Meg Ryan


Meg Ryan
Meg Ryan

Ryan at the 2010 Metropolitan Opera opening night of Das Rheingold
Born Margaret Mary Emily Anne Hyra
November 19, 1961 (1961-11-19) (age 50)
Fairfield, Connecticut, U.S.
Occupation Actress
Years active 1981–present
Spouse Dennis Quaid
(m. 1991–2001; 1 child)
Children 2 (1 daughter and 1 son)

Margaret Mary Emily Anne Hyra (born November 19, 1961)[1], professionally known as Meg Ryan, is an American actress and producer. Raised in Bethel, Connecticut, Ryan began her acting career in 1981 in minor roles, before joining the cast of the CBS soap opera As the World Turns in 1982. Subsequently, she began to appear in supporting roles in big screen films during the mid-1980s, achieving recognition in several independent films such as Promised Land (1987), before her performance in the Rob Reiner-directed romantic comedy When Harry Met Sally... (1989) brought her widespread attention and her first Golden Globe nomination.

In the 1990s, Ryan starred in a string of popular romantic dramas and comedy films, including Sleepless in Seattle (1993), French Kiss (1995), Addicted to Love (1997), City of Angels (1998), and You've Got Mail (1998), grossing a total of over $870 million worldwide.[2] At that time, TIME critic Richard Corliss called her "the current soul of romantic comedy."[3] In addition to these romantic comedy roles, she garnered critical acclaim for her work in When a Man Loves a Woman (1994), in which she played an alcoholic, and in Courage Under Fire (1996), portraying a captain in the Gulf War.[3]

Contents

Early life

Ryan (nee Hyra) was born in Bethel, Connecticut, the daughter of Susan Jordan (nee Duggan) – a former actress and English teacher – and Harry Hyra, a math teacher. Both Susan and Harry were raised in Fairfield, Connecticut. Harry was an all state basketball player.[4][5][6] Ryan's mother had appeared in one television commercial and later worked briefly as an assistant casting director in New York City. She supported and encouraged her young daughter's study of acting. Ryan has two sisters, Dana and Annie, and a brother, musician Andrew Hyra, of the band Billy Pilgrim. Her parents divorced in 1976, when she was 15 years old.[7]

Ryan was raised a Roman Catholic[8] and graduated from Saint Pius X Elementary School, in Fairfield, where her mother taught sixth grade. There, Ryan was confirmed into the Catholic Church, choosing the name "Anne" as her confirmation name.[citation needed] Ryan graduated from Bethel High School in 1979. She went on to study journalism at the University of Connecticut and then at New York University, while acting in television commercials to earn extra money. Her success as an actress led her to drop out of college a semester before graduating.[9][10]

Career

Early career

After a role in Rich and Famous, Ryan played Betsy Stewart in the daytime drama As the World Turns, from 1982 to 1984; she was featured in a popular romantic story arc. Several television film and smaller film roles followed, including Amityville 3-D and Promised Land; for her role in the latter she received her first Independent Spirit Award nomination. In 1986, she played Carole Bradshaw, the wife of Naval Flight Officer Nick "Goose" Bradshaw (played by Anthony Edwards) in Top Gun. Ryan starred in the film Innerspace alongside her future husband Dennis Quaid, then in the remake of D.O.A., and The Presidio.

Commercial breakthrough

Her first full-blown hit in a leading role was the romantic comedy When Harry Met Sally... (1989), which paired her with comedic leading man Billy Crystal. Her portrayal of Sally Albright, which earned her a Golden Globe nomination, is memorable for her depiction of a theatrically faked orgasm in Katz's Delicatessen in Manhattan.

Ryan then starred in The Doors and in Prelude to a Kiss. Both films were moderately successful. 1993 saw the release of the hugely successful romantic comedy Sleepless in Seattle, which paired Ryan with leading man Tom Hanks for the second of three times. (The first was in Joe Versus the Volcano, which earned a cult following but was a commercial disappointment).

1994–1999

Beginning with 1994, Ryan made several attempts to break away from the romantic comedy ingenue stereotype.[3] In Luis Mandoki's When a Man Loves a Woman (1994), a romantic social drama film, also starring Andy Garcia, she played an alcoholic high school guidance counselor. Well-received by critics,[11] who noted it "a first-class production, accentuated by fine performances and an unflinching script,"[12] Ryan was applauded for the performance of her "roller-coaster role."[12] While the film became a notable success during its domestic run, grossing US50 million in the United States alone,[13] the actress received her first Screen Actors Guild Award nomination the following year.[14] The same year, Ryan starred alongside Tim Robbins in Fred Schepisi's highly fictionalized comedy I.Q. (1994). The film centres on a mechanic and a Princeton doctoral candidate who fall in love, thanks to the candidate's uncle, Albert Einstein, played by Walter Matthau.

Many of her films of the 1990s were hits not only in North America, but also abroad.[citation needed] In 1994, Ryan won Harvard's Hasty Pudding Woman of the Year. That same year, People Magazine dubbed her one of "the 50 most beautiful people in the world." In 1995, critic Richard Corliss called her "the current soul of romantic comedy."[3] That same year, she appeared opposite Kevin Kline in Lawrence Kasdan's French Kiss, a romantic comedy that catered to her America's Sweetheart persona. The film grossed slightly over $100 million. Also in 1995, Ryan was awarded the Women in Film Crystal Award for outstanding women who, through their endurance and the excellence of their work, have helped to expand the role of women within the entertainment industry.[15]

In 1997, Ryan voiced the lead role in the animated film Anastasia, which garnered good reviews and enjoyed box office success. In 1998, Ryan starred in two films. City of Angels drew positive reviews and became a financial success, topping nearly $200 million worldwide. You've Got Mail once again paired Ryan with Hanks, earning her a third Golden Globe nomination and making over $250 million worldwide. She also appeared in 1998's Hurlyburly with Sean Penn.

2000–2006

Ryan's first film in the 2000s was Hanging Up, a Diane Keaton-directed family dramedy about a trio of sisters who bond over their ambivalence toward the approaching death of their distant, curmudgeonly father. Also starring Keaton, Lisa Kudrow, and Walter Matthau, the film adaptation of Delia Ephron's 1995 novel received poor reviews by critics, and grossed slightly over US$51 million, falling US$9 million short of recouping its budget of $60 million.[16]

The same year, Ryan was cast in the action thriller Proof of Life opposite Russell Crowe, directed by Taylor Hackford. In the film, she portrayed the distraught wife of a kidnapped engineer, played by David Morse, while relying on a resourceful troubleshooter who makes a profession of dealing with international bandits. While the film became a lukewarm critical and commercial success, grossing US$63 million worldwide,[17] it garnered much reportage in the tabloid press in association with Ryan and Crowe's affair.[18] Stephen Holden, film critic for The New York Times, did not think the film worked well and opined that the actors did not connect.[19]

Ryan in September 2006.

A year later, she once again returned to her romantic comedy roots with Kate & Leopold (2001), alongside Hugh Jackman. A film about a duke who travels through time from New York in 1876 to the present and falls in love with a successful market researcher in the modern New York, the James Mangold-directed project received a mixed-to-positive response,[11] with Lael Loewenstein of Variety summing it as "a mostly charming and diverting tale."[20] At a total gross of US$70 million, it would eventually remain Ryan's highest-grossing film of the decade.[21]

In 2003, Ryan broke away from her usual roles, starring alongside Mark Ruffalo and Jennifer Jason Leigh in Jane Campion's erotic thriller film In the Cut. Originally, co-producer Nicole Kidman was cast in the lead, but the actress eventually dropped out of the project after five years of development, leaving the role to Ryan instead, who appeared nude in a lengthy and rather graphic love scene for the first time in her career. Although her image-conflicting depiction earned Ryan and the film much media attention, the movie failed with critics and grossed only US$23 million in theaters.[22]

Ryan followed this strategy with a leading role in Charles S. Dutton's directorial debut Against the Ropes (2004). A fictionalized sport drama about American boxing manager Jackie Kallen, who was the first woman to become a success in the sport, and her rocky relationship with protege Luther Shaw. The film grossed less than US$6 million in the U.S. and was panned by critics, in part because of its resemblance to other boxing films, such as the Rocky series.

2007–present

Following a three years hiatus, Ryan returned to film with Jon Kasdan's 2007 independent project In the Land of Women, a film she described as "kind of like The Graduate, but with cancer."[23] Starring alongside Kristen Stewart and Olympia Dukakis, she played Sarah Hardwicke, a mother and wife facing breast cancer, who connects with her neighbour's much younger grandson, played by Adam Brody. Released to mixed reviews by critics,[24] the film grossed US$17.5 million worldwide,[25] exceeding its budget of US$10 million.[26] Ryan received a positive response for her performance, with Kenneth Turan of the Los Angeles Times noting it "the best work [she] has done in forever."[27]

Ryan at the Tribeca Film Festival premiere of her film Serious Moonlight (2009).


Ryan's first film release of 2008 was The Deal, a satirical comedy film based on Peter Lefcourt's 1991 novel of the same title about Hollywood. Directed by Steven Schachter and co-starring William H. Macy, the film was shot in Cape Town and other South African locations and celebrated its world premiere at the 2008 Sundance Film Festival. Garnering generally mixed to negative reviews, it failed to draw interest among film studios, resulting in a straight-to-DVD release in January 2009.[28] In his review for Variety, Peter Debruge said, "The characters seem to be doing all the laughing, while the general public has nothing to cling to but the horndog flirtation between mismatched leads William H. Macy and Meg Ryan—hardly ideal ingredients for mainstream success."[29] Already shot in fall of 2006, Ryan's other film project, George Gallo's film My Mom's New Boyfriend, also went direct-to-DVD in 2008.[30] Co-starring Colin Hanks, Selma Blair, and Antonio Banderas, the action comedy received overwhelmingly negative reviews, with David Nusair of Reel Film noting it "an unmitigated disaster virtually from its opening frames."[30]

Ryan with Cheryl Hines 2009

Ryan's last project of 2008 was The Women, a remake of the same-titled 1939 production. The all-female cast comprises Annette Bening, Debra Messing and Jada Pinkett Smith.[31] Written, produced and directed by Diane English, the film centers on a group of four female Manhattan socialites whose primary interest is idle gossip, with Ryan portraying a wealthy woman whose husband is cheating on her with a shop girl, played by Eva Mendes. Ryan was the first actress to join the long-delayed project, which struggled to find a bankroller since the early 1990s, resulting in an independent production budgeted at US$18 million.[31] Upon its release, The Women received a disastrous response from critics, with Richard Schickel of TIME calling it "one of the worst movies I've ever seen."[32] The film was a financial success, however, becoming Ryan's most successful film since 2001's Kate & Leopold with a worldwide gross of US$50 million.[33]

In 2009, Ryan starred alongside Kristen Bell and Justin Long in the independent comedy film Serious Moonlight. In this film, directed by actress Cheryl Hines and based on a screenplay by late writer Adrienne Shelly, who was murdered a year prior to filming, Ryan portrayed a high-powered female attorney who learns that her husband, played by Timothy Hutton, is about to leave their troubled marriage, and decides to hold him captive by duct-taping him to a toilet.[34] Picked up by Magnolia Pictures, the production received a limited release throughout North America only, and grossed less than US$150,000 worldwide.[35] Critical reaction to the project was generally mixed-to-negative,[36] although Ryan was praised for her "terrific" performance.[37] Also in 2009, Ryan guest-starred on the seventh season of Curb Your Enthusiasm.

In October 2010 she was cast in the ensemble drama Lives of The Saints alongside Kat Dennings, Kevin Zegers and John Lithgow. The drama, similar in style to Crash, interweaves the lives of a group of Los Angeles residents who are all struggling with past mistakes.[38] In April 2011, it was revealed that Meg Ryan would make her feature film directing debut with a film titled Into the Beautiful.[39][40] In May 2011 she was cast in Long Time Gone, a film adaptation of the April Stevens novel Angel Angel[41][42], with filming projected to begin this fall.[43]

Personal life

Ryan married actor Dennis Quaid on Valentine's Day 1991, after starring in two films with him (D.O.A. and Innerspace). She agreed to marry him only after he kicked his cocaine addiction.[3] Quaid and Ryan have one child together, Jack Henry, born on April 24, 1992.[citation needed] In 2000, she became involved with Russell Crowe on the set of Proof of Life. She and Quaid separated and later their divorce became final on July 16, 2001.[citation needed] In September 2008, Ryan revealed Quaid had been unfaithful to her for a long time while they were married.[44]

In January 2006, Ryan adopted a 14-month-old girl from China named Daisy True.[45]

She is currently romantically linked to American rock singer-songwriter, John Mellencamp, who announced on December 30, 2010 that he and his wife, Elaine, were divorcing after 18 years of marriage.[46]

Political involvement

Ryan has supported the U.S. Democratic Party, especially its environmental protection programs and initiatives.[citation needed] In 2003, she supported Wesley Clark's campaign for U.S. president. She supported John Kerry during the 2004 presidential elections.[47]

Filmography

Film
Year Film Role Notes
1981 Rich and Famous Debby Blake
1983 Amityville 3-D Lisa
1986 Top Gun Carol Bradshaw
1986 Armed and Dangerous Maggie Cavanaugh Employed at Guard Dog Security, she was the firearms instructor on the range.
1987 Promised Land Beverly 'Bev' Sykes Nominated—Independent Spirit Award for Best Female Lead
1987 Innerspace Lydia Maxwell
1988 D.O.A. Sydney Fuller A freshman student (!) opposite Dennis Quaid
1988 Presidio, TheThe Presidio Donna Caldwell
1989 When Harry Met Sally... Sally Albright American Comedy Award Funniest Actress in a Motion Picture (Leading Role)
Nominated—Chicago Film Critics Association Award for Best Actress
Nominated—Golden Globe Award for Best Actress – Motion Picture Musical or Comedy
1990 Joe Versus the Volcano DeDe/Angelica Graynamore/Patricia Graynamore
1991 Doors, TheThe Doors Pamela Courson
1992 Prelude to a Kiss Rita Boyle
1993 Sleepless in Seattle Annie Reed American Comedy Award Funniest Actress in a Motion Picture (Leading Role)
Nominated—Golden Globe Award for Best Actress – Motion Picture Musical or Comedy
Nominated—MTV Movie Award for Best On-Screen Duo(with Tom Hanks)
Nominated—MTV Movie Award for Best Female Performance
1993 Flesh and Bone Kay Davies
1994 When a Man Loves a Woman Alice Green Nominated—MTV Movie Award for Best Female Performance
Nominated—Screen Actors Guild Award for Outstanding Performance by a Female Actor in a Leading Role - Motion Picture
1994 I.Q. Catherine Boyd
1995 French Kiss Kate Nominated—American Comedy Award Funniest Actress in a Motion Picture (Leading Role)
1995 Restoration Katharine
1996 Courage Under Fire CPT Karen Emma Walden
1997 Addicted to Love Maggie
1997 Anastasia Anastasia (voice) Nominated—Annie Award for Outstanding Individual Achievement for Voice Acting by a Female Performer
1998 City of Angels Dr. Maggie Rice Nominated—Blockbuster Entertainment Award for Favorite Actress - Drama/Romance
Nominated—MTV Movie Award for Best On-Screen Duo(with Nicolas Cage)
Nominated—Saturn Award for Best Actress
1998 Hurlyburly Bonnie
1998 You've Got Mail Kathleen Kelly Blockbuster Entertainment Award for Favorite Actress - Comedy/Romance
Nominated—Golden Globe Award for Best Actress – Motion Picture Musical or Comedy
Nominated—Satellite Award for Best Actress – Motion Picture Musical or Comedy
2000 Hanging Up Eve Mozell Marks
2000 Proof of Life Alice Bowman Nominated—Blockbuster Entertainment Award for Favorite Actress - Suspense
2001 Kate & Leopold Kate McKay
2003 In the Cut Frannie
2004 Against the Ropes Jackie Kallen
2007 In the Land of Women Sarah Hardwicke
2008 Deal, TheThe Deal Deidre Heam
2008 My Mom's New Boyfriend Martha Durand
2008 Women, TheThe Women Mary Haines Nominated—Golden Raspberry Award for Worst Actress
2009 Serious Moonlight Louise "Lou"
2011 New Year's Eve Taxi Driver
2012 Lives of the Saints Pre-production
Television
Year Title Role Notes
1982 As the World Turns Betsy Stewart Montgomery Andropoulos
1982 ABC Afterschool Special Denise Episode 'Amy and the Angel'
1982 One of the Boys Jane Series cancelled after 13 episodes
1984-85 Charles in Charge Meagan Parker 2 episodes
1985 Wildside Cally Oaks 6 episodes
1990-91 Captain Planet and the Planeteers Dr. Blight (voice) Cast member
2007 Simpsons, TheThe Simpsons Dr. Swanson (voice) 1 episode Yokel Chords
2009 Curb Your Enthusiasm Herself Season 7
Documentary
Year Title Role Notes
1994 Century of Cinema, AA Century of Cinema Herself Documentary with film personalities.
2002 Searching for Debra Winger Herself Rosanna Arquette film

References

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  4. ^ "Educating Meg". People. August 2, 1993. Retrieved November 26, 2010.
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  9. ^ Ryan interview with Parkinson on YouTube
  10. ^ "Meg Ryan talks to Parkinson" 24 October 2003, BBC TV Press Release
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  14. ^ Wilson, John (2009). "29th Annual Golden Raspberry (Razzie) Award "Winners"". Home of the Golden Raspberry Award Foundation. Golden Raspberry Award Foundation. http://www.razzies.com/history/08winners.asp. Retrieved 2009-05-01. 
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  23. ^ "Parky Is A Nut, Says Meg Ryan". The Daily Mail. London. 2010-09-04. http://www.dailymail.co.uk/tvshowbiz/article-381987/Parky-nut-says-Meg-Ryan.html. Retrieved 2006-04-04. 
  24. ^ "In the Land of Women (2007): Reviews". Metacritic. http://www.metacritic.com/film/titles/inthelandofwomen. Retrieved 2007-09-12. 
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  26. ^ "INTERVIEW: Writer-Director Jonathan Kasdan arrives with In the Land of Women". BehindScenesTV. BehindScenesTV.com. http://behindthescenestv.net/interview/interview-writer-director-jonathan-kasdan-arrives-with-in-the-land-of-women. Retrieved 2010-09-04. 
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  29. ^ Debruge, Peter (2010-09-04). "The Deal". Variety. Variety.com. http://www.variety.com/review/VE1117935918.html?categoryId=2471&cs=1. Retrieved 2008-01-24. 
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  34. ^ Campbell, Christopher (2009-01-12). "Up In The Air, Serious Moonlight and Loot In This Week's unLimited". MTV News. MTV's Movie Blog. http://moviesblog.mtv.com/2009/12/01/up-in-the-air-serious-moonlight-and-loot-in-this-weeks-unlimited/. Retrieved 2010-09-07. 
  35. ^ "Serious Moonlight (2009)". The-Numbers.com. http://www.the-numbers.com/movies/2009/SMNLT.php. Retrieved 2010-09-07. 
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  38. ^ Meg Ryan joins Lives Of The Saints Total Film. 21 October 2011
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  40. ^ "Meg Ryan making directorial debut with Into the Beautiful Tuesday, April 5, 2011, Punch Drunk Critics
  41. ^ Meg Ryan circles 'Long Time Gone' Variety. 25 May 2011
  42. ^ Meg Ryan knows what a 'Long Time Gone' is Monsters and Critics. 26 May 2011
  43. ^ Long Time Gone Adds Graham Rogers Movieweb. 25 August 2011
  44. ^ "Meg's Back — Public Pain". Instyle.com. 2008-09-16. http://www.instyle.com/instyle/package/general/photos/0,,20219137_20227125_20510786,00.html. Retrieved 2010-07-29. 
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  47. ^ "Bon Jovi hosts million fundraiser for John Kerry". USA Today. 2004-06-15. http://www.usatoday.com/news/politicselections/nation/president/2004-06-14-bonjovi-fundraiser_x.htm. Retrieved 2010-05-12. 

External links


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