Michael John Douglas (born September 5, 1951), known professionally as Michael Keaton, is an American actor, producer, and director. He first rose to fame for his roles on the CBS sitcoms All's Fair and The Mary Tyler Moore Hour and his comedic film roles in Night Shift (1982), Mr. Mom (1983), Johnny Dangerously (1984), and Beetlejuice (1988). He earned further acclaim for his dramatic portrayal of the title character in Tim Burton's Batman (1989) and Batman Returns (1992).
Keaton in July 2013
Michael John Douglas
September 5, 1951
Coraopolis, Pennsylvania, U.S.
|Education||Kent State University|
|Occupation||Actor, producer, director|
(m. 1982; div. 1990)
|Partner(s)||Courteney Cox (1989–1995)|
Since then, he has appeared in a variety of films ranging from dramas and romantic comedies to thriller and action films, such as Clean and Sober (1988), The Dream Team (1989), Pacific Heights (1990), Much Ado About Nothing (1993), My Life (1993), The Paper (1994), Multiplicity (1996), Jackie Brown (1997), Herbie: Fully Loaded (2005), The Other Guys (2010), Robocop (2014), Need for Speed (2014), Spotlight (2015), The Founder (2016), Spider-Man: Homecoming (2017), and has also provided voices for characters in animated films such as Cars (2006), Toy Story 3 (2010), and Minions (2015).
Keaton's lead performance in Birdman or (The Unexpected Virtue of Ignorance) (2014) earned him a Golden Globe Award for Best Actor in a Musical or Comedy, the Critics' Choice Award for Best Actor and Best Actor in a Comedy, and nominations for the Screen Actors Guild Award, British Academy Film Award, and Academy Award for Best Actor. He previously received a Golden Globe Award nomination for his performance in Live from Baghdad (2002) and a Screen Actors Guild Award nomination for The Company (2007). Keaton was awarded a Career Achievement Award from the Hollywood Film Festival.
- 1 Early life
- 2 Career
- 3 Personal life
- 4 Filmography
- 5 Honorary degrees
- 6 Awards and nominations
- 7 References
- 8 External links
Michael John Douglas, the youngest of seven children, was born at Ohio Valley Hospital in Kennedy Township, Pennsylvania, on September 5, 1951. He was raised between Coraopolis and Forest Grove, Pennsylvania. His father, George A. Douglas, worked as a civil engineer and surveyor, and his mother, Leona Elizabeth (née Loftus), a homemaker, came from McKees Rocks, Pennsylvania. Keaton was raised in a Catholic family, and is of half Irish descent through his mother. His father was of English, German, Scottish and Scotch-Irish ancestry, and was originally from a Protestant family. Keaton attended Montour High School in Robinson Township, Pennsylvania, and studied speech for two years at Kent State University, where he appeared in plays, and returned to Pennsylvania to pursue his career.
1975–1982: Early workEdit
Keaton first appeared on TV in the Pittsburgh public television programs Where the Heart Is and Mister Rogers' Neighborhood (1975). For Mister Rogers he played one of the "Flying Zookeeni Brothers" and served as a full-time production assistant. (In 2004, after Fred Rogers' death, Keaton hosted a PBS memorial tribute, Fred Rogers: America's Favorite Neighbor.) Keaton also worked as an actor in Pittsburgh theatre; he played the role of Rick in the Pittsburgh premiere of David Rabe's Sticks and Bones with the Pittsburgh Poor Players. He also performed stand-up comedy during his early years in order to supplement his income.
Keaton left Pittsburgh and moved to Los Angeles to begin auditioning for various TV parts. He popped up in various popular TV shows including Maude and The Mary Tyler Moore Hour. He decided to use a stage name to satisfy SAG rules, as there was already an actor (Michael Douglas) and daytime host (Mike Douglas) with the same or similar names. In response to questions as to whether he selected his new surname due to an attraction to actress Diane Keaton, or in homage to silent film actor Buster Keaton, he has responded by saying "it had nothing to do with that". Keaton has said in several interviews that he searched a phone book under "K", saw "Keaton" and decided to stop looking. Keaton's film debut came in a small non-speaking role in the Joan Rivers film Rabbit Test.
His next big break was working alongside Jim Belushi in the short-lived comedy series Working Stiffs, which showcased his comedic talent and led to a co-starring role in the comedy Night Shift directed by Ron Howard. This was his breakout role as the fast-talking schemer Bill "Blaze" Blazejowski earned Keaton some critical acclaim.
1983–1988: Stardom as a comic leadEdit
Night Shift led to Keaton becoming a leading man in the landmark comedy hit Mr. Mom, which was met with universal acclaim. Keaton was pigeonholed as a comic lead during this time with films like Johnny Dangerously, Gung Ho, The Squeeze, The Dream Team, though Keaton tried to transition to dramatic leads as early as 1984, playing a hockey player in Touch and Go, which was shelved until 1986. Woody Allen cast Keaton as the lead in The Purple Rose of Cairo the following year, but after filming began Allen felt Keaton was "too modern" and reshot his scenes with Jeff Daniels in the final film, further delaying his transition to drama in the public eye. When Touch and Go was finally released in 1986 the studio was still unsure of how to market the film, making the poster similar to Mr. Mom, which resulted in failure at the box office.
1988 was the seminal year in Keaton's career where landed two major unconventional roles, forever changing his image to audiences. He played the title character in Tim Burton's horror-comedy Beetlejuice, earning Keaton widespread acclaim and boosting him to Hollywood's A list. He originally turned down the role, then reconsidered like most of the cast. He now considers Beetlejuice his favorite of his own films. That same year, he also gave an acclaimed dramatic performance as a drug-addicted realtor in Glenn Gordon Caron's Clean and Sober.
1989–1999: International fameEdit
Keaton's career was given another major boost when he was again cast by Tim Burton, this time as the title comic book superhero of 1989's Batman. Warner Bros. received thousands of letters of complaint by fans who believed Keaton was the wrong choice to portray Batman. However, Keaton's performance in the role ultimately earned widespread acclaim from both critics and audiences, and Batman became one of the most successful films of 1989.
According to Les Daniels's reference book Batman: The Complete History, Keaton was not surprised when he was first considered as Batman as he initially believed the film would be similar to the 1960s television series starring Adam West. It was only after he was introduced to Frank Miller's comic book miniseries, The Dark Knight Returns, that Keaton really understood the dark and brooding side of Batman that he portrayed to much fan approval. Keaton later reprised the role for the sequel Batman Returns (1992), which was another critically acclaimed success. He was initially set to reprise the role again for a third Batman film, even going as far as to show up for costume fitting. However, when Burton was dropped as director of the film, Keaton left the franchise as well. He was reportedly dissatisfied with the screenplay approved by the new director, Joel Schumacher. According to the A&E Biography episode on Keaton, after he had refused the first time (after meetings with Schumacher), Warner Bros. offered him $15 million, but Keaton steadfastly refused and was replaced by Val Kilmer in Batman Forever (1995).
Keaton remained active during the 1990s, appearing in a wide range of films, including Pacific Heights, One Good Cop, My Life and the star-studded Shakespearean story Much Ado About Nothing. He starred in The Paper and Multiplicity, and twice in the same role, that of Elmore Leonard character Agent Ray Nicolette, in the films Jackie Brown and Out of Sight. He made the family holiday movie Jack Frost and the thriller Desperate Measures. Keaton starred as a political candidate's speechwriter in 1994's Speechless.
2000–2014: Later workEdit
This section of a biography of a living person needs additional citations for verification. (July 2016) (Learn how and when to remove this template message)
In the early 2000s, Keaton appeared in several films with mixed success, including Live From Baghdad (for which he was nominated for a Golden Globe award), First Daughter (playing the President of the United States), White Noise and Herbie: Fully Loaded. While he continued to receive good notices from the critics (particularly for Jackie Brown), he was not able to re-approach the box-office success of Batman until the release of Disney/Pixar's Cars (2006), in which he voiced Chick Hicks. On New Year's Day of 2004, he hosted the PBS TV special Mr. Rogers: America's Favorite Neighbor. It was released by Triumph Marketing LLC on DVD September 28, 2004. In 2006, he starred in Game 6, about the 1986 World Series bid by the Boston Red Sox. He had a cameo in the Tenacious D short film Time Fixers, an iTunes exclusive. The 9-minute film was released to coincide with Tenacious D in The Pick of Destiny. Keaton reportedly was cast as Jack Shephard in the series Lost, with the understanding that the role of Jack would be a brief one. Once the role was retooled to be a long-running series regular, Keaton withdrew. The part was then given to actor Matthew Fox. The show ran for six seasons, with the Shephard role continuing throughout.
Keaton starred in the 2007 TV miniseries The Company, set during the Cold War, in which he portrayed the real-life CIA counterintelligence chief James Jesus Angleton. The role garnered Keaton a 2008 Screen Actors Guild nomination for Outstanding Performance by a Male Actor in a Television Movie or Miniseries. Keaton provided the voice of Ken in Toy Story 3 (2010). The film received overwhelmingly positive acclaim and grossed over $1 billion worldwide, making it one of the most financially successful films ever. He announced in June 2010 his interest in returning for a Beetlejuice sequel. He played Captain Gene Mauch in the comedy The Other Guys. In 2014 he played the OmniCorp CEO Raymond Sellars in the RoboCop remake as a more active antagonist, taking Robocop's wife and child hostage making Joel Kinnaman's character struggle to overcome the 4th directive.
2014–present: career resurgenceEdit
Keaton starred alongside Zach Galifianakis, Edward Norton, Emma Stone, and Naomi Watts in Birdman or (The Unexpected Virtue of Ignorance) (2014), playing Riggan Thomson, a screen actor, famous for playing the iconic titular superhero, who puts on a Broadway play based on a Raymond Carver short story to regain his former glory. He won the Golden Globe Award for Best Actor in a Musical or Comedy for his portrayal of Thomson and received an Academy Award nomination for Best Actor. In 2015, Keaton appeared as Walter V. Robinson in Tom McCarthy's Academy-Award-winning film Spotlight, and in 2016, he starred as businessman Ray Kroc in the biopic The Founder. On July 28, 2016, Keaton was honored with the 2,585th star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame for his contributions to film. The star is located at 6931 Hollywood, Blvd.
In 2017, Keaton played the supervillain The Vulture in Spider-Man: Homecoming and Stan Hurley in American Assassin. In 2019, he played the villain in Disney's live-action adaptation of Dumbo directed by Tim Burton, co-starring with Colin Farrell and Eva Green.
It has been reported that Keaton will star in Goodrich, a film about a man whose second wife suddenly leaves him, forcing him to take sole care of their nine-year-old twins. Directed by Hallie Meyers-Shyer, filming was set to commence on October 1, 2019. He will also appear in the film Morbius, scheduled to be released on July 31, 2020.
Keaton was married to Caroline McWilliams from 1982 to 1990. They had one son, Sean, in 1983. He had a relationship with actress Courteney Cox from 1989 to 1995. Keaton, a longtime Pittsburgh resident and fan of its sports teams, negotiated a break in his Batman movie contract in case the Pittsburgh Pirates made the playoffs that year, although they ultimately did not. He also wrote an ESPN blog on the Pirates during the final months of their 2013 season.
In the 1980s, Keaton bought a ranch near Big Timber, Montana, where he spends much of his time. An avid fisherman, he is often seen on the saltwater fishing series Buccaneers & Bones on Outdoor Channel, along with Tom Brokaw, Zach Gilford, Thomas McGuane and Yvon Chouinard, among others.
In 2019, he appeared in a PETA ad campaign, asking tourists not to visit operations that exploit animals, such as roadside zoos which sometimes offer the opportunity to get selfies with wild animals.
|1978||A Different Approach||Filmmaker||Short film|
|1982||Night Shift||Bill Blazejowski|
|1983||Mr. Mom||Jack Butler|
|1984||Johnny Dangerously||Johnny Kelly / Johnny Dangerously|
|1986||Gung Ho||Hunt Stevenson|
|1986||Touch and Go||Robert "Bobby" Barbato|
|1987||The Squeeze||Harold "Harry" Berg|
|1988||She's Having a Baby||Himself||Uncredited cameo|
|1988||Clean and Sober||Daryl Poynter|
|1989||The Dream Team||William "Billy" Caufield|
|1989||Batman||Bruce Wayne / Batman|
|1990||Pacific Heights||Carter Hayes / James Danforth|
|1991||One Good Cop||Arthur "Artie" Lewis|
|1992||Batman Returns||Bruce Wayne / Batman|
|1993||Much Ado About Nothing||Dogberry|
|1993||My Life||Robert "Bob" Jones|
|1994||The Paper||Henry Hackett|
|1997||Inventing the Abbotts||Narrator / Older Doug Holt||Uncredited|
|1997||Jackie Brown||Raymond "Ray" Nicolette|
|1998||Desperate Measures||Peter J. McCabe|
|1998||Out of Sight||Raymond "Ray" Nicolette||Uncredited|
|1998||Jack Frost||Jack Frost|
|1999||Body Shots||N/A||Executive producer|
|2002||A Shot at Glory||Peter Cameron|
|2004||First Daughter||President Mackenzie|
|2005||White Noise||Jonathan Rivers|
|2005||Porco Rosso||Porco Rosso||English dub|
|2005||Herbie: Fully Loaded||Raymond "Ray" Peyton|
|2006||Game 6||Nicholas "Nicky" Rogan|
|2006||Cars||Chick Hicks (voice)|
|2007||The Last Time||Ted Riker||Also executive producer|
|2009||The Merry Gentleman||Franklin "Frank" Logan||Also director|
|2009||Post Grad||Walter Malby|
|2010||Toy Story 3||Ken (voice)|
|2010||The Other Guys||Captain Gene Mauch|
|2011||Hawaiian Vacation||Ken (voice)||Short film|
|2012||Noah's Ark: The New Beginning||Noah (voice)|
|2014||Blindsided||Hollander||Also executive producer|
|2014||Need for Speed||Monarch|
|2014||Birdman or (The Unexpected Virtue of Ignorance)||Riggan Thomson|
|2015||Minions||Walter Nelson (voice)|
|2015||Spotlight||Walter "Robby" Robinson|
|2016||The Founder||Ray Kroc|
|2017||Spider-Man: Homecoming||Adrian Toomes / Vulture|
|2017||American Assassin||Stan Hurley|
|2020||The Trial of the Chicago 7||Ramsey Clark||Post-production|
|1975||Mister Rogers' Neighborhood||Volunteer||Episode #1435|
|1976–1977||All's Fair||Lannie Wolf||5 episodes|
|1977||Klein Time||Various characters||Television film|
|1977||Mary Hartman, Mary Hartman||The Robber||Episode: "2.90"|
|1977||Maude||Chip Winston||Episode: "Arthur's Crisis"|
|1978||The Tony Randall Show||Zeke||2 episodes|
|1978||Mary||Various characters||3 episodes|
|1978||Family||Tree salesman||Episode: "Gifts"|
|1979||Working Stiffs||Mike O'Rourke||9 episodes|
|1979||The Mary Tyler Moore Hour||Kenneth Christy||11 episodes|
|1982||Report to Murphy||Murphy||6 episodes|
|1982||Kraft Salutes Walt Disney World's 10th Anniversary||Kevin||Television special|
|Saturday Night Live||Himself (host)||3 episodes|
|1990||The Earth Day Special||Charles McIntyre||Television special|
|2001||The Simpsons||Jack Crowley (voice)||Episode: "Pokey Mom"|
|2002||Frasier||Blaine Sternin||Episode: "Wheels of Fortune"|
|2002||Live from Baghdad||Robert Wiener||Television film|
|2003||King of the Hill||Trip Larsen (voice)||Episode: "Pigmalion"|
|2003||Gary the Rat||Jerry Andrews (voice)||Episode: "Catch Me If You Can"|
|2004||Fred Rogers: America's Favorite Neighbor||Himself (host)||Television special|
|2007||The Company||James Angleton||3 episodes|
|2011||30 Rock||Tom||Episode: "100"|
|2013||Clear History||Joe Stumpo||Television film|
|2019||Documentary Now!||Bill Doss||Episode: "Batsh*t Valley"|
|2019||Saturday Night Live||Julian Assange||Episode: "Emma Stone/BTS"|
|2019||Last Week Tonight with John Oliver||Richard Sackler||Episode: "Opioids II"|
|2009||Cars Race-O-Rama||Chick Hicks|
|2011||Cars 2: The Video Game||Chick Hicks||Downloadable Character|
|2012||Call of Duty: Black Ops II||Jason Hudson||Replaces Ed Harris|
Awards and nominationsEdit
- Waxman, Sharon (November 16, 2014). "Hollywood Film Awards: Slowly Killing the Golden Goose". TheWrap.com. Retrieved December 4, 2014.
- "Michael Keaton Gets France's Order of Arts and Letters Honor". Variety. January 18, 2016. Retrieved January 20, 2016.
- Kelly, Saavedra (January 12, 2015). "Actor Michael Keaton Discusses His New Role at the ETC". The Piper. Retrieved February 23, 2015.
- "Michael Keaton Golden Globe Acceptance Speech".
- "Michael Keaton profile". Filmreference.com. Retrieved September 11, 2017.
- "How I Got Here Podcast - Michael Keaton: Part One". PodcastOne.com. May 30, 2017.
- Vancheri, Barbara (November 13, 2002). "Obituary: Leona Douglas". Pittsburgh Post-Gazette. Archived from the original on April 13, 2013. Retrieved July 11, 2010.
- Fulton, Rick (June 11, 2010). "Michael Keaton: I dropped my phone in surprise when I was offered the role of Barbie's Ken in Toy Story 3". Daily Record. Scotland. Retrieved September 19, 2010.
Being brought up in a large Catholic family as the youngest...
- "Michael Keaton directs 1st film". Jam.canoe.ca. January 25, 2008. Archived from the original on January 20, 2013. Retrieved April 5, 2015.
'I'm half-Irish so I can definitely talk,' he says.
- "Film Review - Michael Keaton and his fall from grace - Independent.ie". Independent.ie. Retrieved January 30, 2018.
- "Information about Keaton's paternal family". Retrieved August 11, 2018.
- "Michael Keaton: 'There was a lot of bad taste in the 90s and I contributed to that'". www.theguardian.com. September 9, 2017. Retrieved August 11, 2018.
'My mom's side of the family and my brothers and sisters are really funny – that's the Irish Catholic side. My father's side, the Scottish Protestant side? Not so much,' he says.
- Blank, Ed (August 15, 1985). "'Gung Ho' crew kicks up dust in Duquesne". Pittsburgh Post-Gazette. Archived from the original on January 14, 2017. Retrieved January 14, 2017.CS1 maint: BOT: original-url status unknown (link) Part of larger section "Explore Michael Keaton's Pittsburgh roots" dated February 12, 2015. Scroll down for Blank's article. Additional on January 14, 2017. Scroll below WebCitation error messages for full text.
- Holsopple, Barbara (June 19, 1979). "Michael Keaton off to fast start in 'working stiffs'". The Pittsburgh Press. Archived from the original on January 14, 2017. Retrieved January 14, 2017.CS1 maint: BOT: original-url status unknown (link) Part of larger section "Explore Michael Keaton's Pittsburgh roots" dated February 12, 2015. Scroll down for Holsopple's article. Additional on January 14, 2017. Scroll below WebCitation error messages for full text.
- "Keaton offers advice to young actors", ABC.com. April 14, 2008.
- "15 reasons Mr. Rogers was best neighbor ever", CNN.com, July 28, 2008.
- Conner, Lynne (2007). Pittsburgh In Stages: Two Hundred Years of Theater. University of Pittsburgh Press. p. 178. ISBN 978-0822943303.
- Kellison, Daniel. "Dinner With Daniel: Michael Keaton". grantland.com. Retrieved July 13, 2012.
- Michael Keaton's Real Name Was Taken By Another Movie Star, The Late Show with Stephen Colbert, uploaded Jun 27, 2017 (LSSC YouTube channel)
Keaton: "I don't know. I was in the K's in the alphabet. You know, in the Union you've got... I thought somebody..."
Colbert (interrupting): "Did you really? It wasn't like Buster Keaton or anything like that...
Keaton: "No, no, no, however..."
Colbert: "Diane Keaton?"
Keaton: "However, now I'm not just saying this. I'm a huge fan of both, truly. But, no, it had nothing to do with that. I was in the K's in the alphabet. I thought, 'It's close enough'. How 'bout this. How 'bout this. Phew. (Wipes brow) One of those moments."
- "Explore Michael Keaton's Pittsburgh Roots". Pittsburgh Post-Gazette. Pittsaburgh, PA. February 12, 2015.
- "The Making of Batman". Empire. August 1989. Retrieved June 5, 2015.
- Nancy Griffin; Kim Masters (1997). "Hit Men". Hit & Run: How Jon Peters and Peter Guber Took Sony For A Ride In Hollywood. Simon & Schuster. pp. 158–174; ISBN 0-684-80931-1.
- Hilary de Vries (February 5, 1989). "Batman Battles for Big Money", The New York Times; retrieved October 26, 2008.
- Alison McMahan (2005). "Burton's Batman: Myth, Marketing, and Merchandising." The Films of Tim Burton: Animating Live Action in Contemporary Hollywood. Farmington Hills, Michigan: Gale; ISBN 978-0-8264-1566-0. pp. 121–56.
- Staff (June 27, 1989). "Batman Sets Record And So Does Hollywood", The New York Times; retrieved October 26, 2008.
- Les Daniels (2000). Batman: The Complete History. Chronicle Books. pg. 164; ISBN 0-8118-2470-5.
- Salisbury, Burton, pp. 102-14
- "Batman 3". Entertainment Weekly. October 1, 1993. Retrieved August 16, 2008.
- ^ Jensen, Jeff (November 24, 2006). "When Stephen King met the 'Lost' boys". Ew.com. Retrieved January 24, 2012.
- "The 14th Annual Screen Actors Guild Awards | Screen Actors Guild Awards". www.sagawards.org. Retrieved June 9, 2018.
- "Keaton would do Beetlejuice 2 "in a heartbeat"". Moviehole.net. June 6, 2010. Archived from the original on November 24, 2011. Retrieved July 29, 2019.
- "Michael Keaton REALLY Interested in Resurrecting Beetlejuice for a Sequel". Dreadcentral.com. June 7, 2010. Retrieved January 24, 2012.
- "Emma Stone, Naomi Watts, Zach Galifianakis, Michael Keaton to Star in 'Birdman' (Exclusive)". Hollywood Reporter. March 5, 2013. Retrieved June 21, 2013.
- "The 87th Academy Awards | 2015". Oscars.org | Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences. Retrieved January 30, 2018.
- "Michael Keaton". Hollywood Walk of Fame. Retrieved October 14, 2019.
- Hipes, Patrick (May 20, 2016). "Michael Keaton Joins 'Spider-Man: Homecoming' After All – Is He The Vulture?; 'Thor: Ragnarok' Beefs Up Cast". Deadline.com. Retrieved November 9, 2016.
Michael Keaton, who in April was in early talks for a villainous role in the Sony-Marvel collaboration/reboot Spider-Man: Homecoming before falling out, is back in the mix again and we've been told his deal has closed.
- Daniell, Mark (November 2, 2016). "Marvel's Kevin Feige on 'Doctor Strange', replacing Downey and the blueprint for the MCU". Toronto Sun. Canada. Postmedia Network. Retrieved November 9, 2016.
- BWW News Desk. "VIDEO: Michael Keaton Confirms Villainous Role in Disney's Live-Action Dumbo". Broadway World. Retrieved June 26, 2017.
- Cannes: Michael Keaton Boards 'Goodrich' From 'Home Again' Director
- Goodrich Production Info
- Boucher, Geoff; Boucher, Geoff (January 13, 2020). "'Morbius' Teaser: Jared Leto Sinks Teeth Into Marvel Vampire Role". Deadline. Retrieved January 23, 2020.
- Nightengale, Bob (July 28, 2011). "Pirates are talk of baseball with captivating run". USA Today.
- Foundas, Scott (October 16, 2014). "Interview: Michael Keaton Goes From Batman to 'Birdman'". Variety. Retrieved October 21, 2014.
- "Buccaneers & Bones". Outdoorchannel.com. November 7, 2013. Archived from the original on April 7, 2015. Retrieved April 5, 2015.
- @MichaelKeaton (November 4, 2016). "Don't let them push you around! Vote Hillary" (Tweet) – via Twitter.
- Kelli Bender, "Michael Keaton Slams Bear Cub Selfie Photo-Ops in PSA: 'It's Simply a Question of Respect'" People 11 July 2019.
- ProgressCityPublicTV (March 14, 2012). "Kraft Salutes Walt Disney World's 10th Anniversary (1982)" – via YouTube.
- "Kent State celebrates its newest graduates". www.kent.edu. Retrieved May 12, 2017.
- "Graduates Urged To Stand for Truth, Find Their Purpose". www.cmu.edu. Retrieved September 11, 2017.
|Wikiquote has quotations related to: Michael Keaton|
|Wikimedia Commons has media related to Michael Keaton.|