Alicia Silverstone
Alicia Silverstone
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Alicia Silverstone
Alicia Silverstone (/ˈsɪlvərstoʊn/; born October 4, 1976) is an American actress, model and environmentalist. She made her film debut in The Crush (1993)

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Alicia Silverstone Silverstone in 2010Born (1976-10-04) October 4, 1976 (age 42)
San Francisco, California, U.S.Residence Los Angeles, California, U.S.Occupation ActressYears active 1992–presentSpouse(s) Christopher Jarecki
(m. 2005; sep. 2018)Children 1Website www.thekindlife.com

Alicia Silverstone (/ˈsɪlvərstoʊn/; born October 4, 1976)[1] is an American actress, model and environmentalist.[2][3][4] She made her film debut in The Crush (1993), earning the 1994 MTV Movie Award for Best Breakthrough Performance, and gained further prominence as a teen idol when she appeared at the age of 16 in the music video for Aerosmith's "Cryin'". She starred in the comedy hit Clueless (1995), which earned her a multimillion-dollar deal with Columbia Pictures, and in the big-budget film Batman & Robin (1997), playing Batgirl.

For her role in the short-lived NBC series Miss Match (2003), Silverstone received a Golden Globe Award nomination for Best Actress – Television Series Musical or Comedy. She has continued to act in film and television and on stage. A vegan, Silverstone has endorsed PETA activities and has published a vegan cookbook, The Kind Diet.

Contents
  • 1 Early life
  • 2 Career
    • 2.1 1990s
    • 2.2 2000s
    • 2.3 2010s
  • 3 Personal life
    • 3.1 Family
    • 3.2 Activism
  • 4 Filmography
    • 4.1 Film
    • 4.2 Television
  • 5 Other credits
  • 6 Awards and nominations
  • 7 References
  • 8 External links
Early life

Silverstone was born in San Francisco, California,[5] the daughter of British parents Deirdre "Didi" (née Radford), a Scottish former Pan Am flight attendant, and Monty Silverstone, an English real estate agent.[6][7] She grew up in Hillsborough, California.[8] Her father was born to a Jewish family and her mother converted to Conservative Judaism before marriage; Silverstone had a Bat Mitzvah ceremony.[9] Silverstone began modeling when she was six years old,[10] and was subsequently cast in television commercials, the first being for Domino's Pizza.[11] She attended Crocker Middle School and then San Mateo High School.[12]

Career 1990s

Her first credited acting role was on The Wonder Years, starring Fred Savage, in the January 8, 1992 episode "Road Test," as Savage's character's high school "dream girl."[13] Silverstone made her film debut when she obtained the leading role in the erotic thriller The Crush (1993), playing a teenaged girl who sets out to ruin an older man after he spurns her affections; she became legally emancipated at the age of 15 to work the hours required for the shooting schedule of the film.[11] She won two awards at the 1994 MTV Movie Awards for the role—Best Breakthrough Performance and Best Villain.[8] Silverstone made some television movies in her early career, including Torch Song, Cool and the Crazy,[8] and Scattered Dreams.

After seeing her in The Crush, Marty Callner decided Silverstone would be perfect for a role in a music video he was directing for the band Aerosmith, called "Cryin'"; she was subsequently cast in two more videos, "Amazing" and "Crazy." These were hugely successful for both the band and Silverstone, making her a household name (and also gaining her the nickname, "the Aerosmith chick").[14] After seeing Silverstone in the three videos, filmmaker Amy Heckerling decided to cast her in the coming-of-age comedy Clueless, in the role of Cherilyn "Cher" Horowitz, a sweet but spoiled girl living in Beverly Hills.[15] Clueless became a hit and critical darling during the summer of 1995,[16] and as a result, she signed a deal with Columbia-TriStar valued between $8 and $10 million.[17][18] As part of the package, she got a three-year first look deal for her own production company, First Kiss Productions. Silverstone also won Best Female Performance and Most Desirable Female at the 1996 MTV Movie Awards, plus awards from Blockbuster Entertainment Award, Kids' Choice Awards, National Board of Review, and an American Comedy Award for her performance in the film.[19]

Silverstone had other three film releases in 1995—Le Nouveau monde, Hideaway and The Babysitter. The French drama about Americans Le Nouveau monde saw her play the love interest of a French boy. In the film adaptation of the novel by Dean Koontz, Hideaway, she took on the role of the daughter of a man who dies in a car accident and is revived two hours later, and the film The Babysitter[8] was a B erotic thriller directed by Guy Ferland based on the eponymous short story by Robert Coover in his 1969 collection Pricksongs and Descants.

In 1996, she starred in the direct-to-video thriller True Crime as a Catholic school student searching for a murderer of teenage girls. Her next role was Batgirl in Batman & Robin (1997). Budgeted at over US$125 million,[20] the film grossed a modest $238,207,122 worldwide,[21] and her turn as Batgirl received polarizing reviews from critics, who also considered the film to be one of the worst films of all time.[22][23] Silverstone won a Razzie Award for Worst Supporting Actress,[24] but received a Blimp Award at the Kid's Choice Awards for the role.

Also in 1997, the first movie by Silverstone's production company, Excess Baggage, was released. In the crime-comedy, she played a neglected young woman who stages her own kidnapping to get her father's attention, only to be actually kidnapped by a car thief. The film only grossed US$14.5 million in North America,[25] and received mediocre reviews from critics; Roger Ebert mentioned that she was "no better than OK" as he felt that she was miscast.[26] Silverstone starred as the female lead in the romantic comedy Blast from the Past (1999), directed by Hugh Wilson and co-starring Brendan Fraser, Christopher Walken, and Sissy Spacek. Critical response towards the film was mixed,[27] while it made a modest US$40 million globally.[28] The New York Post noted in its review that Silverstone "proves wrong anyone who gave up on her because of her ill-fated turn in the awful Batman and Robin. She’s quite believable as a tough chick who's seen enough of life to give up on romance."[29]

2000s

While in the 1990s, her public profile and film career saw significant growth, for the next decade, Silverstone stepped aside from the spotlight and opted to focus on smaller-scale films and theater.[30] In Love's Labour's Lost (2000), a film adaptation of the William Shakespeare eponymous play, directed by Kenneth Branagh, Silverstone played the Princess of France, a role which required her to sing and dance. While critical response was mixed, the film received a limited theatrical release.[31][32] Film critic James Berardinelli felt that Silverstone, "while not completely at ease with all of her dialogue, is surprisingly credible" in her portrayal.[33]

Silverstone executive produced and provided the voice of Sharon Spitz, the lead part, in the Canadian animated television Braceface, from 2001 to 2003. During this period, she played the bassist of a rock band in the independent comedy Global Heresy (2002), opposite Peter O'Toole and Joan Plowright, and made her Broadway debut alongside Kathleen Turner and Jason Biggs in a stage version of The Graduate, which ran between 2002 and 2003 at the Plymouth Theatre.[8] Silverstone also starred as one of several disgruntled bank employees trying to rob the same bank in the small-scale comedy Scorched (2003), co-starring Rachael Leigh Cook, Woody Harrelson, and John Cleese.

Alicia Silverstone in 2005

Silverstone signed on to headline the 2003 NBC television series Miss Match, as Kate Fox, a Los Angeles matrimonial attorney who doubles as a high-end matchmaker. The show was cancelled after only 11 episodes had aired, and Variety in its review for the show, wrote: "It's a shame that she's stuck with such wafer-thin material here, because Silverstone is undoubtedly a fun, perky presence on the small screen."[34] Nevertheless, she earned a Golden Globe Award nomination for Best Actress – Television Series Musical or Comedy.

In 2004, she played a news reporter turned the antagonist in Scooby Doo 2: Monsters Unleashed, opposite Sarah Michelle Gellar and Freddie Prinze, Jr..[8] Despite a negative critical response, the film grossed US$181 million at the international box office.[35] In the comedy Beauty Shop (2005), a spinoff of the Barbershop film franchise, Silverstone appeared with Queen Latifah, playing a naive and bubbly stylist of an Atlanta salon.[36] The film was her final wide release of the decade in North America, where it grossed US$37.2 million.[37]

Her next film, the thriller Silence Becomes You, received a DVD release in 2005.[8] Silverstone did a pilot episode in 2005 with FOX called Queen B, where she played a delusional former high school prom queen,[38] but it was not picked up for production. In 2006, she starred in an ABC pilot called Pink Collar as a woman working in a law firm, but like Queen B, this pilot was not picked up to series.

Silverstone portrayed the close friend of a teenager turned secret agent in the action-spy film Stormbreaker (2006), directed by Geoffrey Sax and co-starring Alex Pettyfer, Ewan McGregor and Mickey Rourke. Despite a US$40 million budget, the film made US$23 million worldwide and was largely dismissed by critics.[39][40] USA Today described Silverstone as "simply ghastly" in her role,[41] while View London remarked that there was "strong support" from the actress.[42] She obtained the role of a single mother returning to her hometown after a lengthy absence in the made-for-Hallmark Hall of Fame television film Candles on Bay Street, based on the book by Cathie Pelletier.[8]

Silverstone continued her theatre work, next appearing in David Mamet's Boston Marriage (2007), a play exploring the relationship between two upper-class women, where the actress played what was described by Los Angeles Times as the "clueless and hyper-emotional Scottish maid" of one of them.[43] The production was presented at the Geffen Playhouse theater in Los Angeles, with Variety writing that Silverstone "steals the show . Her Scottish accent is good, her comic delivery is fresh, and she gets the maximum laugh value from each wobbly curtsey. Her character is the one thing in the show that Mamet gets absolutely right, although she is used a bit repetitively."[44] In the same year, she starred as a secretary in the theater production Speed-the-Plow, a satire on Hollywood executives and their monetary decisions. The production, presented at Geffen Playhouse, was directed by Randall Arney and penned by David Mamet. The Hollywood Reporter concluded the play was "fueled" by "a spectacular tour de force" from Silverstone.[45]

In 2008, Silverstone filmed another unaired ABC pilot alongside Megan Mullally called Bad Mother's Handbook and made a cameo appearance in the action-comedy Tropic Thunder.[8] In 2009, she starred in the music video for Rob Thomas's single "Her Diamonds",[46] and acted in Donald Margulies' production of Time Stands Still, set in Brooklyn and revolving around the relationships of two couples.[47] Like Silverstone's previous few stage projects, it ran at the Geffen Playhouse in Los Angeles.[48] By the late 2000s, she ventured into writing, releasing her book The Kind Diet, a guide to vegan nutrition, in 2009; she simultaneously launched its associated website The Kind Life.[49][50] The Kind Diet topped the Hardcover Advice & Misc. category of the New York Times bestseller list.[51]

2010s

Silverstone continued to focus on theater and independent productions throughout the 2010s, but has acted considerably more than in the previous decade.[52] In 2010, she reprised her role in the Broadway production of Time Stands Still, alongside Laura Linney. Playwright Daniel Sullivan, who described Silverstone as "a breath of fresh air", directed the play,[53] which had a general positive reception among critics. The New York Times felt that Silverstone "brings warmth, actorly [sic] intelligence, and delicate humor."[54] She filmed a small segment in the independent comedy sequel Elektra Luxx (2010), but her part was not included in the final cut of the film.[55]

Silverstone obtained the role of the teacher of a Manhattan private-school senior in the teen romance drama The Art of Getting By (2011),[56] which premiered at the Sundance Film Festival.[57] The ensemble comedy Butter (2011) saw her play the adoptive mother of a 12-year-old African American girl who enters a local butter sculpturing competition in a small Iowa town. The film screened on the film festival circuit and was distributed for a limited release in certain parts of the United States only.[58] She reunited with Clueless director Amy Heckerling in the independent film Vamps (2012), playing one of two vampires who fall in love and face a choice that could jeopardize their immortality.[59] She was offered the role after Heckerling came to see her in Time Stands Still.[60] Despite a very limited release,[61] Variety found the film to be "a refreshing change of pace with an irresistible cast".[62]

She guest-starred in Childrens Hospital (2011) and obtained a four-episode role in the first season of Suburgatory (2012), reuniting with her Clueless castmate Jeremy Sisto.[63][64] In 2012, Silverstone returned to Broadway in the production of The Performers, a comedic performance set at the Adult Film Award in Las Vegas.[65] The play premiered in November at the Longacre Theatre, but was cancelled after 23 previews and seven regular performances due to the aftermath of Hurricane Sandy.[66] In 2013, she filmed the television pilot HR,[67] which was not picked up,[68] and appeared in the Sundance comedy Ass Backwards, released for VOD and selected theaters.[69] In 2014, Silverstone took on the role of a self-absorbed mother in the rural environment in the coming-of-age drama Angels in Stardust,[70] and her Kind Life follow-up book, The Kind Mama, was published.[71]

In 2015, Silverstone starred in the New York production of Of Good Stock, a play revolving around a group of siblings who gather at their family home for a summer weekend.[72] Entertainment Weekly remarked that she was "magnetic even as an engaged narcissist, ditzy" sister,[73] however The New York Times felt that her role was "the most cartoonish of the characters and a thankless part for , who tips into comic shrillness here".[74] She appeared in the romantic comedy Who Gets the Dog? (2016),[75] opposite Ryan Kwanten portraying a divorcing couple fighting over custody of their beloved dog. The production went straight-to-DVD. Her next film appearance was in the independent biographical drama King Cobra (2016), as the mother of gay film actor Brent Corrigan.[76]

In 2016's Catfight, Silverstone played the love interest of an outsider artist having a bitter lifetime rivalry with a wealthy housewife.[77] The black comedy was released for VOD and selected theaters, to largely positive reviews.[78] Silverstone starred in three 2017 films — Diary of a Wimpy Kid: The Long Haul,[79] The Killing of a Sacred Deer,[80], and The Tribes of Palos Verdes[81] — and filmed the television series American Woman in July of that year. On her busy workload, she remarked: "hey were all happening at the same time. Everybody worked together. Yorgos helped us to push my date and Diary of a Wimpy Kid held the movie for a week or two for me".[82] The comedy The Long Houl, the fourth film in the Diary of a Wimpy Kid film series, saw her portray the clueless and loving mother of the titular character. The film was panned by critics for the recasting of the main characters and its story development,[83] and while The Long Haul made a modest US$40.1 million worldwide, it emerged as Silverstone's most widely-seen film since Beauty Shop (2005).[84]

In the psychological thriller The Killing of a Sacred Deer, directed by Yorgos Lanthimos and co-starring Colin Farrell and Nicole Kidman, Silverstone took on the role of a widow and the mother of a mysterious boy who befriends his late father's cardiac surgeon. The film competed for the Palme d'Or at the 70th Cannes Film Festival and was an arthouse success.[85][86] Casting director Francine Maisler choose Silverstone after seeing her star in a previous play; her two-scene appearance was filmed in one day, and she remarked of the filming: "t was just so wonderful. When you admire something so much, it's a little bit hard to imagine how you fit into it".[82] In the independent coming-of-age drama The Tribes of Palos Verdes, she reunited with her Butter co-star Jennifer Garner, playing a real-estate agent living in Palos Verdes, an affluent, coastal suburb of Los Angeles. The film received a one-theater release by IFC.[87]

In 2018, Silverstone had a supporting role in the film Book Club.[88] She also starred in American Woman, a series for Paramount Network,[89][90] that premiered on June 8, 2018.[91] To promote the series, she appeared on an episode of Lip Sync Battle with co-star Mena Suvari. She will next appear in comedy Judy Small.[92]

Personal life Family

Silverstone has two older siblings, a half-sister from her father's previous marriage, Kezi Silverstone, and a brother, David Silverstone. She married her longtime boyfriend, rock musician Christopher Jarecki, in a beachfront ceremony at Lake Tahoe on June 11, 2005.[93][94] After meeting outside a movie theater in 1997, the couple dated for eight years prior to their marriage.[95] They got engaged about a year before their marriage, and Jarecki presented Silverstone with an engagement ring that had belonged to his grandmother.[96] They live in an eco-friendly Los Angeles house, complete with solar panels and an organic vegetable garden.[95] Silverstone bought the house, shared with a "menagerie of rescued dogs", in 1996.[96] The couple separated in February 2018.[97] In May 2018, she filed for divorce.[98]

On May 5, 2011, Silverstone gave birth to a boy.[99] In March 2012, she received media attention for uploading a video of herself feeding chewed food to her son from her own mouth.[100][101]

Activism

Silverstone is noted for being an animal rights and environmental activist. She became a vegan in 1998 after attending an animal rights meeting, saying "I realized that I was the problem … I was an animal lover who was eating animals."[95] She has stated she struggled with childhood vegetarianism, stating "at eight years old it's hard to stick to your guns – and so through the years I was always starting and stopping trying to be a vegetarian."[102]

In 2004, Silverstone was voted "Sexiest Female Vegetarian" by PETA.[103] In 2007, Silverstone appeared nude in a print advertisement and 30-second commercial for PETA championing vegetarianism; the TV spot was subsequently pulled from the Houston, Texas market by Comcast Cable.[104] In 2016, she posed nude in one of the group's "I'd Rather Go Naked" antiwool ads.[105] Silverstone has set up a sanctuary for rescued pets in Los Angeles.[106][107][not in citation given] In 2012, during the trial of Russian band Pussy Riot, she wrote a letter to Vladimir Putin asking that vegan meals be made available to all Russian prisoners.[107][108]

Federal campaign contribution records list Silverstone contributing US$500 to Dennis Kucinich's 2004 presidential campaign.[109] She supported Barack Obama's presidential candidacy.[110] Silverstone endorsed Senator Bernie Sanders for President in the 2016 U.S. presidential election.[111]

In 2009, she appeared in "A Gaythering Storm", a Funny or Die spoof Internet video parodying anti-same-sex marriage commercial "Gathering Storm".[112]

Filmography Film Year Title Role Notes 1993 The Crush Darian/Adrian Forrester 1995 Le Nouveau monde Trudy Wadd 1995 Hideaway Regina Harrison 1995 Clueless Cher Horowitz 1995 The Babysitter Jennifer 1996 True Crime Mary Giordano 1997 Batman & Robin Batgirl/Barbara Wilson 1997 Excess Baggage Emily Hope Also uncredited producer 1999 Blast from the Past Eve Rustikoff 2000 Love's Labour's Lost The Princess of France 2002 Global Heresy Natalie "Nat" Bevin 2003 Scorched Sheila Rio 2004 Scooby-Doo 2: Monsters Unleashed Heather Jasper Howe 2005 Beauty Shop Lynn 2005 Silence Becomes You Violet 2006 Stormbreaker Jack Starbright 2008 Tropic Thunder Herself 2011 The Art of Getting By Ms. Herman 2011 Butter Jill Emmet 2012 Vamps Goody 2013 Ass Backwards Laurel 2013 Gods Behaving Badly Kate 2014 Angels in Stardust Tammy 2015 Jungle Shuffle Sacha Voice 2015 The Nutcracker Sweet Marie Voice 2016 King Cobra Janette 2016 Space Dogs Adventure to the Moon Belka Voice 2016 Catfight Lisa 2016 Who Gets the Dog? Olive Greene 2017 Diary of a Wimpy Kid: The Long Haul Susan Heffley 2017 The Killing of a Sacred Deer Mrs. Lang 2017 The Tribes of Palos Verdes Ava 2018 Book Club Jill TBC Judy Small Susan Howard In production Television Year Title Role Notes 1992 The Wonder Years Jessica Thomas Episode: "Road Test" 1993 Torch Song Delphine Movie 1993 Scattered Dreams Phyllis Messenger Movie 1994 Cool and the Crazy Roslyn Movie 1994 Rebel Highway Roslyn Episode: "Cool and the Crazy" 1998 Wildlife Vet[113] Herself Documentary 2001–03 Braceface Sharon Spitz (Voice) Main role (seasons 1–2); also executive producer 2003 Miss Match Kate Fox Main role 2005 Queen B Beatrice "Bea" Unsold Fox pilot; also co-executive producer 2006 Candles on Bay Street Dee Dee Michaud Movie 2006 Pink Collar Hayden Flynn Unsold ABC pilot 2007 The Singles Table Georgia Unsold NBC pilot 2008 The Bad Mother's Handbook Karen Unsold ABC pilot 2011 Childrens Hospital Kelly Episode: "Munch by Proxy" 2012 Suburgatory Eden 4 episodes 2013 HR Ellen Unaired Lifetime pilot movie 2015 Making a Scene with James Franco Charlotte / Marcy D'Arcy / Janet 3 episodes 2017 Jeff & Some Aliens Alison (voice) 3 episodes 2018 American Woman Bonnie Nolan Main role[114] 2018 Lip Sync Battle Herself Other credits Music videos Year Title Role Artist 1993 "Cryin'" Girl Aerosmith 1993 "Amazing" Girl Aerosmith 1994 "Crazy" Girl #1 Aerosmith 2009 "Her Diamonds" Frozen girl Rob Thomas 2011 "Fight for Your Right Revisited" Café patron Beastie Boys Theatre Year Title Role Director Writer 1993 Carol's Eve Debbie Valerie Mayhew Pauline Lepor 2002 The Graduate Elaine Robinson Terry Johnson Terry Johnson 2006 Boston Marriage Catherine Karen Kohlhaas David Mamet 2007 Speed-the-Plow Karen Randall Arney David Mamet 2009–10 Time Stands Still Mandy Daniel Sullivan Donald Marguiles 2012 The Performers Sara Evan Cabnet David West Read 2015 Of Good Stock[115] Amy Lynne Meadow Melissa Ross Awards and nominations

She was awarded a Heart Of Green Award in 2009, which "recognizes individuals, organizations or companies who have helped green go mainstream."[116] In 2010, she was awarded a Voice Of Compassion Award by the Physician's Committee For Responsible Medicine for "shining a spotlight on the powerful health benefits of a vegan diet."[117]

Awards and nominations Year Award Category Title of work Result 1994 MTV Movie Awards Best Villain The Crush Won 1994 MTV Movie Awards Best Breakthrough Performance The Crush Won 1994 MTV Movie Awards Most Desirable Female The Crush Nominated 1994 Young Artist Awards Best Young Leading Actress, Drama The Crush Nominated 1996 American Comedy Awards Funniest Actress in a Motion Picture Clueless Won 1996 Blockbuster Entertainment Award Best Female Newcomer Clueless Won 1996 Kids' Choice Awards Favorite Movie Actress Clueless Nominated 1996 MTV Movie Awards Best Female Performance Clueless Won 1996 MTV Movie Awards Most Desirable Female Clueless Won 1996 MTV Movie Awards Best Comedic Performance Clueless Nominated 1996 National Board of Review Best Breakthrough Performer Clueless Won 1996 Young Artist Awards Best Young Leading Actress, Feature Film Clueless Nominated 1998 Blockbuster Entertainment Award Favorite Supporting Actress, Sci-Fi Batman & Robin Nominated 1998 Golden Raspberry Awards Worst Supporting Actress Batman & Robin Won 1998 Kids' Choice Awards Favorite Movie Actress Batman & Robin Won 2002 Daytime Emmy Awards Outstanding Performer In An Animated Program Braceface Nominated 2004 Genesis Awards Children's TV Series Braceface Nominated 2004 Golden Globe Awards Best Performance by an Actress in a Television Series, Musical or Comedy Miss Match Nominated 2004 Satellite Awards Best Actress, Musical or Comedy Series Miss Match Nominated References
  1. ^ "Alicia Silverstone: Animal Rights Activist, Film Actor/Film Actress, Actress, Film Actress, Activist (1976–)". Biography.com (FYI / A&E Networks). Retrieved February 26, 2018..mw-parser-output cite.citation{font-style:inherit}.mw-parser-output q{quotes:"\"""\"""'""'"}.mw-parser-output code.cs1-code{color:inherit;background:inherit;border:inherit;padding:inherit}.mw-parser-output .cs1-lock-free a{background:url("//upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/thumb/6/65/Lock-green.svg/9px-Lock-green.svg.png")no-repeat;background-position:right .1em center}.mw-parser-output .cs1-lock-limited a,.mw-parser-output .cs1-lock-registration a{background:url("//upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/thumb/d/d6/Lock-gray-alt-2.svg/9px-Lock-gray-alt-2.svg.png")no-repeat;background-position:right .1em center}.mw-parser-output .cs1-lock-subscription a{background:url("//upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/thumb/a/aa/Lock-red-alt-2.svg/9px-Lock-red-alt-2.svg.png")no-repeat;background-position:right .1em center}.mw-parser-output .cs1-subscription,.mw-parser-output .cs1-registration{color:#555}.mw-parser-output .cs1-subscription span,.mw-parser-output .cs1-registration span{border-bottom:1px dotted;cursor:help}.mw-parser-output .cs1-hidden-error{display:none;font-size:100%}.mw-parser-output .cs1-visible-error{font-size:100%}.mw-parser-output .cs1-subscription,.mw-parser-output .cs1-registration,.mw-parser-output .cs1-format{font-size:95%}.mw-parser-output .cs1-kern-left,.mw-parser-output .cs1-kern-wl-left{padding-left:0.2em}.mw-parser-output .cs1-kern-right,.mw-parser-output .cs1-kern-wl-right{padding-right:0.2em}
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External links
  • biography portal
Wikimedia Commons has media related to Alicia Silverstone. Wikiquote has quotations related to: Alicia Silverstone
  • The Kind Life with Alicia Silverstone Silverstone's website, an interactive extension of her book, The Kind Diet
  • Alicia Silverstone on IMDb
  • Alicia Silverstone at the TCM Movie Database
  • Alicia Silverstone at AllMovie
Awards for Alicia Silverstone
  • v
  • t
  • e
MTV Movie Award for Next GenerationBest Breakthrough Performance
  • Edward Furlong (1992)
  • Marisa Tomei (1993)
  • Alicia Silverstone (1994)
  • Kirsten Dunst (1995)
  • George Clooney (1996)
  • Matthew McConaughey (1997)
  • Heather Graham (1998)
  • James Van Der Beek & Katie Holmes (1999)
  • Haley Joel Osment & Julia Stiles (2000)
  • Sean Patrick Thomas & Erika Christensen (2001)
  • Orlando Bloom & Mandy Moore (2002)
  • Eminem & Jennifer Garner (2003)
  • Shawn Ashmore & Lindsay Lohan (2004)
  • Jon Heder & Rachel McAdams (2005)
  • Isla Fisher (2006)
  • Jaden Smith (2007)
  • Zac Efron (2008)
  • Robert Pattinson & Ashley Tisdale (2009)
  • Shailene Woodley (2012)
  • Rebel Wilson (2013)
  • Will Poulter (2014)
  • Dylan O'Brien (2015)
  • Daisy Ridley (2016)
Best Breakout Star
  • Anna Kendrick (2010)
  • Chloë Grace Moretz (2011)
Next Generation
  • Daniel Kaluuya (2017)
  • v
  • t
  • e
MTV Movie Award for Best Actor in a MovieBest Male
Performance
  • Arnold Schwarzenegger (1992)
  • Denzel Washington (1993)
  • Tom Hanks (1994)
  • Brad Pitt (1995)
  • Jim Carrey (1996)
  • Tom Cruise (1997)
  • Leonardo DiCaprio (1998)
  • Jim Carrey (1999)
  • Keanu Reeves (2000)
  • Tom Cruise (2001)
  • Will Smith (2002)
  • Eminem (2003)
  • Johnny Depp (2004)
  • Leonardo DiCaprio (2005)
  • Will Smith (2008)
  • Zac Efron (2009)
  • Robert Pattinson (2010)
  • Robert Pattinson (2011)
  • Josh Hutcherson (2012)
  • Bradley Cooper (2013)
  • Josh Hutcherson (2014)
  • Bradley Cooper (2015)
  • Leonardo DiCaprio (2016)
Best Female
Performance
  • Linda Hamilton (1992)
  • Sharon Stone (1993)
  • Janet Jackson (1994)
  • Sandra Bullock (1995)
  • Alicia Silverstone (1996)
  • Claire Danes (1997)
  • Neve Campbell (1998)
  • Cameron Diaz (1999)
  • Sarah Michelle Gellar (2000)
  • Julia Roberts (2001)
  • Nicole Kidman (2002)
  • Kirsten Dunst (2003)
  • Uma Thurman (2004)
  • Lindsay Lohan (2005)
  • Ellen Page (2008)
  • Kristen Stewart (2009)
  • Kristen Stewart (2010)
  • Kristen Stewart (2011)
  • Jennifer Lawrence (2012)
  • Jennifer Lawrence (2013)
  • Jennifer Lawrence (2014)
  • Shailene Woodley (2015)
  • Charlize Theron (2016)
Best Performance
  • Jake Gyllenhaal (2006)
  • Johnny Depp (2007)
  • Emma Watson (2017)
  • Chadwick Boseman (2018)
  • v
  • t
  • e
MTV Movie Award for Best Villain
  • Rebecca De Mornay (1992)
  • Jennifer Jason Leigh (1993)
  • Alicia Silverstone (1994)
  • Dennis Hopper (1995)
  • Kevin Spacey (1996)
  • Jim Carrey (1997)
  • Mike Myers (1998)
  • Matt Dillon / Stephen Dorff (1999)†
  • Mike Myers (2000)
  • Jim Carrey (2001)
  • Denzel Washington (2002)
  • Daveigh Chase (2003)
  • Lucy Liu (2004)
  • Ben Stiller (2005)
  • Hayden Christensen (2006)
  • Jack Nicholson (2007)
  • Johnny Depp (2008)
  • Heath Ledger (2009)
  • Tom Felton (2010)
  • Tom Felton (2011)
  • Jennifer Aniston (2012)‡
  • Tom Hiddleston (2013)
  • Mila Kunis (2014)
  • Meryl Streep (2015)
  • Adam Driver (2016)
  • Jeffrey Dean Morgan (2017)
  • Michael B. Jordan (2018)
† Tie; ‡ The Award was re-named Best On-Screen Dirtbag
  • v
  • t
  • e
National Board of Review Award for Breakthrough Performance
  • Alicia Silverstone (1995)
  • Renée Zellweger (1996)
  • Bai Ling (1997)
  • Billy Crudup / Angelina Jolie (1998)
  • Hilary Swank / Wes Bentley (1999)
  • Jamie Bell / Michelle Rodriguez (2000)
  • Hayden Christensen / Naomi Watts (2001)
  • Maggie Gyllenhaal / Derek Luke (2002)
  • Charlize Theron / Paul Giamatti (2003)
  • Emmy Rossum / Topher Grace (2004)
  • Q'orianka Kilcher / Terrence Howard (2005)
  • Jennifer Hudson / Rinko Kikuchi / Ryan Gosling (2006)
  • Ellen Page / Emile Hirsch (2007)
  • Viola Davis / Dev Patel (2008)
  • Gabourey Sidibe / Jeremy Renner (2009)
  • Jennifer Lawrence (2010)
  • Rooney Mara / Felicity Jones (2011)
  • Quvenzhané Wallis / Tom Holland (2012)
  • Adèle Exarchopoulos / Michael B. Jordan (2013)
  • Jack O'Connell (2014)
  • Abraham Attah / Jacob Tremblay (2015)
  • Lucas Hedges / Royalty Hightower (2016)
  • Timothée Chalamet (2017)
Authority control
  • WorldCat Identities
  • BNE: XX1259889
  • BNF: cb140219643 (data)
  • GND: 135173108
  • ISNI: 0000 0001 1480 4278
  • LCCN: no96000490
  • NKC: jx20050512005
  • VIAF: 116622357


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