James Kimberley Corden (born 22 August 1978) is an English comedian, actor, singer, writer, producer, and television host. In the United States, he is best known as the host of The Late Late Show with James Corden, a late-night talk show that has been on CBS since 2015. In the United Kingdom, he is best known for co-writing and starring in the critically acclaimed BBC sitcom Gavin & Stacey.
James Kimberley Corden
22 August 1978
|Education||Holmer Green Upper School|
Originally airing from 2007 to 2010, Corden co-wrote and co-starred with Welsh actress Ruth Jones in Gavin & Stacey, for which he won the BAFTA Television Award for Best Comedy Performance. He was featured on the UK No.1 single "Shout", along with grime artist Dizzee Rascal, an unofficial anthem of the England football team for the 2010 FIFA World Cup in South Africa. Appearing on the UK charity telethon Comic Relief in 2011, Corden created his Carpool Karaoke sketch when he drove around London singing songs with George Michael. In 2009, he co-presented the Brit Awards with Kylie Minogue and Mathew Horne. Corden returned to host the ceremony solo between 2011 and 2014. He hosted the Tony Awards in 2016 and 2019 and the Grammy Awards in 2017 and 2018. Since 2010, Corden has presented the sports-based comedy panel show A League of Their Own on Sky One. He has appeared in films, including Gulliver's Travels (2010), Into the Woods (2014), Kill Your Friends (2015), Peter Rabbit (2018) and its 2021 sequel (in which he voiced the title character), Cats (2019), and The Prom (2020), where he received his first Golden Globe nomination for Best Actor.
In 2011, Corden played the lead part in the comedy play One Man, Two Guvnors, which transferred from the National Theatre to the West End and then to Broadway and was also cinecast worldwide via National Theatre Live. For his performance in the Broadway run of the play, Corden won the Tony Award for Best Actor in a Play. In 2015, he received the BAFTA Britannia Award for British Artist of the Year. As a presenter and talk show host, Corden has been nominated for 22 Primetime Emmy Awards, winning 9 in total, including for The Late Late Show, Carpool Karaoke and hosting the 70th Tony Awards. Corden was appointed an Officer of the Order of the British Empire (OBE) in the 2015 New Year Honours for services to drama.
Corden was born in Hillingdon, Greater London, the son of Margaret and Malcolm Corden. His father was a musician in the Royal Air Force band (and later became a salesman of Christian books and Bibles). Corden's mother was a social worker. He grew up in Hazlemere, Buckinghamshire, and attended Park Middle School and Holmer Green Upper School. He has two sisters.
Corden's first stage appearance was at the age of 18, with a one-line part in the 1996 musical Martin Guerre. His first TV reporter role was on the BBC's Good Morning with Anne and Nick, interviewing Meat Loaf. His early television work included Gareth Jones in the 1999 series Boyz Unlimited. He also starred in Tango advertisements in 1998 and had a role as a bookish student in Teachers and in 2000 a small part in an episode of Hollyoaks. Corden had guest appearances on Little Britain and Dalziel and Pascoe, both in 2004. Corden's early film credits include Whatever Happened to Harold Smith? (1999), Mike Leigh's All or Nothing (2002), Heartlands (2002), and Cruise of the Gods (2002).
Rise to prominence
From 2000 to 2005, Corden starred in the British television series Fat Friends as Jamie Rymer. He garnered a nomination for the 2000 Royal Television Society Award for Network Newcomer On Screen for his work. Beginning in 2004 Corden played the role of Timms in the original London stage production of Alan Bennett's play The History Boys, as well as in the Broadway, Sydney, Wellington, and Hong Kong productions. He also was in the radio and 2006 film adaptation versions of the play. In 2006, he appeared in the film Starter for 10.
From 2007 to 2010, Corden co-starred in his own series, the BBC Three sitcom Gavin & Stacey. He co-wrote the series with his Fat Friends co-star Ruth Jones; Corden and Jones played the friends of the title characters, with Corden starring as Smithy. The series proved popular and was well-received critically. For the show, Corden won Best Male Comedy Performer and Gavin & Stacey won Best New British Television Comedy at the 2007 British Comedy Awards. At the 2008 Television BAFTAs, Corden won the BAFTA for Best Male Comedy Performance, and Gavin & Stacey won the BAFTA's Audience Award for Programme of the Year. In December 2008, the show won Best TV Comedy in the 2008 British Comedy Awards. Gavin & Stacey also won the award for Most Popular Comedy Programme at the National Television Awards in 2010. In 2019, Gavin & Stacey returned for a Christmas special, with the episode achieving the highest Christmas Day viewership in the UK for more than a decade.
Work outside Gavin & Stacey
During the two year and seven months run of Gavin & Stacey, Corden's professional endeavours outside the successful series proved somewhat chequered. He guest hosted Big Brother's Big Mouth, with Gavin & Stacey co-star Mathew Horne, in August 2007. In 2008, he appeared in the film of Toby Young's 2001 autobiography How to Lose Friends & Alienate People. He collaborated again with Horne on a 2009 sketch show named Horne & Corden, described by the BBC as a "traditional comedy entertainment show in the style of Morecambe and Wise". The show ran for only one series and was poorly received by the critics, with Corden later admitting "the absolute truth is I wasn't good enough."
In 2009, Corden starred as the lead character in the film Lesbian Vampire Killers, which was not successful. That year he played Clem Cattini in the Joe Meek biopic Telstar, and likewise in the animated Planet 51 along with Mathew Horne. In February 2009, he co-presented the Brit Awards with Horne and Kylie Minogue. On 13 March 2009, he appeared in a sketch for the UK charity telethon Comic Relief giving the England football team a motivational talk, and later presented a section with Horne showing their best bits of comedy from the previous two years along with highlights from the night.
In March 2010, Corden began hosting the Sky 1 comedy/sports panel show A League of Their Own alongside team captains Andrew Flintoff and Jamie Redknapp. In March 2010, he presented Sport Relief 2010 alongside Davina McCall and others, contributing a "sequel" to the 2009 England football team sketch, this time giving a motivational talk to various sports stars including David Beckham and motor racing driver Jenson Button.
In March 2010, Corden took part in Channel 4's Comedy Gala, a benefit show held in aid of Great Ormond Street Children's Hospital, filmed live at the O2 Arena in London. On 5 June 2010, he performed his England World Cup single with Dizzee Rascal on the finale of Britain's Got Talent. The proceeds from the single went to London's Great Ormond Street Hospital.
In June 2010, Corden played Craig Owens in the Doctor Who episode "The Lodger", in which the Doctor moved in with him. Corden returned as Owens in "Closing Time" in the sixth series. In December 2010, This Is JLS, an hour-long Christmas special featuring the boyband and The X Factor runners-up, was aired on ITV1, with Corden writing and producing some of the sketches featured in the special. In 2010, he was in the main cast of the film Gulliver's Travels. In December 2010, he was part of an ensemble voice cast in the English dub of the German animated film Animals United alongside Jim Broadbent, Jason Donovan, Joanna Lumley, Billie Piper, Andy Serkis and others.
One Man, Two Guvnors and other projects
In February 2011, Corden presented the 2011 Brit Awards. In March, Corden reprised his Gavin & Stacey role as Smithy in a Red Nose Day sketch for the charity telethon Comic Relief. The sketch included appearances by then UK Prime Minister Gordon Brown, JLS, Paul McCartney, and Justin Bieber. The show also saw the first appearance of his Carpool Karaoke sketch, which saw him singing songs with pop star George Michael while driving around London. In 2011, he appeared in The Three Musketeers.
Starting in June 2011, Corden played the lead role in the hit comedy play One Man, Two Guvnors. The play was cinecast worldwide as part of the National Theatre Live cinecasts, and transferred from the National Theatre to the West End after touring. The show received universal critical acclaim and won Best Play at the Evening Standard Theatre Awards for 2011. The Guardian deemed it "A triumph of visual and verbal comedy. One of the funniest productions in the National's history." The Daily Telegraph described it as "the feelgood hit of the Summer"; while The Independent called it a "massive hit", and the Evening Standard "a surefire hit".
Corden made a cameo appearance in the music video for the single "Mama Do the Hump" by Rizzle Kicks, released in December 2011, which reached #2 in the charts. In April 2012, One Man, Two Guvnors transferred to Broadway, with Corden continuing to play the lead. In June 2012, he won the Tony Award for Best Performance by a Leading Actor in a Play for his performance.
In February 2012, Corden hosted the Brit Awards for the third time. Corden starred as the Baker in the Disney film adaptation of the musical Into the Woods (film) (2014). In 2015, Corden narrated Roald Dahl's Esio Trot, a BBC television film adaptation of Roald Dahl's classic novel. Adapted by Richard Curtis and co-starring Dustin Hoffman and Judi Dench, it was broadcast on BBC One on 1 January 2015. In 2016 he appeared in the animated comedy film Trolls as Biggie, a chubby friendly Troll.
The Wrong Mans
For his next project, Corden teamed up with friend and fellow Gavin & Stacey star Mathew Baynton to create, write and star in The Wrong Mans, a six-part comedy-thriller for BBC Two. The premiere was on 24 September 2013. The series was co-produced by online television provider Hulu.com in the United States and it began airing in November 2013.
The Late Late Show (2015–present)
On 23 March 2015, Corden succeeded Craig Ferguson as host of the American late-night talk show The Late Late Show. Corden's Carpool Karaoke through the streets of London with pop singer Adele, a sketch which featured on his talk show in January 2016, was the biggest YouTube viral video of 2016. Corden's special Carpool Karaoke: When Corden Met McCartney, Live From Liverpool was a viral and critical success earning a Primetime Emmy Award nomination and win for Outstanding Variety Special. In the special, Corden and McCartney sang the Beatles songs "Drive My Car", "Penny Lane", and "Let It Be". The pair stopped by a Penny Lane street sign, which McCartney signed, McCartney pointed out various Liverpool landmarks including Saint Barnabas Church, where he had been a choir boy, and also visited his childhood home. The special ended with McCartney and his band surprising a small group of locals at Liverpool's Philharmonic Pub with a 13-song set that included "A Hard Day's Night", "Back in the U.S.S.R" and his new single, "Come On to Me". Corden announced in April of 2022, that he would be leaving The Late Late Show in 2023.
In 2019, Corden starred in Tom Hooper's feature film adaptation of Andrew Lloyd Webber's popular musical Cats as Bustopher Jones, which received widespread negative attention. The film starred Jennifer Hudson, Idris Elba, Taylor Swift, Ian McKellen, and Judi Dench. Some critics called it one of the worst films of the year due to its poorly conceived CGI and off kilter comedic performances from Rebel Wilson and Corden. For his performance, Corden received the Razzie Award for Worst Supporting Actor of the year. Lloyd Webber was a vocal critic of the film, specially criticizing Corden's performance adding he "begged for it to be cut".
The Prom (2020)
Corden's leading role in the 2020 musical comedy film The Prom received negative reviews, and was named "one of the worst performances of the 21st century" by Vanity Fair's Richard Lawson. Lawson elaborated writing, "Corden, flitting and lisping around in the most uninspired of caricatures, misses all potential for nuance, and thus never finds even a hint of truth in the role". His portrayal of a gay man while he himself is straight was deemed offensive by many film critics and members of the LBGTQ community and with critics adding the performance perpetuated and capitalized on stereotypes of gay white men. Corden received an even larger amount of backlash when this performance earned him a Golden Globe Award nomination for Best Actor in a Musical or Comedy Film.
Corden also received negative reviews for his performance in the 2021 adaptation of Cinderella, a film which he produced. The film was criticized for its heavy handed depiction of "wokeified" characters and storyline, as well as its decision to have the songs presented in the form of a jukebox musical. Clarisse Loughrey of The Independent wrote, "James Corden has made a #Girlboss fairytale only a voracious capitalist could love".
Corden shared a flat with The History Boys co-star Dominic Cooper for several years. Cooper introduced Corden to his future wife Julia Carey, whom Cooper had known for years. Corden married Carey on 15 September 2012. The Cordens have three children. Corden is a supporter of Premier League football club West Ham United.
Corden was appointed Officer of the Order of the British Empire in the 2015 New Year Honours for services to drama. He received the honour from Princess Anne during a ceremony at Buckingham Palace on 25 June 2015.
In April 2020 during the COVID-19 pandemic, Corden paid the salaries of furloughed employees on the Late Late Show. He also launched a fundraising campaign with the NBA to benefit Feed the Children. On January 6, 2022, Corden announced that he had tested positive for COVID-19. He mentioned that he was fine and that he was already fully vaccinated and boosted.
|1997||Twenty Four Seven||Carl 'Tonka' Marsh|
|1999||Whatever Happened to Harold Smith?||Walter|
|2002||All or Nothing||Rory|
|2006||Heroes and Villains||Sam|
|The History Boys||Timms|
|Starter for 10||Tone|
|2008||How to Lose Friends & Alienate People||Post Modern Review Staff #2|
|2009||Lesbian Vampire Killers||Fletch|
|The Boat That Rocked||Bernard||Deleted scenes only|
|Planet 51||Soldier Vernkot (voice)|
|Animals United||Billy the Meerkat (voice)||English dub|
|2011||The Three Musketeers||Planchet|
|2013||One Chance||Paul Potts|
|2014||Into the Woods||The Baker|
|2015||Kill Your Friends||Waters|
|The Lady in the Van||Street trader|
|2016||Norm of the North||Laurence (voice)||UK version|
|2017||The Emoji Movie||Hi-5 (voice)|
|2018||Peter Rabbit||Peter Rabbit (voice)|
|Ocean's 8||John Frazier|
|2020||Trolls World Tour||Biggie (voice)|
|The Prom||Barry Glickman|
|2021||Peter Rabbit 2: The Runaway||Peter Rabbit (voice)|
|1996||Out of Tune||Lee||Episode: "1.1"|
|1998||Renford Rejects||Razor #1||Episode: "Don Bruno"|
|1999||Boyz Unlimited||Gareth||6 episodes|
|2000–05||Fat Friends||Jamie Rymer||20 episodes|
|2001||Jack and the Beanstalk: The Real Story||Bran the Giant's son||TV movie|
|2002||Cruise of the Gods||Russell||TV movie|
|2004||Little Britain||Dewi Thomas||Episode: "2.3"|
|Dalziel and Pascoe||Ben Forsythe||Episode: "The Price of Fame"|
|2007–10; 2019||Gavin & Stacey||Smithy||21 episodes; also creator, writer, associate producer|
|2009||Horne & Corden||Various characters||6 episodes; also writer|
|2009 Brit Awards||Himself (co-host)||TV special|
|The Gruffalo||Mouse (voice)||TV special|
|2010||James Corden's World Cup Live||Himself (host)||14 episodes|
|2010–11||Doctor Who||Craig Owens||2 episodes: "The Lodger" and "Closing Time"|
|2010–19||A League of Their Own||Himself (host)||Series 1–14|
|2011||Little Charley Bear||Narrator (voice)||22 episodes|
|2011 Brit Awards||Himself (host)||TV special|
|The Gruffalo's Child||Mouse (voice)||TV special|
|2012 Brit Awards||Himself (host)||TV special|
|2013||2013 Brit Awards||Himself (host)||TV special|
|2013–14||The Wrong Mans||Phil Bourne||8 episodes; also creator, writer|
|2014||2014 Brit Awards||Himself (host)||TV special|
|2015||Roald Dahl's Esio Trot||Narrator||TV movie|
|2015–present||The Late Late Show with James Corden||Himself (host)||Also writer and producer|
|2016||70th Tony Awards||Himself (host)||TV special|
|Beat Bugs||Morgs the Stick Bug (singing voice)||Episode: "I'm a Loser"|
|Matilda and the Ramsay Bunch||Guest||Series 2 Episode 4|
|2017||59th Annual Grammy Awards||Himself (host)||TV special|
|Trolls Holiday||Biggie (voice)||Christmas special|
|2017–present||Carpool Karaoke: The Series||Himself||Also executive producer; appeared in 3 episodes as a guest|
|2017–2019||Drop the Mic||Himself||Also executive producer; appeared in 3 episodes as a guest|
|2018||60th Annual Grammy Awards||Himself (host)||TV special|
|Ant & Dec's Saturday Night Takeaway||Himself (guest announcer)||Episode #15.3|
|Happy Together||Himself||Episode: "Pilot"|
|Us & Them||—||7 episodes; executive producer|
|2019||The World's Best||Himself (host)||12 episodes; also executive producer|
|73rd Tony Awards||Himself (host)||TV special|
|Saturday Night Live||Boris Johnson / Himself||Episode: "Jennifer Lopez/DaBaby"|
|2020 Breakthrough Prize Ceremony||Himself (host)||TV special|
|2020||Game On!||Himself||Episode: "James Corden and Landon Donovan"; also executive producer|
|2021||Friends: The Reunion||Himself (host)||TV special|
|1996||Martin Guerre||(bit part)||Prince Edward Theatre, West End|
|2004||The History Boys||Timms||Lyttelton Theatre, Royal National Theatre, London|
|2006||Hong Kong Academy for Performing Arts, Hong Kong|
|St James, Wellington|
|Sydney Theatre, Sydney|
|2007||Broadhurst Theatre, Broadway|
|A Respectable Wedding||Friend||Young Vic, South Bank, London|
|2011||One Man, Two Guvnors||Francis Henshall||Lyttelton Theatre, Royal National Theatre, London|
|Waterside Theatre, Aylesbury|
|Theatre Royal, Plymouth|
|Lowry Theatre, Salford|
|New Alexandra Theatre, Birmingham|
|King's Theatre, Edinburgh|
|Adelphi Theatre, West End|
|2012||Music Box Theatre, Broadway|
|2011||"Happy Now"||Take That|
|"Mama Do the Hump"||Rizzle Kicks|
|2016||"Can't Stop the Feeling! (First Listen)"||Justin Timberlake|
|1998||Tango TV Ad||Bullying Victim|
|2012||Windows Phone (Microsoft)||?|
|2014||Cadbury's Free the Joy||?|
|2015||Samsung Galaxy Note Edge||Alter-ego Wilf|
|2016 - 18||Confused.com||Himself|
|Title||Year||Peak chart positions||Album|
(as Shout for England with Dizzee Rascal)
(with Kylie Minogue)
|"The Greatest Gift"
(with Bret McKenzie)
|"I Promise You"
|"—" denotes items which were not released in that country or failed to chart.|
|"Bustopher Jones: The Cat About Town"
||2019||Cats: Highlights from the Motion Picture Soundtrack||N/A|
|"The Kind of Friend I Need"
||2020||Music Played by Humans||Gary Barlow|
- Corden, James (2011). May I Have Your Attention, Please?: The Autobiography. London: Century. ISBN 978-1846059353. OCLC 751720297.
- Shaw, Vicky (16 March 2010). "James Corden reveals he was teased over middle name". The Independent. Retrieved 7 May 2020.
- Corden, James (29 September 2011). May I Have your Attention Please?. Century. ISBN 978-1-8460-5935-3.
- "James Corden | Biography, TV Shows, Films, & Facts | Britannica". www.britannica.com. Retrieved 16 April 2022.
- Profile, United Agents; accessed 28 December 2014.
- "Meryl Streep, Sam Mendes & James Corden To Be Lauded At 2015 Britannia Awards". Deadline Hollywood. 20 August 2015.
- Jones, Alice (13 May 2011). "James Corden: The History Boy who grew up". The Independent. Retrieved 24 October 2012.
- The Howard Stern Show radio interview June 5, 2019
- Malcolm Corden Teaches Donald Trump How To Hold the Bible, archived from the original on 13 December 2021, retrieved 30 April 2021
- "Sharon and Kelly Osbourne give their backing to Fashion Targets Breast Cancer 2013". Thirdsector.co.uk. 30 April 2013. Retrieved 28 December 2014.
- Bilgorri, Lindi (2 March 2005). "It's all down to confidence". Bucks Free Press. UK. Retrieved 7 May 2020.
- "Getting to know James Corden, the new host of 'The Late Late Show'". TheCelebrityCafe.com.
- Cochrane, Kira (2 October 2011). "James Corden: 'I'm not sure people even think of me as an actor at all'". The Guardian.
- "Baby James Corden's 1995 Meat Loaf Interview Is a Delight". Vanity Fair. 23 August 2013. Retrieved 23 January 2018.
- James Corden at IMDb
- "Internet Broadway Database: James Corden Credits on Broadway". Retrieved 3 July 2015.
- "National Theatre: Productions: The History Boys 2004". Retrieved 17 October 2006.
- "John Smythe: theatre reviews: NZIAF – The History Boys: More is more". 28 February 2006. Archived from the original on 18 January 2008. Retrieved 17 October 2006. Archived from the original on 18 January 2008.
- "The British Sitcom Guide – News". 7 November 2007. Retrieved 7 November 2007.
- "TV Winners in 2008". Archived from the original on 16 April 2008. Retrieved 21 April 2008.
- "Doctor Who scoops two National TV awards". BBC News. 21 January 2010. Retrieved 21 January 2010.
BBC One comedy Gavin and Stacey won most popular comedy programme
- "Gavin and Stacey top Christmas Day TV ratings". BBC. Retrieved 27 December 2019.
- "New show for Gavin and Stacey duo". BBC News. 24 April 2008. Retrieved 5 May 2010.
- "Corden: 'Sketch show was mistake'". BBC News. Retrieved 22 October 2011.
- "Brit Awards dress rehearsals – see Kylie & James Corden, U2 and Coldplay in all the pics here". Daily Mirror. 18 February 2009. Retrieved 23 March 2010.
- Deans, Jason (15 March 2010). "TV ratings - 11 March: A League of Their Own kicks off with 527,000". The Guardian.
- "BBC One - Sport Relief, 2010, Part 3". BBC.
- "About Gavin & Stacey - Gavin & Stacey - Gold". gold.uktv.co.uk.
- "Sport Relief Smithy's rant at sport stars". 20 March 2010 – via news.bbc.co.uk.
- "Dizzee Rascal and James Corden record World Cup song". BBC News. 12 November 2016.
- "Matt Smith and James Corden talk Doctor Who". Radio Times. Retrieved 25 January 2018.
- "19 Stars You Forgot Were on 'Doctor Who'". EW.com. 29 August 2016. Retrieved 25 January 2018.
- "Animals United – review". Radio Times. Retrieved 25 January 2018.
- "WATCH: James Corden's first-ever Carpool Karaoke with George Michael". Express. 12 November 2016.
- "Evening Standard Theatre Awards – Winners 2011" westendtheatre.com, 20 November 2011; accessed 25 March 2012.
- Billington, Michael (24 May 2011). "'One Man, Two Guvnors' -- review". The Guardian.
- Spencer, Charles (25 May 2011). "James Corden stars in the feelgood hit of the summer at the National Theatre". Daily Telegraph. Archived from the original on 11 January 2022.
- Taylor, Paul (26 May 2011). "'One Man, Two Guvnors', National Theatre: Lyttelton, London". The Independent.
- "One Man, Two Guvnors is a surefire hit". Evening Standard. London. 25 May 2011.
- Cerasaro, Pat (10 May 2013). "James Corden Joins Streep & Depp In INTO THE WOODS Movie". Broadway World. Retrieved 28 December 2014.
- "BBC One - Roald Dahl's Esio Trot". BBC. Retrieved 2 September 2019.
- Corden, James (6 January 2016). "Hair we go! Meet Biggie! #DreamWorksTrolls #TheySeeMeTrollin". Twitter. Retrieved 6 January 2016.
- "BBC Two announces new comedy, The Wrong Mans". BBC Media Centre. 9 October 2012. Retrieved 10 October 2012.
- "BBC, Hulu team on James Corden laffer". Variety online. 9 October 2012. Retrieved 10 October 2012.
- Carter, Bill (8 September 2014). "James Corden to Replace Craig Ferguson as Host of 'The Late, Late Show' on CBS". The New York Times. Retrieved 8 September 2014.
- Kondolojy, Amanda (23 October 2014). "'The Late Late Show With James Corden' to Premiere March 2015". TV by the Numbers. Archived from the original on 25 October 2014. Retrieved 23 October 2014.
- Steinberg, Brian (12 December 2014). "CBS Pushes James Corden's Debut On 'Late Late Show' To March 23". Variety. Retrieved 13 December 2014.
- Stolworthy, Jacob (7 December 2016). "James Corden's Adele Carpool Karaoke biggest YouTube viral video of 2016". The Independent.
- "James Corden Got a Little Help From Paul McCartney on His Drive to the Emmys". Variety. 21 August 2019. Retrieved 3 May 2020.
- "James Corden tears up at Paul McCartney's carpool karaoke". BBC News. 22 June 2018. Retrieved 3 May 2020.
- "Beep Beep, Yeah! Paul McCartney On Corden's 'Carpool Karaoke' Is TV At Its Best". NPR. Retrieved 3 May 2020.
- "'Carpool Karaoke' king James Corden will leave his late-night show in 2023". NPR. Retrieved 30 April 2022.
- "James Corden Rented Everything When He Moved to L.A. Because He Thought He Would Be Fired". The Hollywood Reporter. 25 January 2019. Archived from the original on 6 March 2019. Retrieved 24 November 2019.
- "Cats: Film Review". Variety. 19 December 2019. Retrieved 19 September 2021.
- "Cats review – will haunt viewers for generations". The Guardian. 21 December 2019. Retrieved 19 September 2021.
- "Cats movie loses big time at the Razzie Awards". BBC News. 17 March 2020. Retrieved 19 September 2021.
- "Andrew Lloyd Webber criticises James Corden's 'Cats' performance which he "begged to be cut"". NME. 9 June 2020. Retrieved 19 September 2021.
- Archer, Katie (13 December 2020). "James Corden offends with 'gross' performance in Netflix's 'The Prom'". Yahoo! News. Retrieved 13 January 2021.
- Lee, Benjamin (9 December 2020). "James Corden proves why straight actors should think twice before playing gay". The Guardian. Retrieved 13 January 2021.
- Lawson, Richard (1 December 2020). "James Corden Should Have Been Banned from The Prom". Vanity Fair. Condé Nast. Retrieved 13 January 2021.
- "Why Are Critics Outraged Over James Corden? Debating Ryan Murphy's 'Prom' Casting". IndieWire. 12 December 2020. Retrieved 21 December 2020.
- Chichizola, Corey (3 February 2021). "James Corden Just Got Nominated For Netflix's The Prom, And That's A Hollywood Problem". Cinema Blend. Retrieved 4 February 2021.
- LaConte, Stephen (3 February 2021). "People Are Pissed That James Corden Got A Golden Globe Nod For His "Offensive" Portrayal Of A Gay Man". BuzzFeed. Retrieved 4 February 2021.
- White, Adam (3 February 2021). "The Golden Globes snubbed Michaela Coel and honoured James Corden – do we live in hell?". The Independent. Retrieved 4 February 2021.
- "Cinderella review: James Corden has made a #Girlboss fairytale only a voracious capitalist could love". The Independent. 2 September 2021. Retrieved 19 September 2021.
- "TV Review: The 2019 Tony Awards". Variety. 10 June 2019. Retrieved 3 May 2020.
- "Tony Awards host James Corden won't get too political, hopes audience will find 'joy'". USA Today. 7 June 2019.
- "James Corden Still Loves Theater, Even if His Left Eye Is in Pain". The New York Times. 5 June 2019.
- "James Corden to return as GRAMMY host". Grammys.com. 18 May 2017. Retrieved 3 May 2020.
- "James Corden to Host 2018 Grammy Awards". Variety. 17 May 2017.
- "James Corden talks Late Late Show plans, influences, and competition". The Hollywood Reporter. 12 January 2015. Archived from the original on 6 April 2015. Retrieved 7 June 2015.
- "James Corden: Conan". team coco. 26 March 2015. Retrieved 7 June 2015.
- "Sting, James Corden Sing So Long to David Letterman". Rolling Stone. 21 May 2015. Retrieved 9 June 2015.
- "Stephen Colbert scares James Corden". Deadline Hollywood. 10 December 2014. Retrieved 9 June 2015.
- The Late Late Show with James Corden (17 May 2016). "Dominic Cooper & James Corden Were Roommates". Archived from the original on 13 December 2021 – via YouTube.
- "Dominic Cooper on James Corden: "I knew the first day I met him..."". BBC. Retrieved 30 June 2017.
- The Late Late Show with James Corden (17 May 2016). "Kristin Chenoweth Forgives You". Archived from the original on 13 December 2021 – via YouTube.
- Symmons, Hannah (29 September 2010). "James Corden To Become A First-Time Dad". Sky News Online. Retrieved 12 December 2010.
- The Late Show with Stephen Colbert (11 December 2020). "Willie Nelson Texted Paul McCartney About James Corden's "Maybe I'm Immune" Parody". Archived from the original on 13 December 2021 – via YouTube.
- "James Corden welcomes baby girl". Belfast Telegraph. 30 October 2014. Retrieved 30 October 2014.
- Juris, Yvonne (8 July 2017). "There's Another Corden Baby on the Way! James and Wife Julia Are Expecting Their Third Child". People.
- "James Corden on West Ham, Ravel Morrison and England". talkSPORT. 8 October 2013. Retrieved 30 October 2016.
- "No. 61092". The London Gazette (Supplement). 31 December 2014. p. N12.
- 2015 New Year Honours List Archived 2 January 2015 at the Wayback Machine
- Percival, Ashley (25 June 2015). "James Corden Receives OBE From Princess Anne At Buckingham Palace Investiture". The Huffington Post UK. Retrieved 25 June 2015.
- "Inside James Corden's £7.5m mansion as he brings The Late, Late Show to the UK". HELLO!. 23 December 2017. Retrieved 8 October 2019.
- Rainbird, Ashleigh (11 January 2015). "James Corden rents out London mansion for £15,000 A MONTH while he's in LA". mirror. Retrieved 8 October 2019.
- "James Corden urged to return ancient stone monument". Henley Standard. Higgs Group. 17 June 2021. Retrieved 27 June 2021.
- "James Corden to pay salaries of furloughed 'Late Late Show' staffers". TODAY.com. Retrieved 3 May 2020.
- "The Late Late Show with James Corden". YouTube. Archived from the original on 13 December 2021.
- "BTS ARMY are Literal Angels like their IDOLs". The Honey POP. 3 February 2020. Retrieved 3 May 2020.
- Gonzalez, Sandra. "James Corden cancels shows after testing positive for Covid-19". CNN. Retrieved 7 January 2022.
- "Matilda and the Ramsay Bunch - CBBC - BBC". BBC Online. Retrieved 22 April 2017.
- "James Corden to Host Music's Biggest Night". Recording Academy. 22 November 2016. Retrieved 13 February 2017.
- "Weekly Highlights" (PDF). itv.com.
- Gelman, Vlada (7 December 2019). "SNL: Jimmy Fallon, Paul Rudd and James Corden Are the Trump-Teasing 'Cool Kids' of NATO — Watch Video". TVLine. Retrieved 8 December 2019.
- "James Corden hosts the 'Friends' reunion". msn.com. Retrieved 28 May 2021.
- For all current entries in Advertising table as of April 7th 2022 - https://www.campaignlive.co.uk/article/worst-best-james-corden-advertising/1490614
- "Discography Band Aid 20". irish-charts.com. Hung Medien. Retrieved 5 December 2011.