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Lupita Nyong'o
Lupita Amondi Nyong'o (Kenyan English: [luˈpiːtɑː ˈɲɔːŋɔ] ( listen); Spanish: [luˈpita ˈɲoŋ(ɡ)o]; born March 1, 1983) is a Kenyan-Mexican actress. The

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Lupita Nyong'o Nyong'o at the 2017 Peabody AwardsBorn Lupita Amondi Nyong'o[1]
(1983-03-01) March 1, 1983 (age 35)
Mexico City, MexicoResidence Brooklyn, New York, U.S.Citizenship
  • Kenya
  • Mexico
Education Hampshire College .mw-parser-output span.small-text{font-size:85%}(BA)
Yale University (MFA)Occupation ActressYears active 2005–presentParent(s) Peter Anyang' Nyong'o (father)Relatives Isis Nyong'o (cousin)
Tavia Nyong'o (cousin)Awards Full list

Lupita Amondi Nyong'o (Kenyan English:  ( listen); Spanish: ; born March 1, 1983)[2] is a Kenyan-Mexican actress. The daughter of Kenyan politician Peter Anyang' Nyong'o, she was born in Mexico City where her father was teaching and was raised in Kenya from the age of one.[3] She attended college in the United States, earning a bachelor's degree in film and theater studies from Hampshire College.

Nyong'o began her career in Hollywood as a production assistant. In 2008, she made her acting debut with the short film East River and subsequently returned to Kenya to star in the television series Shuga (2009–2012). Also in 2009, she wrote, produced and directed the documentary In My Genes.[1] She then pursued a master's degree in acting from the Yale School of Drama. Soon after her graduation, she had her first feature film role as Patsey in Steve McQueen's historical drama 12 Years a Slave (2013), for which she received critical acclaim and won several awards, including the Academy Award for Best Supporting Actress. She became the first Kenyan and Mexican actress to win an Academy Award.[4][5][6]

Nyong'o made her Broadway debut as a teenage orphan in the critically acclaimed play Eclipsed (2015), for which she was nominated for a Tony Award for Best Actress in a Play.[7] Following a motion capture role as Maz Kanata in the Star Wars sequel trilogy as well a voice role as Raksha in the live-action/CGI adaptation of The Jungle Book (2016), Nyong'o starred as Nakia in the Marvel Cinematic Universe superhero film Black Panther (2018).

In addition to acting, Nyong'o supports historic preservation. She is vocal about preventing sexual harassment and working for women and animal rights. In 2014, she was named the most beautiful woman by People. Nyong'o is a 2019 Hollywood Walk of Fame honoree.[8]

  • 1 Early life and background
  • 2 Career
    • 2.1 Early work (2005–2012)
    • 2.2 Film and stage breakthrough (2013–2015)
    • 2.3 Motion capture roles and Black Panther (2016–present)
  • 3 Personal life
  • 4 In the media
  • 5 Filmography
  • 6 Stage
  • 7 See also
  • 8 References
  • 9 External links
Early life and background

Nyong'o was born in Mexico City, Mexico,[9][10][11] to Kenyan parents, Dorothy Ogada Buyu[12][13] and Peter Anyang' Nyong'o, a college professor. The family had left Kenya in 1980 for a period because of political repression and unrest; Peter's brother, Charles Nyong'o, disappeared after he was thrown off a ferry in 1980.[14]

Nyong'o identifies as Kenyan-Mexican and has dual Kenyan and Mexican citizenship.[15] She is of Luo descent on both sides of her family, and is the second of six children.[16] It is a tradition of the Luo people to name a child after the events of the day, so her parents gave her a Spanish name, Lupita (a diminutive of Guadalupe).[17] Her father is a former Minister for Medical Services in the Kenyan government. At the time of her birth, he was a visiting lecturer in political science at El Colegio de México in Mexico City.[16][18] He later became a senior politician in Kenya.

The family returned to their native Kenya when Nyong’o was less than one year old,[17][19] as her father was appointed a professor at the University of Nairobi.[16] She grew up primarily in Nairobi, and describes her upbringing as "middle class, suburban".[18] When she was sixteen, her parents sent her to Mexico for seven months to learn Spanish.[17][20] During those seven months, Nyong'o lived in Taxco, Guerrero, and took classes at the Universidad Nacional Autónoma de México's Learning Center for Foreigners.[20]

Nyong'o grew up in an artistic family, where get-togethers often included performances by the children, and trips to see plays.[21] She attended Rusinga International school in Kenya and acted in school plays.[12]

At age 14, Nyong'o made her professional acting debut as Juliet in Romeo and Juliet[12] in a production by the Nairobi-based repertory company Phoenix Players.[18][21] While a member of the Phoenix Players, Nyong'o also performed in the plays On The Razzle and There Goes The Bride.[22] Nyong'o cites the performances of American actresses Whoopi Goldberg and Oprah Winfrey in The Color Purple with inspiring her to pursue a professional acting career.[23][24]

Nyong'o later attended St. Mary's School in Nairobi, where she received an IB Diploma in 2001.[25] She went to the United States for college, graduating from Hampshire College with a degree in film and theatre studies.[26][27]

Career Early work (2005–2012)

Nyong'o started her career working as part of the production crew for several films, including Fernando Meirelles's The Constant Gardener (2005), Mira Nair's The Namesake (2006), and Salvatore Stabile's Where God Left His Shoes (2007).[28] She cites Ralph Fiennes, the British star of The Constant Gardener, as someone who inspired her to pursue a professional acting career.[18]

In 2008, Nyong'o starred in the short film "East River", directed by Marc Grey and shot in Brooklyn.[29] She returned to Kenya that same year and appeared in the Kenyan television series Shuga, an MTV Base Africa/UNICEF drama about HIV/AIDS prevention.[28] In 2009, she wrote, directed, and produced the documentary In My Genes, about the discriminatory treatment of Kenya's albino population.[16] It played at several film festivals and won first prize at the 2008 Five College Film Festival.[28] Nyong'o also directed the music video "The Little Things You Do" by Wahu, featuring Bobi Wine,[28] which was nominated for the Best Video Award at the MTV Africa Music Awards 2009.[28]

Nyong'o enrolled in a master's degree program in acting at the Yale School of Drama. At Yale, she appeared in many stage productions, including Gertrude Stein's Doctor Faustus Lights the Lights, Chekhov's Uncle Vanya, and William Shakespeare's The Taming of the Shrew and The Winter's Tale.[30] While at Yale, she won the Herschel Williams Prize in the 2011–12 academic year for "acting students with outstanding ability" .[1]

Film and stage breakthrough (2013–2015)

Immediately after graduating from Yale, Nyong'o landed her breakthrough role[31] when she was cast for Steve McQueen's historical drama 12 Years a Slave (2013).[18][21] The film, which met with wide critical acclaim, is based on the life of Solomon Northup (played by Chiwetel Ejiofor), a free-born African-American man of upstate New York who is kidnapped and sold into slavery in Washington, DC in 1841. Nyong'o played the role of Patsey, a slave who works alongside Northup at a Louisiana cotton plantation; her performance met with rave reviews.[32] Ian Freer of Empire wrote that she "gives one of the most committed big-screen debuts imaginable," and critic Peter Travers added that she "is a spectacular young actress who imbues Patsey with grit and radiant grace".[33][34]

Nyong'o and co-star Michael Fassbender at an event for 12 Years a Slave (2013). Her performance in the film earned her the Academy Award for Best Supporting Actress.

Nyong'o was nominated for several awards for 12 Years a Slave, including a Golden Globe Award for Best Supporting Actress, a BAFTA Award for Best Actress in a Supporting Role, and two Screen Actors Guild Awards, including Best Supporting Actress, which she won.[35] She was also awarded the Academy Award for Best Supporting Actress, becoming the sixth black actress to win the award. She is the first African actress to win the award, the first Kenyan actress to win an Oscar, and the first Mexican to win the award.[36][37] She was the fifteenth actress to win an Oscar for a debut performance in a feature film.[38]

Following a supporting role in the action-thriller Non-Stop (2014), Nyong'o co-starred in Star Wars: The Force Awakens (2015) as Force-sensitive space pirate Maz Kanata, a CGI character created using motion capture technology.[39][40] Nyong'o said that she had wanted to play a role where her appearance was not relevant. The acting provided a different challenge from her role as Patsey.[41] Scott Mendelson of Forbes, characterised Nyong'o's role as "the center of the film's best sequence," and Stephanie Zacharek of Time called her a "delightful minor character".[42][43] Nyong'o was nominated for the Best Supporting Actress at the 42nd Saturn Awards and Best Virtual Performance at the 2016 MTV Movie Awards for her role.[44][45]

In 2015 Nyong’o returned to stage with a starring role as an unnamed girl in the play Eclipsed, written by Danai Gurira.[46] The play takes place during the chaos of the Second Liberian Civil War, where the captive wives of a rebel officer band together to form a community, until the balance of their lives are upset by the arrival of a new girl (played by Nyong'o). Eclipsed became The Public Theater's fastest-selling new production in recent history[47] and won Nyong'o an Obie Award for Outstanding Performance.[48] The play premiered on Broadway at the John Golden Theatre the following year.[49] It was the first play to premiere on Broadway with an all-black and female creative cast and crew.[50][51] Nyong'o said that she understudied the play at Yale in 2009 and was terrified to play the character on stage.[52] Her performance met with critical acclaim. The New York Times' critic Charles Isherwood called Nyong'o "one of the most radiant young actors to be seen on Broadway in recent seasons, shines with a compassion that makes us see beyond the suffering to the indomitable humanity of its characters."[53] Nyong'o's performance in Eclipsed earned her a Theatre World Award for Outstanding Broadway or Off-Broadway Debut Performance, an Obie Award for a Distinguished Performance by an Ensemble, and a nomination for the Tony Award for Best Actress in a Play. In addition, she was nominated for Outstanding Actress in a Play at the Outer Critics Circle Award and a Distinguished Performance Award at the Drama League Award.[54][55][56][57][58] Nyong'o said that she turned down Hollywood films for the part.[59]

Motion capture roles and Black Panther (2016–present) Nyong'o at the 2016 San Diego Comic-Con

Nyong'o co-starred in Jon Favreau's The Jungle Book (2016), a live-action/CGI adaptation of its 1967 animated original; voicing Raksha, a mother wolf who adopts Mowgli (played by Neel Sethi).[60] Robbie Collin of The Daily Telegraph wrote in his review that Nyong'o brought a "gentle dignity" to her role.[61] She later co-starred in Mira Nair's Queen of Katwe (2016), a biopic based on the true story about the rise of a young Ugandan chess prodigy,[62] Phiona Mutesi (played by Madina Nalwanga), who becomes a Woman Candidate Master after her performances at World Chess Olympiads. Nyong’o played Phiona's protective mother, Nakku Harriet.[63] Brian Tallerico of said, "Nyong’o is phenomenal. She has an incredible ability to convey backstory."[64] Geoff Berkshire of Variety called Nyong'o's performance "Simply radiant in her first live action role since winning an Oscar for 12 Years a Slave she imbues what could have been a stock mother figure with such inner fire that Harriet feels worthy of a movie all her own."[65]

Nyong'o reprised her role as Maz Kanata in Rian Johnson's Star Wars: The Last Jedi (2017). The following year, she starred as spy Nakia, a former member of Dora Milaje, a team of women who serve as special forces of Wakanda and personal bodyguards to T'Challa/Black Panther (Chadwick Boseman), in Ryan Coogler's superhero film Black Panther (2018), which marked the eighteenth film in the Marvel Cinematic Universe.[66] Nyong'o learned to speak Xhosa for the part, and trained in judo, jujitsu, silat and Filipino martial arts.[67][68] David Betancourt of The Washington Post wrote that the film "takes superhero cinema where it’s never gone before by not being afraid to embrace its blackness"; he particularly praised the portrayal of Nyong'o's character for avoiding stereotypical depictions of a black leading lady, writing that she "throws punches, shoots guns and steals hearts in a role she seems born for."[69] Black Panther earned over $1.34 billion to emerge as the ninth highest-grossing film of all time.[70] Nyong'o received a Saturn Award for Best Actress nomination for the film.[71]

As of 2018, Nyong'o will be making her writing debut with a book entitled Sulwe, which will be published by Simon & Schuster Books for Young Readers. Sulwe (Luo for star) is the story of a five year old Kenyan girl, who has the darkest complexion in her family, for which Nyong'o drew upon her own childhood experiences.[72] On screen, she will star as a teacher named Miss Caroline in Abe Forsythe's horror-romance Little Monsters and Jordan Peele's horror film US.[73][74] Nyong'o is once again set to reprise her role as Maz Kanata in Star Wars: Episode IX (2019), the third and final installment of the Star Wars sequel trilogy.[75]

Nyong'o is also developing a television series based on Chimamanda Ngozi Adichie's novel Americanah, which she will produce and star in.[76] In addition, she will produce and star in Born a Crime, a film adaptation of Trevor Noah's memoir of the same name, in which she will play Noah's mother, Patricia;[77] will star alongside Viola Davis in The Woman King, a drama based on the Dahomey Amazons;[78] and will lend her voice to play the Giant in the live-animation film Jack.[79] She has also committed to star in a remake of John Woo's action thriller The Killer and Simon Kinberg's ensemble spy-thriller 355.[80][81]

Personal life

Nyong'o resides in Brooklyn, New York.[82] She is a fluent speaker of Spanish, Luo, English, and Swahili.[20] On February 27, 2014, at the Essence Black Women In Hollywood luncheon in Beverly Hills, she gave a speech on the beauty of black women and talked about the insecurities she had as a teenager. She said her views changed when she saw South Sudanese supermodel Alek Wek become successful.[83]

Nyong'o at an event for Time's Up in 2018

In 2013, her father was elected to represent Kisumu County in the Kenyan Senate and by 2017, he became Governor.[17][84] Nyong'o's mother is the managing director of the Africa Cancer Foundation and her own communications company.[21][22] Other family members include Tavia Nyong'o, a scholar and professor at New York University; Dr. Omondi Nyong'o, a pediatric ophthalmologist in Palo Alto, CA; Kwame Nyong'o, one of Kenya's leading animators and leading technology expert; and Isis Nyong'o, a media and technology leader who was named one of Africa's most powerful young women by Forbes magazine.[85][86]

In 2014, the National Trust for Historic Preservation recruited Nyong'o in an effort to oppose development, including a new minor league baseball stadium, in the Shockoe Bottom area of Richmond, Virginia.[87] The historic neighborhood, one of Richmond's oldest, was the site of major slave-trading before the American Civil War. On October 19, 2014, Nyong'o sent a letter to Richmond Mayor Dwight C. Jones, which she posted on social media sites, asking him to withdraw support for the development proposal.[88]

In June 2015, Nyong'o returned to Kenya and announced that she will advocate globally for elephants with the international conservation organization WildAid, as well as promote women's issues, acting and the arts in Kenya. WildAid announced Nyong'o as their Global Elephant Ambassador.[89]

Nyong'o is involved in the organization Mother Health International, which is dedicated to providing relief to women and children in Uganda by creating locally engaged birthing centers. She said she’d never thought much about birthing practices until her sister introduced her to MHI executive director Rachel Zaslow. Nyong'o felt bringing attention to such important but overlooked issues is a mandate for her as an artist. She was honored for her work at 2016 Variety's Power of Women.[90]

In April 2016, Nyong'o launched an anti-poaching "hearts and minds" campaign with her organization Wildaid in advance of Kenya Wildlife Service's history-making ivory burn that occurred April 30. The Kenyan government burned 105 tonnes of Ivory and 1.35 tonnes of rhino horn in a demonstration of their zero tolerance approach to poachers and smugglers who were threatening the survival of elephants and rhinoceros in the wild.[91][92]

In October 2017, Nyong'o wrote an op-ed for The New York Times, in which she revealed that Hollywood producer Harvey Weinstein sexually harassed her twice in 2011, while she was a student at Yale. She vowed that she would never work with Weinstein, hence her declining a role in Southpaw (2015). Nyong'o also wrote about her commitment to work with women directors or male feminist directors, who had not abused their power.[93] This op-ed was part of a collection of stores done by The Times and The New Yorker which won the 2018 Pulitzer Prize for Public Service.[94]

In the media

Nyong'o was mentioned in Christian rapper Lecrae's song "Nuthin'" from his 2014 album Anomaly and was referenced by Jay Z in his verse from Jay Electronica's song "We Made It". She was also mentioned in the parody song "American Apparel Ad Girls" by the drag queens Willam Belli, Courtney Act and Alaska Thunderfuck.[95] Nyong'o was mentioned in the 2015 African song Nerea by Kenyan afro-pop band Sauti Sol.[96] Rapper Nicki Minaj mentioned Lupita in her verse on A$AP Ferg's remix of "Plain Jane" and was referenced by rapper Wale in his song, "Black is Gold".[97][98]

Nyong'o on the cover of Ms. magazine

Nyong'o was included in Derek Blasberg's 2013 best dressed list in Harper's Bazaar.[21] In 2014, she was chosen as one of the faces for Miu Miu's spring campaign, with Elizabeth Olsen, Elle Fanning and Bella Heathcote. She has also appeared on the covers of several magazines, including New York's spring fashion issue[99] and the UK magazine Dazed & Confused.[100] In April of that year, she was named "The Most Beautiful Woman" by People.[101] and was named the new face of Lancôme, making her the first black woman to appear on the brand.[102] Later that November, she was named "Woman of the Year" by Glamour.[103]

Nyong'o was on the July 2014 cover of Vogue, making her the second African woman[104] and ninth black woman[105] to cover the magazine. That same month she also appeared on the cover of July's issue of Elle (France). She appeared on the October 2015 issue of American Vogue, making it her second cover in a row.[106] That month, Congressman Charles Rangel and Voza Rivers, the head of the New Heritage Theatre Group, announced the day is officially "Lupita Nyong'o Day" in Harlem, New York. The honor was announced as a surprise during an open discussion between Nyong'o and image activist Michaela Angela Davis at Mist Harlem.[107]

Nyong'o was included in Annie Leibovitz's 2016 Vanity Fair's Hollywood Issue.[108] Nyong'o was honored with a caricature portrait in May 2016 at Sardi's restaurant in New York City for her debut on Broadway.[109] That July, she was chosen as one of the first celebrities, alongside with Elle Fanning, Christy Turlington Burns, and Natalie Westling to star in Tiffany & Co.'s Fall 2016 campaign styled by Grace Coddington.[110] Nyong'o appeared on Vogue's October 2016 cover, making it her third issue. That month, she was an honoree at the 2016 Elle Women in Hollywood Awards.[111]

In January 2017, she appeared on the cover of Vanity Fair's Hollywood Issue.[112] She later appeared on the cover of UK's The Sunday Times Magazine for their October '17 issue.[113] On November 2017, she appeared on the cover of Grazia UK magazine. She later expressed her disappointment with the cover on social media for altering her hair to fit European standards of what hair should look like. Photographer An Le later apologized in a statement, saying it was "an incredibly monumental mistake".[114]

In December 2017, Nyong'o landed her fourth Vogue cover in a row for the January '18 issue, making her the first black actress to do so.[115] She was also included in Tim Walker's 2018 Alice's Adventures in Wonderland - themed Pirelli Calendar as character The Dormouse.[116]

In June 2018, The Hollywood Chamber of Commerce announced Nyong'o will be among the honorees to receive a star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame in the film category.[117] The following month, Nyong'o starred with fellow actress Saoirse Ronan for a Calvin Klein campaign for their new fragrance entitled; "Calvin Klein Women". The campaign features both striking, minimalist portraits of the award-winning actresses alongside women they have personally been inspired by, where Nyong'o chosen Eartha Kitt and Katharine Hepburn as her inspirations.[118]

Filmography Film Year Title Role Notes 2008 East River F Short film 2013 12 Years a Slave Patsey 2014 Non-Stop Gwen Lloyd 2015 Star Wars: The Force Awakens Maz Kanata 2016 The Jungle Book Raksha (voice) Queen of Katwe Nakku Harriet 2017 Star Wars: The Last Jedi Maz Kanata 2018 Black Panther Nakia Little Monsters Miss Caroline Post-production 2019 Us Filming Star Wars: Episode IX Maz Kanata Filming Television Year Title Role Notes 2009–2012 Shuga Ayira Lead role (Season 1–2) 2017–2018 Star Wars Forces of Destiny Maz Kanata Voice role; Main role 2018 Star Wars Rebels Maz Kanata Voice (archive recording)
Episode "A World Between Worlds" Video games Year Title Voice role 2016 Lego Star Wars: The Force Awakens Maz Kanata[119] Crew member work Year Title Position Notes 2005 The Constant Gardener Production assistant 2006 The Namesake Production assistant 2007 Where God Left His Shoes Production assistant 2009 In My Genes Director, writer, producer and editor Documentary film The Little Things You Do Director Music video Stage Year Title Role Director Theater Notes 2015 Eclipsed The Girl Liesl Tommy The Public Theater Off-Broadway
29 September 2015 – 29 November 2015[120] 2016 John Golden Theatre Broadway
23 February 2016 – 19 June 2016[121] See also
  • List of awards and nominations received by Lupita Nyong'o
  • List of Mexican Academy Award winners and nominees
  1. ^ a b c "School of Drama 2012–2013" (PDF), Bulletin of Yale School of Drama, August 30, 2012, retrieved December 6, 2014 
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  3. ^ "Actriz de '12 Years a Slave' presume orgullo mexicano" [Actress of '12 Years a Slave' shows Mexican pride]. (in Spanish). September 8, 2013. 
  4. ^ List of Mexican Academy Award winners and nominees#Supporting 2
  5. ^ Puente, Teresa (March 2, 2014). "Three Mexicans win Oscars". 
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  13. ^ Stated on Finding Your Roots, November 14, 2017
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  23. ^ Diaz, Evelyn (November 26, 2013). "Octavia Spencer, Oprah Winfrey and Lupita Nyong'o on Acting". BET. Archived from the original on February 22, 2014. Retrieved March 2, 2014. 
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  25. ^ Chege, Njoki (March 17, 2014). "Lupita was every bit the Cinderella in high school". Nairobi News. Nairobi. Archived from the original on April 21, 2014. Retrieved April 21, 2014. 
  26. ^ "About the Director". Archived from the original on September 26, 2013. Retrieved August 31, 2013. 
  27. ^ "Congratulations, Lupita Nyong'o 03F on your Academy Award for Best Supporting Actress". 2014-03-03. Retrieved 2017-10-16. 
  28. ^ a b c d e Samuels, Michael. "Hampshire College 2009–2010 News & Events, "Alumni Profile: International Filmmaker and Actress Lupita Nyong'o". Hampshire College. Archived from the original on February 22, 2014. Retrieved February 17, 2014. 
  29. ^ Campbell, Christopher (November 3, 2013). "Watch '12 Years a Slave' Breakout Lupita Nyong'o In Her Film Debut 'East River'". Film School Rejects. 
  30. ^ Bamigboye, Baz (September 5, 2013). "Fiennes start to a career: Lupita Nyong'o is female star of hottest movie of the year". Daily Mail. London. Archived from the original on September 7, 2013. Retrieved September 19, 2013. 
  31. ^ Herndon, Jessica (February 18, 2014). "Lupita Nyong'o is Hollywood's new fixation". Associated Press. Archived from the original on February 25, 2014. Retrieved February 18, 2014. 
  32. ^ Osenlund, R. Kurt (October 16, 2013). "On the Rise: Lupita Nyong'o, the Awards-Bound Breakout of 12 Years a Slave". The House Next Door. Slant Magazine. Archived from the original on December 19, 2013. Retrieved March 2, 2014. 
  33. ^ Freer, Ian. "12 Years a Slave". Empire. Archived from the original on March 7, 2014. Retrieved March 7, 2014. 
  34. ^ Travers, Peter (October 17, 2013). "12 Years a Slave". Rolling Stones. Archived from the original on March 28, 2014. Retrieved March 7, 2014. 
  35. ^ "Kenyan Actress Lupita Nyong'o Gets Rave Reviews At Hollywood Movie Premiere". Vibe Weekly. Archived from the original on December 14, 2013. Retrieved March 2, 2014. 
  36. ^ Cieply, Michael; Barnesmarch, Brooks (March 2, 2014). "'12 Years a Slave' Claims Best Picture Oscar". The New York Times. Archived from the original on March 4, 2014. 
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  40. ^ Robinson, Joanna (4 May 2015). "Adam Driver's and Lupita Nyong'o's Characters Revealed in Exclusive Star Wars: The Force Awakens Photos—See all of Annie Leibovitz's photographs from the set of the year's most anticipated film". Vanity Fair. Retrieved 9 May 2015. 
  41. ^ Carter, L. Kelley (13 December 2015). "Why Lupita Nyong'o Didn't Want To Be Seen In "Star Wars"". Buzzfeed. Retrieved 31 December 2015. 
  42. ^ Mendelson, Scott (16 December 2015). "'Star Wars: The Force Awakens' Review: The Empire Strikes Out". Forbes. Retrieved 29 February 2016. 
  43. ^ Zacharek, Stephanie (16 February 2016). "Review: The Force Awakens Is Everything You Could Hope for in a Star Wars Movie—and Less". Time Magazine. Retrieved 29 February 2016. 
  44. ^ Jacob, Bryant (24 February 2016). "'Star Wars,' 'Mad Max,' 'Walking Dead' Lead Saturn Awards Nominations". Variety. Retrieved 29 February 2016. 
  45. ^ Bell, Crystal (8 March 2016). "Here Are Your 2016 MTV Movie Awards Nominees—Fan Voting Begins Right Now". MTV. Retrieved 8 March 2016. 
  46. ^ Guglielmi, Jodi (3 February 2016). "Lupita Nyong'o Urges for a 'Diversity of Stories to Be Told' as Ryan Murphy Launches Foundation to Support Minorities in Filmmaking". People. Retrieved 4 February 2016. 
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  48. ^ Obie Awards, 2016 Winners.
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  118. ^ Kristina, Rodulfo (2018-07-16). "Lupita Nyong'o and Saoirse Ronan Are the (Bare!) New Faces of Calvin Klein". Elle Magazine. Retrieved 2018-07-16. 
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  121. ^ "Eclipsed". Internet Broadway Database. Retrieved 25 October 2015. 
External links Wikimedia Commons has media related to Lupita Nyong'o.
  • Lupita Nyong'o on IMDb
  • Lupita Nyong'o at the Internet Broadway Database
  • Lupita Nyong'o at the Internet Off-Broadway Database
Awards for Lupita Nyong'o
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London Film Critics' Circle Award for Supporting Actress of the Year
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Los Angeles Film Critics Association Award for Best Supporting Actress
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Screen Actors Guild Award for Outstanding Performance by a Female Actor in a Supporting Role
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Authority control
  • WorldCat Identities
  • GND: 1052082297
  • ISNI: 0000 0000 6542 1480
  • LCCN: no2009107748
  • VIAF: 91150140

Lupita Doll + Book Boxset Bilingual
Lupita Doll + Book Boxset Bilingual
Mom's Choice award-winner The boxset includes a 35 page book and a 9" plush doll Lupita encourages children to be kind and to do good deeds throughout the holiday season Ages 4- 8 years old Only at Target The Lupita Book + Doll Boxset is a bilingual, hardcover book with beautiful illustrations along with the plush Lupita doll who is a partner in kind in encouraging children to do good deeds throughout the Christmas holiday season leading to the Three Kings Day. Number of Pages: 38 Age Range: 4-8 years

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Lupita and the Magic of Mexico
Lupita and the Magic of Mexico
After growing up in the United States, Lupita finally has the opportunity to explore her birthplace of Mexico with her mother, Ma. Lupita and Ma go on an adventure to learn about the beauty Mexico has to offer. Along the way, they see the culture of Mexico as they explore a parade, the music, and even a castle! Lupita and Ma journey across their home city and find that the magic they were looking for may not be tied to one place at all!

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Michael Kors Lupita Ladies Large Leather Shoulder Bag 30F6GL6H3L001
Michael Kors Lupita Ladies Large Leather Shoulder Bag 30F6GL6H3L001
Dimensions: 13"W x 10"H x 5.25"D

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TIA LUPITA Hot Sauce, 8 OZ
TIA LUPITA Hot Sauce, 8 OZ
Tia Lupita is a small batch hot sauce, handcrafted with fresh produce local to San Francisco, California using a family recipe that has been passed down for generations. The founder's mother, Tia, whose hot sauce is well known in his hometown in San Francisco, Mexico shipped him the first bottle decades ago when he moved to California so that he can always have a piece of home wherever he goes.

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A Lupita le gustaba planchar: [Lupita Always Liked to Iron (Spanish Edition)
A Lupita le gustaba planchar: [Lupita Always Liked to Iron (Spanish Edition)
A través de estas páginas, la autora de Como agua para chocolate recrea la historia de una antiheroína fuera de serie que permanecerá en la memoria de los lectores. Lupita es una policía poco agraciada físicamente, con problemas de alcoholismo, que ha padecido la violencia y sobrevive en un medio donde reinan las apariencias, el dinero y el poder, una sociedad marcada por siglos de injusticia, desamparo e impotencia, en la que no parece haber salidas verdaderas.En su búsqueda del amor, Lupita llega al lugar equivocado en el momento equivocado y termina involucrada en el asesinato de un delegado político. Su historia da un giro radical, pues su propia vida está en riesgo y debe desentrañar el misterioso crimen, al que rodean oscuros intereses políticos, redes de corrupción y venta de drogas.Con su característico lenguaje accesible y enganchador, un refrescante humor negro y una profunda mirada espiritual, Laura Esquivel traza una fascinante parábola moral de este mundo en crisis, que ha perdido el rumbo, donde casi todos somos un poco Lupita y buscamos algo que nos salve del desamor.

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Lupita Manana (Harper Trophy Books (Paperback))
Lupita Manana (Harper Trophy Books (Paperback))
Crossing over the border is a dangerous business......But Lupita must cross from Mexico to America. After her father dies in a fishing boat accident in the seas near their small Mexican village, Lupita's family is left in poverty. Lupita and her big brother, Salvador, must smuggle themselves into the United States to earn money to support their mother and young siblings. America is not the land of opportunity they had hoped. A new language, hard labor, and the constant threat of la migra -- the immigration police--make every day a difficult challenge. But for feisty Lupita, there is always hope for a better manana -- tomorrow.

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Barbie Lupita Doll
Barbie Lupita Doll
The chart-topping Rebelde girls rock wearing their RBD stage outfits! All three are here and ready for the show in fantastic fashions plus ômicrophone". Each doll sold separately. Dolls cannot stand alone.

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Lupita's First Dance / El primer baile de Lupita (English and Spanish Edition)
Lupita's First Dance / El primer baile de Lupita (English and Spanish Edition)
Lupita is excited about dancing la raspa, a Mexican folk dance, with her first-grade class at a celebration of Children's Day. But she's devastated when she learns right before the show that her partner Ernesto sprained his right ankle. She had been practicing for weeks. And now her family won't get to see her, swishing and swaying in her beautiful dress full of colorful ribbons. Lupita sadly watches the other dancers from backstage behind the blue velvet curtain. But suddenly, she finds herself on stage, in the spot where she and Ernesto should have been. She begins to dance the routine she knows so well, holding her arms out to an imaginary partner, and almost flees when the audience laughs at her. But the sight of her mother encourages her to be brave. She continues the dance, becoming the star of the show at least in the eyes of her proud teacher and parents.

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