge of Reason” because she’d become a “breeding machine.” If anything, having kids readied Maguire to helm this particular chapter in our beloved Bridget’s life. (Hi, Renée Zellweger! Welcome back.) Paul Feig and Peter Cattaneo were originally tapped to direct, but they exited the project in the wake of delays and reported creative differences. B ...
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Huffington Post article
'Bridget Jones's Baby' Is Worth The Wait, And A Whole Lot Of Fun
Huffington Post - 6 months
I’m ready for this, there’s no denying That lyric ― from Jess Glynne’s song “Hold My Hand” ― has been appropriately featured in the trailers for “Bridget Jones’s Baby,” and pretty much explains our feelings on the new installment of the beloved film franchise finally coming out. The rom-com is definitely worth the wait, and, let us assure you, it will make you belly laugh from beginning to end.  The film sees the long-awaited on-screen return of Renée Zellweger, who took six years off to focus on life outside of Hollywood. Of course, it was the one and only Bridget Jones who convinced the actress to re-enter her career, and our hearts, once again. “It was pretty selfishly motivated, actually,” Zellweger told AOL Build host Ricky Camilleri of reviving the character. “She’s kind of fun. She’s really fun to play!” Thinking back, Zellweger beat out a competitive list of actresses to nab the coveted role of Bridget, an accident-prone, self-conscious, love-hungry ...
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Huffington Post article
Zellweger: 'Bridge Jones's Baby' has 'interesting new dynamic'
CNN - 7 months
Renée Zellweger, Colin Firth, and Patrick Dempsey discuss the new 'Bridget Jones' movie.
Article Link:
CNN article
Colin Firth and Patrick Dempsey on making 'Bridget Jones's Baby'
LATimes - 7 months
Fall movie guide: 'Sully,' 'Girl on the Train' and more Sept. 1, 2016, 8:03 a.m. The fall movie season is here and there are dozens of new films from Hollywood and beyond vying for moviegoers' attention. From mega-budget franchise films to low-budget indies, from family-friendly 'toons to thought-provoking...
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LATimes article
Colin Firth, Jude Law and Director Michael Grandage on Achieving ‘Genius’
Wall Street Journal - 10 months
'My job was to turn up and create a Thomas Wolfe that fitted the man I’d read about,' says Law of his character.
Article Link:
Wall Street Journal article
The oral history of 'Bridget Jones's Diary' from Renée Zellweger, Colin Firth and more
Chicago Times - 12 months
If you were an unmarried woman in 2001 searching for Mr. Right, Bridget Jones was probably your spirit animal. Helen Fielding's bestselling 1996 novel introduced the world to Bridget, a curvy 32-year-old Brit who documented her days as a “tragic spinster” in her journal. She drank too much, smoked...
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Chicago Times article
Learn about memorable moments in the evolution of Colin Firth
  • 2016
    Age 55
    Shooting began in September 2016 Firth was also expected to return for the third Bridget Jones film, which was in production in 2012.
    More Details Hide Details Firth is also due to star in the film Genius, playing literary editor Max Perkins alongside Jude Law as author Thomas Wolfe. The film, which is based on A. Scott Berg's biography Max Perkins: Editor of Genius, is due to begin filming in early 2014.
  • 2015
    Age 54
    In June 2015 he was reported to be filming the story of Donald Crowhurst in The Mercy, in which he stars as the yachtsman alongside Rachel Weisz, David Thewlis and Jonathan Bailey.
    More Details Hide Details Firth's first published work, "The Department of Nothing", appeared in Speaking with the Angel (2000). This collection of short stories was edited by Nick Hornby and was published to benefit the TreeHouse Trust, in aid of autistic children. Firth had previously met Hornby during the filming of the original Fever Pitch. Colin Firth contributed with his writing for the book, We Are One: A Celebration of Tribal Peoples, released in 2009. The book explores the cultures of peoples around the world, portraying both their diversity and the threats that they face. It features contributions from many Western writers, such as Laurens van der Post, Noam Chomsky, Claude Lévi-Strauss, and also from indigenous people, such as Davi Kopenawa Yanomami and Roy Sesana. The royalties from the sale of this book go to the indigenous rights organisation, Survival International.
    In 2015 Firth starred as Harry Hart aka "Galahad" in the spy action film Kingsman: The Secret Service.
    More Details Hide Details Kingsman: The Secret Service earned a gross of $412.4 million, against a budget of $81 million.
  • 2014
    Age 53
    Firth starred in the action spy movie Kingsman: The Secret Service in 2014, which was a commercial success and received generally positive reviews.
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  • 2013
    Age 52
    In May 2013, it was announced that Firth had signed to co-star with Emma Stone in Woody Allen's romantic comedy Magic in the Moonlight, set in the 1920s, shot on the French Riviera.
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  • 2012
    Age 51
    In 2012 he co-founded Raindog Films with British music industry executive and entrepreneur Ged Doherty. its first feature, Eye in the Sky, was released theatrically in April 2016.
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    In 2012, Firth's audiobook recording of Graham Greene's The End of the Affair was released at
    More Details Hide Details The production was awarded Audiobook of the Year at the 2013 Audie Awards.
  • 2011
    Age 50
    In 2011, he stated despite playing King George VI in the King's Speech, he is a republican.
    More Details Hide Details In 2009 Firth joined the 10:10 project, supporting the movement calling for people to reduce their carbon footprint. In 2010 Colin endorsed the "Roots & Shoots" education programme in the UK run by the Jane Goodall Institute (UK).
    Firth appeared in literature to support changing the British electoral system from first-past-the-post to alternative vote for electing members of parliament to the House of Commons in the unsuccessful Alternative Vote referendum in 2011.
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    Firth was appointed Order of the British Empire (CBE) in the 2011 Birthday Honours for services to drama, and made a Freeman of the City of London on 8 March 2012.
    More Details Hide Details Firth has been a long-standing supporter of Survival International, a non-governmental organisation that defends the rights of tribal peoples. Speaking in 2001, he said, "My interest in tribal peoples goes back many years... and I have supported Survival ever since." In 2003, during the promotion of the film Love Actually, he spoke in defence of the tribal people of Botswana, condemning the Botswana government's eviction of the Gana and Gwi people (San) from the Central Kalahari Game Reserve. He says of the San, "These people are not the remnants of a past era who need to be brought up to date. Those who are able to continue to live on the land that is rightfully theirs are facing the 21st century with a confidence that many of us in the so-called developed world can only envy." He has also backed a Survival International campaign to press the Brazilian government to take more decisive action in defence of the Awá-Guajá people, whose land and livelihood is critically threatened by the actions of loggers.
    In April 2011, Time magazine included Firth in its list of the world's 100 Most Influential People.
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    On 13 January 2011, he was presented with the 2,429th star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame.
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    In May 2011 Firth began filming Gambit – a remake of a 1960s crime caper, taking a part played in the original by Michael Caine.
    More Details Hide Details It was released in the UK in November 2012 and was a financial and critical failure, attracting many negative reviews. Empire's Kim Newman wrote "Firth starts out homaging Caine with his horn-rimmed cool but soon defaults to his usual repressed British clod mode", whilst Time Out London called his a "likeable performance", although criticised the film overall. Stephen Dalton writing in the The Hollywood Reporter said "To his credit, Firth keeps his performance grounded in downbeat realism while all around are wildly mugging in desperate pursuit of thin, forced laughs. He will appear in Rupert Everett's directorial debut The Happy Prince, an Oscar Wilde biopic. Firth will play Wilde's friend Reginald "Reggie" Turner.
    Firth appeared as senior British secret agent Bill Haydon in the 2011 adaptation of the John le Carré novel Tinker Tailor Soldier Spy, directed by Tomas Alfredson, also starring Gary Oldman and Tom Hardy.
    More Details Hide Details The film gathered mostly excellent reviews. The Independent described Firth's performance as "suavely arrogant" and praised the film. Deborah Young in The Hollywood Reporter thought Firth got "all the best dialogue", which he delivered "sardonically". Leslie Felperin in Variety wrote that all the actors brought their "A game" and Firth was in "particularly choleric, amusing form." However, Peter Hitchens writing in the Daily Mail expressed reservations that Firth looked too young for the part (even though he technically was) being "of the post-war generation, who escaped wartime privation," and therefore not "old enough or ravaged enough".
    He received an Academy Award for Best Actor in a motion picture for The King's Speech on 27 February 2011.
    More Details Hide Details It went on to gross $414,211,549 worldwide.
    In February 2011 he won the best actor award at the 2011 BAFTA awards.
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    The Screen Actors Guild recognised Firth with the award for Best Male Actor for The King's Speech on 30 January 2011.
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    On 16 January 2011, he won a Golden Globe for his performance in The King's Speech in the category of Best Performance by an Actor in a Motion Picture – Drama.
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    In 2011, Firth received a star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame, and was also selected as one of the Time 100.
    More Details Hide Details Firth was awarded an honorary degree from the University of Winchester in 2007, and was made a Freeman of the City of London in 2012. Firth has campaigned for the rights of indigenous tribal peoples, and is a member of Survival International. Firth has also campaigned on issues of asylum seekers, refugees' rights, and the environment. Firth commissioned and is credited as a co-author on a scientific paper on a study into the differences in brain structure between people of differing political orientations. Firth was born in the village of Grayshott, on the border of Surrey and Hampshire, to parents who were both academics and teachers. His mother, Shirley Jean (née Rolles), was a comparative religion lecturer at King Alfred's College, Winchester (now the University of Winchester), and his father, David Norman Lewis Firth, was a history lecturer (also at King Alfred's) and education officer for the Nigerian Government. Firth is the eldest of three children; he has a sister, Kate, a stage actress and voice coach, and a brother, Jonathan, who is also an actor. Firth's parents were brought up in India, because his maternal grandparents, Congregationalist ministers, and his paternal grandfather, an Anglican priest, performed overseas missionary work.
  • 2010
    Age 49
    Firth starred in the 2010 film The King's Speech as Prince Albert, Duke of York/King George VI.
    More Details Hide Details The film details his working to overcome his speech impediment while becoming monarch of the United Kingdom at the end of 1936. At the Toronto International Film Festival (TIFF), the film was met with a standing ovation. The TIFF release of The King's Speech fell on Colin's 50th birthday and was called the "best 50th birthday gift".
    His performance earned Firth career best reviews and Academy Award, Golden Globe, Screen Actors' Guild, BAFTA, and BFCA nominations; he won the BAFTA Award for Best Actor in a Leading Role in February 2010.
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    Firth's most notable and acclaimed role to date has been his 2010 portrayal of King George VI in The King's Speech, a performance that earned him an Oscar and multiple worldwide best actor awards.
    More Details Hide Details Identified in the late 1980s with the "Brit Pack" of rising, young British actors, it was not until Firth's portrayal of Mr. Darcy in the 1995 television adaptation of Jane Austen's Pride and Prejudice that he received more widespread attention. This led to roles in films such as The English Patient, Bridget Jones's Diary (for which Firth was nominated for a BAFTA), Shakespeare in Love, and Love Actually. In 2009, Firth received widespread critical acclaim for his leading role in A Single Man, for which Firth gained his first Academy Award nomination, and won a BAFTA Award.
  • 2009
    Age 48
    At the 66th Venice International Film Festival in 2009 Firth was awarded the Volpi Cup for Best Actor for his role in Tom Ford's directorial debut A Single Man as a college professor grappling with solitude after the death of his longtime partner.
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  • 2007
    Age 46
    Firth was an executive producer for the film In Prison My Whole Life, featuring Noam Chomsky and Angela Davis. The film was selected to the 2007 London Film Festival and the 2008 Sundance Film Festival.
    More Details Hide Details In December 2010, Firth was guest editor on BBC Radio 4's Today programme, during which he commissioned research to scan the brains of politicians to see if there were any differences depending on political leanings. He was then credited as one of four co-authors of an academic paper into human brains, the others being University College London researchers. The results of the study suggested that conservatives have greater amygdala volume and liberals have greater volume in their anterior cingulate cortex.
  • 1997
    Age 36
    In 1997, Firth married Italian film producer and director Livia Firth (née Giuggioli).
    More Details Hide Details They have two sons, Luca (born March 2001) and Matteo (born August 2003). The family now live in both Chiswick, London and Umbria, Italy. Firth started to learn Italian when he and Giuggioli began to date and is now fluent in the language. Firth is a supporter of Arsenal F.C. Firth was awarded an honorary degree on 19 October 2007 from the University of Winchester.
  • 1995
    Age 34
    It was through his role as the aloof and haughty aristocrat Mr. Darcy in the 1995 BBC television adaptation of Jane Austen's Pride and Prejudice that Firth finally became a household name.
    More Details Hide Details He was producer Sue Birtwistle's first choice for the part, eventually being persuaded to take it, despite initial reluctance as he was unfamiliar with Austen's writing. Firth and co-star Jennifer Ehle began a romantic relationship during the filming of the series, which only received media attention after the couple's separation. Sheila Johnston wrote that Firth's approach to the part "lent Darcy complex shades of coldness, even caddishness, in the early episodes." The serial was a major international success, and unexpectedly elevated Firth to stardom, in some part due to an iconic scene in which he emerged in a wet shirt after swimming. Although Firth did not mind being recognised as "a romantic idol as a Darcy with smouldering sex appeal" in a role that "officially turned him into a heart-throb", he expressed the wish not to be associated with Pride and Prejudice forever. He was therefore reluctant to accept similar roles and risk becoming typecast. For a time it did seem as if Mr Darcy would overshadow the rest of his career, and there were humorous allusions to the role in his next five movies. The most notable of these was the casting of Firth as love interest Mark Darcy in the film adaptation of Bridget Jones's Diary, itself a modern-day retelling of Pride and Prejudice. Firth accepted the part as he saw it as an opportunity to lampoon his Mr Darcy character. The film was very successful and critically well liked.
  • 1994
    Age 33
    Firth's acting career slowed down until they broke up in 1994, and his return to the UK.
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  • 1989
    Age 28
    In 1989, he began a relationship with Meg Tilly, his co-star in Valmont and, in 1990, they had a son, William "Will" Joseph Firth.
    More Details Hide Details The family moved to the Lower Mainland of British Columbia, Canada.
    In 1989 he played the title role in Miloš Forman's Valmont, based on Les Liaisons dangereuses.
    More Details Hide Details This was released just a year after Dangerous Liaisons, and did not make a big impact in comparison. The same year he played a paranoid, socially awkward character in Argentinian psychological thriller Apartment Zero.
    Firth's performance led to a Royal TV Society Best Actor Award and he was nominated for the 1989 BAFTA Television Award.
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  • 1988
    Age 27
    Firth portrayed real-life British soldier Robert Lawrence MC in the 1988 BBC dramatisation Tumbledown.
    More Details Hide Details Lawrence was severely injured at the Battle of Mount Tumbledown during the Falklands War, and the film details his struggles to adjust to his disability whilst confronted with indifference from the government and the public. The film attracted controversy at the time, with criticism coming from left and right ends of the political spectrum.
  • 1987
    Age 26
    In 1987, Firth along with other up and coming British actors such as Tim Roth, Bruce Payne and Paul McGann were dubbed the 'Brit Pack'.
    More Details Hide Details That same year he appeared alongside Kenneth Branagh in the film version of J. L. Carr's A Month in the Country. Sheila Johnston observed a theme in his early works of playing those traumatised by war.
  • 1984
    Age 23
    In 1984, Firth made his film debut in the role of Tommy Judd, Guy Bennett's straight, Marxist school friend in the screen adaptation of the play (opposite Rupert Everett as Guy Bennett).
    More Details Hide Details This was the start of longstanding public feud between Firth and Everett, which was later resolved. He starred with Sir Laurence Olivier in Lost Empires (1986), a TV adaptation of J. B. Priestley's novel.
  • 1983
    Age 22
    Playing Hamlet in the Drama Centre end of year production, Firth was spotted by playwright Julian Mitchell, who cast him as the gay, ambitious public schoolboy Guy Bennett in the 1983 West End production of Another Country.
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  • 1960
    Born on September 10, 1960.
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