Woody Harrelson

Woody Harrelson
Woody Harrelson 2009.jpg
Harrelson at the Zombieland world premiere at the 2009 Fantastic Fest
Born Woodrow Tracy Harrelson
(1961-07-23) July 23, 1961 (age 52)
Midland, Texas, U.S.
Occupation Actor
Years active 1978–present
Spouse(s) Nancy Simon (1985–1986)
Laura Louie (2008–present)
Parents Charles Harrelson
Diane Lou (née Oswald)

Woodrow Tracy "Woody" Harrelson[1][2] (born July 23, 1961) is an American actor and activist. His breakout role came in the television sitcom Cheers as bartender Woody Boyd. Some notable film characters include basketball hustler Billy Hoyle in White Men Can't Jump, a crippled bowler in Kingpin, serial killer Mickey Knox in Natural Born Killers, magazine publisher Larry Flynt in The People vs. Larry Flynt, country singer Dusty in A Prairie Home Companion, bounty hunter Carson Wells in No Country for Old Men, zombie killer Tallahassee in Zombieland, blind piano player/meat salesman Ezra Turner in Seven Pounds, conspiracy nut Charlie Frost in 2012, a delusional man who believes he is a superhero named Defendor in Defendor, Cpt. Tony Stone in The Messenger, Haymitch Abernathy in The Hunger Games, and Merritt McKinney in Now You See Me. For The People vs. Larry Flynt and The Messenger, Harrelson earned Academy Award nominations for Best Actor and Best Supporting Actor, respectively.[3] In 2014, he starred in the HBO crime drama True Detective with Matthew McConaughey.

Early lifeEdit

Harrelson was born in Midland, Texas, the son of Diane Lou (née Oswald) and Charles Voyde Harrelson, who divorced in 1964; he has two brothers, Jordan and Brett. Harrelson's father, who was a hitman, was arrested for the killing of Federal Judge John H. Wood, Jr. in 1979, in San Antonio.[4] His father was convicted and eventually died during his life sentence in the United States Penitentiary Administrative Maximum Facility.[4]

In 1973, Harrelson moved to his mother's native city, Lebanon, Ohio, where he was raised.[5] Harrelson attended Lebanon High School, working through much of high school as a woodcarver at Kings Island amusement park. He later attended Hanover College in Hanover, Indiana, where he joined the Sigma Chi fraternity. He received a bachelor of arts in theater arts and English in 1983. He told Playboy in October 2009, "I was getting into theology and studying the roots of the Bible, but then I started to discover the man-made nature of it. I started seeing things that made me ask, 'Is God really speaking through this instrument?' ... My eyes opened to the reality of the Bible being just a document to control people. At the time I was a real mama's boy and deeply mesmerized by the church."[6]

CareerEdit

TelevisionEdit

Harrelson on the red carpet at the 40th Annual Primetime Emmy Awards, August 28, 1988

Harrelson is widely known for his work on the NBC sitcom Cheers. He played bartender Woody Boyd, who replaced Coach (played by Nicholas Colasanto, who died in February 1985). He joined the cast in 1985 for season four and lasted eight seasons (1985–1993) on the show. For this role, Harrelson was nominated for five Emmy Awards,[7] winning once in 1989. His character of Boyd was from Hanover, Indiana, the town where Harrelson attended college. In 1999, Harrelson guest-starred in the Cheers spin-off success Frasier, in which he reprised the role of Woody Boyd. Harrelson was nominated for an Emmy Award for Outstanding Guest Actor in a Comedy Series for this performance. He appeared in several 2001 episodes of Will & Grace as Grace's new boyfriend. On the November 12, 2009 episode of the Comedy Central show The Colbert Report, Harrelson was interviewed by Stephen Colbert to promote his movie The Messenger. In response to Colbert's questioning of his support for the troops, Harrelson agreed to let Colbert shave his head on camera. Harrelson returned to television in 2014, starring along Matthew McConaughey in the first season of a new HBO's crime series, True Detective, where he plays Marty Hart, a Louisiana cop investigating murders that took place over a timespan of 17 years.

On June 6, 2010, Harrelson took part playing in Soccer Aid 2010 for UNICEF UK at Old Trafford in Manchester, UK. The match was broadcast live on UK's ITV television. After being brought on as a substitute for Gordon Ramsay, Harrelson took the final penalty in the penalty shootout, following a 2–2 draw after 91 minutes. Despite being initially unaware of exactly from where his kick had to be taken, Harrelson scored to win the game for "The Rest of the World" team, beating England for the first time since the tournament began. When later interviewed he claimed that he "didn't even remember the moment of scoring".[3] Harrelson also took part in Soccer Aid 2012 on May 27, 2012. The match ended 3-1 in favor of England.

FilmEdit

While still working on Cheers, Harrelson reawakened his film career. His first movie had been Wildcats, a football comedy in 1986 with Goldie Hawn. Harrelson reunited and became friends with Wesley Snipes and starred with him in the box-office hit White Men Can't Jump and the box office bomb Money Train. In 1993 he had a starring role opposite Robert Redford and Demi Moore in the drama Indecent Proposal, which was a box office success, earning a worldwide total of over $265,000,000.[8] Harrelson then played Mickey Knox in Oliver Stone's Natural Born Killers and Dr. Michael Raynolds in the Michael Cimino film The Sunchaser. In 1996, he starred in the comedy Kingpin alongside Randy Quaid and Vanessa Angel.

Harrelson's career gained momentum when he starred in the Miloš Forman film The People vs. Larry Flynt, in which he played Larry Flynt, publisher of Hustler magazine. The film was a success and Harrelson's performance was nominated for a Golden Globe Award and an Academy Award for Best Actor. After that, Harrelson was cast in more serious film roles. He starred in the 1997 war film Welcome to Sarajevo and in 1997 had a featured role as Sergeant Schumann in Wag the Dog. In 1998, Harrelson starred in the thriller Palmetto and played Sergeant Keck in The Thin Red Line, a war film nominated for seven Academy Awards in 1999.

Harrelson made other films such as The Hi-Lo Country and portrayed Ray Pekurny in the comedy EDtv. Also in 1999, he appeared as boxer Vince Boudreau in the Ron Shelton film Play It to the Bone. Harrelson did not appear in movies again until 2003 when he co-starred as Galaxia in the comedy film Anger Management. He appeared in the action film After the Sunset and the Spike Lee film She Hate Me. In 2005, Harrelson was in The Big White and North Country. Also in 2005 he appeared as Kelly Ryan, husband of a contest-obsessed woman in the film The Prize Winner of Defiance, Ohio. Harrelson made two films in 2006, the animated film version of Free Jimmy and also A Scanner Darkly. In 2007 he played Carter Page III, gay escort of privileged Washington D.C. women, in the film The Walker.

Woody Harrelson, April 2007

In the Oscar-winning 2007 crime thriller No Country for Old Men, Harrelson had a key role as Carson Wells, a bounty hunter. The film won Best Picture and Best Director for Joel Coen and Ethan Coen. Harrelson also won a Screen Actors Guild Award for Best Cast, along with Tommy Lee Jones, Javier Bardem, Josh Brolin and Kelly Macdonald.

Also in a movie released in 2007, Battle in Seattle, Harrelson played another key role of a Seattle police officer whose pregnant wife loses her baby during the World Trade Organization protests in 1999. In 2008, Harrelson appeared in several films, among them the Will Ferrell basketball comedy Semi-Pro and the Will Smith stark drama Seven Pounds. In 2009, Harrelson received significant praise for his performance as Captain Tony Stone in The Messenger. In what many critics considered to be his best role, Harrelson was nominated for a Satellite Award, an Independent Spirit Award, a Golden Globe Award a Screen Actors Guild Award, and an Academy Award for Best Supporting Actor. Harrelson has also won the Best Supporting Actor award in the 2009 National Board of Review award ceremonies and received accolades from various critics' societies.

In 2009, he co-starred in the horror comedy Zombieland, followed by Roland Emmerich's 2012 where he played Charlie Frost, a man who warns of the end of the world. In 2010 he starred as a bartender and mentor in the futuristic western martial arts film Bunraku. In 2011, he starred as Tommy in the movie Friends with Benefits. He was cast as Haymitch Abernathy in 2012's The Hunger Games.[3]

TheatreEdit

In 1999 Harrelson directed his own play, Furthest from the Sun, at the Theatre de la Jeune Lune in Minneapolis. He followed next in Roundabout's Broadway revival of the N. Richard Nash play The Rainmaker in 2000, Sam Shepard's The Late Henry Moss in 2001, John Kolvenbach's On an Average Day opposite Kyle MacLachlan in London's West End in the fall of 2002, and in the summer of 2003, Harrelson directed the Toronto premiere of Kenneth Lonergan's This is Our Youth at the Berkley Street Theater. In the winter of 2005/2006 Harrelson returned to London's West End, starring in Tennessee Williams' Night of the Iguana at the Lyric Theater. Harrelson directed Bullet for Adolf (a play written by himself in collaboration with Frankie Hyman) at the esteemed Hart House Theatre in Toronto, Ontario, which ran from April 21 to May 7, 2011. Bullet for Adolf is set to open Off-Broadway (New world Stages) with previews beginning July 19, 2012 and running through September 9, 2012.

Personal lifeEdit

Marriages and familyEdit

In 1985, Harrelson married Nancy Simon, daughter of playwright Neil Simon, in Tijuana. The two intended to divorce the following day, but the storefront marriage/divorce parlor was closed when they had returned to it, and the two remained married for ten months.[9]

On December 28, 2008, Harrelson married Laura Louie, his girlfriend since 1987. The couple has three daughters, Deni Montana (born February 28, 1993), Zoe Giordano (born September 22, 1996), and Makani Ravello (born June 3, 2006). When announcing Makani's birth, the couple referred to the three as their "goddess trilogy".[citation needed] Laura is his former assistant and a co-founder of Yoganics, an organic food delivery service.[10]

Legal problemsEdit

Harrelson was arrested in Columbus, Ohio in 1982 for disorderly conduct after he was found dancing in the middle of the street.[11] He was also charged with resisting arrest after he ran from the police.[11] Harrelson avoided jail time by paying a fine.[12]

On June 1, 1996, Harrelson was arrested in Lee County, Kentucky, after he symbolically planted four hemp seeds to challenge the state law which did not distinguish between industrial hemp and marijuana. Harrelson was acquitted of these charges in 2000.[13]

In 2002, Harrelson was arrested in London after an incident in a taxi that ended in a police chase. Harrelson was taken to a London police station and later released on bail.[14] The case was later dismissed after Harrelson paid the taxi driver involved in the incident £550 ($844).[15]

In 2008, TMZ photographer Josh Levine filed a lawsuit against Harrelson for an alleged attack outside a Hollywood nightclub in 2006. A video of the incident appeared to show Harrelson grabbing a camera and clashing with the photographer. Los Angeles prosecutors declined to press charges against the actor, but Levine filed a suit that summer asking for $2.5 million in damages.[16] The case was dismissed in April 2010.[17]

Advocacy workEdit

Woody Harrelson in 2004

Drug reform/green industryEdit

Harrelson is an enthusiast and supporter for the legalization of marijuana and hemp.[18][19] Harrelson was a guest on Ziggy Marley's track "Wild And Free", a song advocating the growing of cannabis. Since 2003, Harrelson has served as a member on NORML's advisory board.[20]

EnvironmentalEdit

Harrelson is also an environmental activist. He has attended environmental events such as the PICNIC'07 festival that was held in Amsterdam, The Netherlands, for three days in September 2007.[21] PICNIC describes its annual festival as "three intensive days [when] we mix creativity, science, technology, media and business to explore new solutions in the spirit of co-creation".[22] He once scaled the Golden Gate Bridge in San Francisco with members of North Coast Earth First! group to unfurl a banner that read, "Hurwitz, Aren't ancient redwoods more precious than gold?" in protest of Maxxam Inc/PALCO CEO Charles Hurwitz, who once stated, "He who has the gold, makes the rules."[23]

He once traveled to the west coast in the U.S. on a bike and a domino caravan with a hemp oil-fueled biodiesel bus with The Spitfire Agency (the subject of the independent documentary, Go Further) and narrated the documentary Grass. Harrelson briefly owned an oxygen bar in West Hollywood called "O2". He is a peace activist, and has often spoken publicly against the 2003 invasion of Iraq. In October 2009, he was conferred an honorary degree by York University for his contributions in the fields of environmental education, sustainability, and activism.[24]

VeganismEdit

Harrelson is also an ethical vegan and raw foodist.[25][26]

"I was on a bus and some girl sees me blowing my nose," Harrelson is saying of his early years trying to make it as an actor in New York. "I had acne all over my face, which I'd had for years and years. And she's like: 'Hey, you're lactose intolerant. If you quit dairy, all these symptoms you got will be gone in three days.' I was like twenty-four. And I was like, No way. But three days later: gone."[25]

Along with not eating meat or dairy, Harrelson also does not eat sugar or flour.[25] He did not eat Twinkies for his movie Zombieland, replacing them with vegan faux-Twinkies made from cornmeal.[27]

He appeared on a postage stamp (as a PhotoStamp) in 2011 as one of PETA's 20 famous vegetarians,[28] and he was named PETA's Sexiest Vegetarian in 2012 (along with Jessica Chastain).[29]

UNICEFEdit

In June 2010, Harrelson took part in Soccer Aid at Old Trafford to raise money for UNICEF. Harrelson played for the "Rest of the World" team, playing in the last 15 minutes, and scored the winning goal in the penalty shootout following a 2–2 draw during normal time. He played in the UNICEF game 2012, playing the last 10 minutes of the game for the "Rest of the World" team, losing 3–1 to England.

Political viewsEdit

Harrelson is a supporter of the 9/11 Truth movement and has supported reopening an investigation into the September 11 attacks.[30][31] Along with other "truthers", including Martin Sheen and Ed Asner, he will be appearing in a movie, September Morn, that will promote such views.[32][33] Harrelson self-identifies as an anarchist.[34]

FilmographyEdit

Year Title Role Notes
1985–93 Cheers Woody Boyd Television series
American Comedy Award for Funniest Newcomer - Male or Female (1987)
Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Supporting Actor in a Comedy Series (1989)
Nominated - American Comedy Award for Funniest Supporting Male Performer in a TV Series (1990)
Nominated – Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Supporting Actor in a Comedy Series (1987–88, 1990–91)
1986 Wildcats Krushinski film debut
1987 Bay Coven Slater
1988 Cool Blue Dustin Direct-to-video
1988 Mickey's 60th Birthday Woody Boyd Television film
1988 Killer Instinct Charlie Long Television film
1990 L.A. Story Harris' Boss Cameo
1990 Mother Goose Rock 'n' Rhyme Lou the Lamb Cameo
1991 Doc Hollywood Hank Gordon
1991 Ted & Venus Homeless Vietnam Veteran Cameo
1992 White Men Can't Jump Billy Hoyle Nominated – MTV Movie Award for Best Kiss (shared with Rosie Perez)
Nominated – MTV Movie Award for Best On-Screen Duo (shared with Wesley Snipes)
1993 Indecent Proposal David Murphy MTV Movie Award for Best Kiss (shared with Demi Moore)
Golden Raspberry Award for Worst Supporting Actor
1994 Natural Born Killers Mickey Knox Nominated – MTV Movie Award for Best Kiss (shared with Juliette Lewis)
Nominated – MTV Movie Award for Best On-Screen Duo (shared with Juliette Lewis)
1994 Cowboy Way, TheThe Cowboy Way Pepper Lewis
1994 I'll Do Anything Ground Zero Hero
1995 Money Train Charlie
1996 People vs. Larry Flynt, TheThe People vs. Larry Flynt Larry Flynt Nominated – Academy Award for Best Actor
Nominated – Golden Globe Award for Best Actor – Motion Picture Drama
Nominated – Screen Actors Guild Award for Outstanding Performance by a Male Actor in a Leading Role
1996 Kingpin Roy Munson
1996 Sunchaser, TheThe Sunchaser Dr. Michael Reynolds
1997 Wag the Dog Sgt. William Schumann
1997 Welcome to Sarajevo Jordan Flynn
1998 Thin Red Line, TheThe Thin Red Line Sgt. Keck
1998 Palmetto Harry Barber
1998 Hi-Lo Country, TheThe Hi-Lo Country Big Boy Matson
1999 Frasier Woody Boyd Episode: "The Show Where Woody Shows Up"
Nominated – Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Guest Actor in a Comedy Series
1999 Play It to the Bone Vince Boudreau
1999 EDtv Ray Pekurny
1999 Austin Powers: The Spy Who Shagged Me Himself Cameo
1999 Grass Himself Narrator
2003 Anger Management Galaxia/Security Gary
2003 Go Further Himself Documentary film
2003 Scorched Jason 'Woods' Valley
2004 After the Sunset Stanley "Stan" P. Lloyd
2004 She Hate Me Lenald Power
2005 North Country Bill White
2005 Prize Winner of Defiance, Ohio, TheThe Prize Winner of Defiance, Ohio Leo "Kelly" Ryan
2005 Big White, TheThe Big White Raymond "Ray" Barnell
2006 Free Jimmy Roy Arnie Voice role, English-language version released in 2008
2006 Scanner Darkly, AA Scanner Darkly Ernie Luckman
2006 Prairie Home Companion, AA Prairie Home Companion Dusty Nominated – Gotham Award for Best Ensemble Cast
2007 Walker, TheThe Walker Carter Page III
2007 No Country for Old Men Carson Wells Screen Actors Guild Award for Outstanding Performance by a Cast in a Motion Picture
2007 Battle in Seattle Dale
2007 Grand, TheThe Grand One Eyed Jack Faro
2007 Nanking Bob Wilson
2008 Semi-Pro Ed Monix
2008 Sleepwalking Randall
2008 Transsiberian Roy Nominated – Saturn Award for Best Supporting Actor
2008 Surfer, Dude Jack
2008 Management Jango
2008 Seven Pounds Ezra Turner
2009 Messenger, TheThe Messenger Captain Anthony 'Tony' Stone Independent Spirit Award for Best Supporting Male
National Board of Review Award for Best Supporting Actor
San Diego Film Critics Society Award for Body of Work
Nominated – Academy Award for Best Supporting Actor
Nominated – Broadcast Film Critics Association Award for Best Supporting Actor
Nominated – Chicago Film Critics Association Award for Best Supporting Actor
Nominated – Detroit Film Critics Society Award for Best Supporting Actor
Nominated – Golden Globe Award for Best Supporting Actor – Motion Picture
Nominated – Houston Film Critics Society Award for Best Supporting Actor
Nominated – Satellite Award for Best Supporting Actor - Motion Picture
Nominated – San Diego Film Critics Society Award for Best Supporting Actor
Nominated – Screen Actors Guild Award for Outstanding Performance by a Male Actor in a Supporting Role
Nominated – Washington D.C. Area Film Critics Association for Best Supporting Actor
2009 Defendor Arthur Poppington/Defendor
2009 Zombieland Tallahassee San Diego Film Critics Society Award for Body of Work
Scream Award for Best Ensemble
Nominated – Detroit Film Critics Society Award for Best Supporting Actor
Nominated – Detroit Film Critics Society Award for Best Cast
Nominated – Saturn Award for Best Supporting Actor
Nominated – Scream Award for Best Horror Actor
2009 2012 Charlie Frost San Diego Film Critics Society Award for Body of Work
2011 Friends with Benefits Tommy
2011 Bunraku The Bartender
2011 Ethos Narrator Documentary film[35]
2011 Rampart Dave Brown African American Film Critics Association Award for Best Actor
Nominated – Independent Spirit Award for Best Male Lead
Nominated – Satellite Award for Best Actor in a Motion Picture
2012 Game Change Steve Schmidt Television film
Nominated – Critics' Choice Television Award for Best Actor in a Movie/Miniseries
Nominated – Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Lead Actor in a Miniseries or a Movie
Nominated – Golden Globe Award for Best Actor – Miniseries or Television Film
Nominated – Screen Actors Guild Award for Outstanding Performance by a Male Actor in a Miniseries or Television Movie
2012 Hunger Games, TheThe Hunger Games Haymitch Abernathy
2012 Seven Psychopaths Charlie Costello
2013 Now You See Me Merritt McKinney
2013 Out of the Furnace Harlan DeGroat
2013 Free Birds Jake (voice)
2013 Hunger Games: Catching Fire, TheThe Hunger Games: Catching Fire Haymitch Abernathy
2014 True Detective Martin Hart Television series
2014 The Hunger Games: Mockingjay – Part 1 Haymitch Abernathy Post-production
TBA Now You See Me 2 Merritt McKinney Pre-production
2015 The Hunger Games: Mockingjay – Part 2 Haymitch Abernathy Post-production

ReferencesEdit

  1. ^ Tim Cooper (2002-07-19). "Welcome to Woody World | Theatre". Thisislondon.co.uk. Retrieved 2013-09-30. 
  2. ^ Sipchen, Bob (December 20, 1998). "The Life of Woody". Los Angeles Times. 
  3. ^ a b c Woody Harrelson at the Internet Movie Database
  4. ^ a b "Woody Harrelson's Father Dies in Prison". CBS News. Associated Press. March 21, 2007. 
  5. ^ "Dayton Daily News Archive of Past Articles". Dayton Daily News. July 24, 1991. 
  6. ^ "Interview". Playboy. October 2009. 
  7. ^ "Woody Harrelson Emmy Nominated". Emmys.com. Retrieved 2013-09-30. 
  8. ^ "Indecent Proposal (1993)". Box Office Mojo. 1993-07-06. Retrieved 2013-09-30. 
  9. ^ "Woody Harrelson". hollywood.com. 2007. Archived from the original on January 25, 2013. Retrieved September 9, 2007. "whimsically married in Tijuana in 1985 intending to divorce the following day, but when the couple returned to the storefront marriage/divorce parlor, they found it closed because it was Sunday; marriage lasted 10 months; Harrelson would later tell USA TODAY's Tom Green, "We had to get a summary dissolution through Jacoby and Meyers. I think at the time Neil was a little bit worried I might try to go after her money."" 
  10. ^ "Woody Harrelson Gets Married in Hawaii". US Weekly. 2008. Retrieved December 30, 2008. "wife Laura Louie: born c. 1965; co-founded Yoganics, an organic food home delivery service in 1996" [dead link]
  11. ^ a b "Crime/Punishment". About.com. 
  12. ^ Time Waster. "Woody Harrelson MUG SHOT". The Smoking Gun. Retrieved 2013-09-30. 
  13. ^ "Kentucky Supreme Court Opinions". Apps.courts.ky.gov. Retrieved 2013-09-30. 
  14. ^ "Woody Harrelson arrested in London". BBC News. June 7, 2002. 
  15. ^ "Harrelson taxi case dropped". CNN. July 1, 2002. 
  16. ^ Alan Duke, CNN (April 10, 2009). "Woody Harrelson claims he mistook photographer for zombie". 
  17. ^ "Paparazzo's Lawsuit Against Actor Woody Harrelson Dismissed". April 17, 2010. 
  18. ^ "Woody Harrelson – Cannabis activist and personal freedom supporter". e-stoned.com. 2007. Retrieved September 9, 2007. "among other prominent activists opposed to marijuana prohibition. He has consistently lent his celebrity status to the cause of reforming marijuana laws. Harrelson Backs Medical Pot Growers in California" 
  19. ^ "Playboy Interview: Woody Harrelson". Playboy. Playboy Enterprises, Inc. October 2009. Retrieved April 28, 2010. [dead link]
  20. ^ "NORML Advisory Board". NORML. August 25, 2009. Retrieved September 13, 2009. 
  21. ^ Carr, David (November 25, 2007). "Loves the Beach, the Planet and Movies". The New York Times. 
  22. ^ [1][dead link]
  23. ^ "No Compromise in Defense of Mother Earth! Earth First". northcoastearthfirst. 2007. Retrieved September 9, 2007. "With the help of actor Woody Harrelson, a group of NCEF! activists hung a huge banner from the Golden Gate Bridge in San Francisco, which said, "Charles Hurwitz, Aren't Ancient Redwoods More Precious Than Gold?"" 
  24. ^ "Honorary Degree Recipients - Honorary Degrees & Ceremonials SubCommittee". Yorku.ca. Retrieved 2013-09-30. 
  25. ^ a b c "Who Doesn't Love Woody Harrelson?". Esquire. Retrieved July 7, 2012. 
  26. ^ "Woody Harrelson on the seeds of spirituality and a change in his diet". Premiere. Retrieved July 7, 2012. 
  27. ^ "Woody Harrelson: A vegetarian among carnivores". Reading Eagle Press. Retrieved July 7, 2012. 
  28. ^ Bill Hutchinson,"First-Class Stars' Meat-Free Pitch," NYDailyNews.com November 28, 2011.
  29. ^ Jessica Chastain and Woody Harrelson Named PETA's 2012 Sexiest Vegetarians - E! Online. Retrieved July 1, 2012.
  30. ^ "NEW – Actors and Artists for 9/11 Truth". World for 911 Truth. Archived from the original on September 14, 2010. Retrieved June 2, 2013. 
  31. ^ Harrelson "Signatories". Actors and Artists for 911 Truth. Retrieved June 2, 2013. 
  32. ^ Carroll, Rory (October 17, 2012). "Martin Sheen and Woody Harrelson set for 9/11 'truther' film September Morn". The Guardian. Retrieved October 21, 2012. "Martin Sheen, Woody Harrelson and Ed Asner, who have all supported conspiracy theories about the terrorist attacks, have signed up to the movie, which is entitled September Morn." 
  33. ^ Patches, Matt (October 19, 2012). "Woody Harrelson, Martin Sheen Take 9/11 Conspiracy Theories to Big Screen in 'September Morn'". Hollywood.com. Archived from the original on January 3, 2013. Retrieved October 21, 2012. "Woody Harrelson, Martin Sheen, and Ed Asner are all attached to star in the project, which Fleur De Lis' site describes as being "in the vein of Twelve Angry Men."" 
  34. ^ McDevitt, Caitlin (May 31, 2013). "Woody Harrelson: I'm an anarchist". Politico. Retrieved June 1, 2013. 
  35. ^ http://www.ethosthemovie.com/

External linksEdit

Last modified on 19 April 2014, at 15:02