Olivia Wilde (born Olivia Jane Cockburn; March 10, 1984)[1] is an Irish and American actress, producer, director, and activist. She is known for her role as Remy "Thirteen" Hadley on the medical-drama television series House (2007–2012),[2] and her roles in the films Conversations with Other Women (2005), Alpha Dog (2007), Tron: Legacy (2010), Cowboys & Aliens (2011), Butter (2011), Drinking Buddies (2013), The Incredible Burt Wonderstone (2013), Rush (2013), The Lazarus Effect (2015), Love the Coopers (2015), and Meadowland (2015).[3] In 2017, Wilde made her Broadway debut, playing the role of Julia in 1984. In 2019, she directed her first film, the comedy Booksmart to critical acclaim.

Olivia Wilde
Olivia Wilde at SXSW Booksmart Red Carpet (cropped).jpg
Wilde at the 2019 South by Southwest
Olivia Jane Cockburn

(1984-03-10) March 10, 1984 (age 35)
  • American
  • Irish
Alma materGaiety School of Acting, Dublin
  • Actress
  • director
Years active2003–present
Home townWashington, D.C., U.S.
Tao Ruspoli
(m. 2003; div. 2011)
Partner(s)Jason Sudeikis (2011–present; engaged)

Early lifeEdit

Wilde was born in New York City and grew up in the Georgetown neighborhood of Washington, D.C.,[4][5] while spending summers at Ardmore in County Waterford, Ireland.[6] Her parents were prominent in the Washington, D.C. social scene.[according to whom?] She attended private school at Georgetown Day School, in Washington, D.C.[citation needed] and boarding school at Phillips Academy,[7] in Andover, Massachusetts, graduating in 2002.[citation needed]

Wilde, who holds dual American and Irish citizenship, derived her stage name from Irish author Oscar Wilde.[7] She changed her surname while in high school, to honor the writers in her family, many of whom used pen names.[8] Wilde was accepted to Bard College, but deferred her enrollment three times in order to pursue acting.[9] She then studied at the Gaiety School of Acting in Dublin.[7]


Her mother, Leslie Cockburn, is an American-born 60 Minutes producer and journalist. Her father, Andrew Cockburn, also a journalist, was born in London to a British family and raised in Ireland. For a short time Wilde's family also had a house in Guilford, Vermont. Wilde has a sister five years older and a brother nine years younger.[7]

Wilde has said that as a result of her parents' occupations, she has a "strong journalistic streak" and is "really critical and analytical." Wilde's uncles, Alexander and Patrick Cockburn, also worked as journalists; her aunt, Sarah Caudwell, was a writer; her half-cousins, Stephanie Flanders and Laura Flanders, are journalists; and her paternal grandfather, Claud Cockburn, was a novelist and journalist. Writer Christopher Hitchens served as her babysitter.[5]

Wilde's ancestry includes English, Irish, German, Manx, and Scottish; she is also of 1/64th Sephardi Jewish descent through her ancestor, Ralph Bernal (1783–1854), a British Whig politician and actor.[10][11]

Wilde's paternal Scottish ancestors were upper-class and lived in many locations at the height of the British Empire, including Peking (where her paternal grandfather was born), Calcutta, Bombay, Cairo, and Tasmania. A great-great-grandfather, Henry Arthur Blake, was governor of Hong Kong.[12] Her other paternal ancestors include abolitionist and Anglican cleric James Ramsay; politician George Arbuthnot; lawyer, judge, and literary figure Henry Cockburn, Lord Cockburn; Lord Provost of Edinburgh William Arbuthnot; and Thomas Osborne.[12][13]

Through her father's family, Wilde is related to George Cockburn, who was responsible for burning down Washington, D.C. during the War of 1812.[14]


2003–2007: Early careerEdit

Wilde appeared as "Jewel Goldman" on the short-lived television series Skin (2003–2004). She became known for her recurring role as Alex Kelly on the drama television series The O.C. (2004–2005).

She was in the films The Girl Next Door (2004), Conversations with Other Women (2005), Bickford Shmeckler's Cool Ideas (2006), Turistas (2006) and Alpha Dog (2006). In 2007, she appeared in the off-Broadway theatre production of Beauty on the Vine, a political thriller, playing three different characters. She was also in The Death and Life of Bobby Z (2007) and the short-lived drama television series The Black Donnellys (2007).

2007–2012: House, films and screenwriting debutEdit

Wilde at the Tron: Legacy premiere, December 12, 2010

In September 2007, Wilde joined the cast of the medical drama television series House. She played the character of Remy "Thirteen" Hadley, a secretive and bisexual young internist with Huntington's disease, who was handpicked by House out of a number of applicants to join his medical team. Her first appearance was in the episode "The Right Stuff".

Wilde on the Tron: Legacy panel at the 2010 San Diego Comic Con in San Diego, California.

Wilde appeared in the comedy film Year One (2009) as Princess Inanna. She starred in Disney's Tron: Legacy (2010) as Quorra.

In August 2011, it was announced Wilde would be leaving House to further pursue her film career; she left a few months later, in the episode "Charity Case".[15] Wilde starred in Cowboys & Aliens (2011) as Ella Swensen, who works with other characters to save the Earth from evil aliens, and also starred in the comedy The Change-Up (2011). She was also in the films In Time (2011), On the Inside (2011) and Butter (2011).

In 2011, Wilde became a global brand ambassador for the cosmetic company Revlon, which featured her in their commercials. Wilde made her directing and screenwriting debut with the film Free Hugs (2011) for Glamour Magazine's short film series, which was screened at various festivals. In May 2012, Wilde's character, Remy "Thirteen" Hadley, returned for the series finale of House for two episodes, "Holding On" and "Everybody Dies."

She starred in the film People Like Us (2012), Third Person (2012), The Words (2012) and as Liza in Deadfall (2012), a thriller about two siblings who decide to fend for themselves in the wake of a botched casino heist, and their unlikely reunion during another family's Thanksgiving celebration. She had a supporting role as a blind date in the drama/romance/sci-fi film Her (2012).[16]

2013–2016: Mainstream careerEdit

In 2013, Wilde wrote an article called the, "Do's and Don'ts of Turning 30," which was published in Glamour Magazine.[17] She starred in and executive produced Drinking Buddies (2013). She had a supporting role as Jane, a magician's assistant, in The Incredible Burt Wonderstone (2013). She also played Suzy Miller in the biographical drama Rush (2013), about James Hunt and Niki Lauda.

Wilde starred as Elizabeth Roberts, a trophy-wife customer who enters a strait-laced pharmacist's life and takes him on a joyride involving sex, drugs and possibly murder in Better Living Through Chemistry (2014). She starred as Beatrice Fairbanks in The Longest Week (2014), as the middle of a love triangle between an affluent drifter and his best friend.[18]

In 2015, she was the brand ambassador of H&M's Conscious Exclusive campaign.[19] She starred in the thriller The Lazarus Effect (2015) as Zoe, a medical researcher who is accidentally killed, then revived with a miraculous serum with unfortunate side-effects.[20] Wilde also starred in and produced the drama Meadowland (2015). The film premiered at the Tribeca Film Festival in New York on April 17, 2015.[21][22] She played Eleanor in Love the Coopers (2015).

In 2016, Wilde directed a music video for Edward Sharpe and the Magnetic Zeros, teaming up with director of photography Reed Morano. She then worked with American rock band Red Hot Chili Peppers, directing the music video for their song "Dark Necessities". Wilde starred as Devon Finestra in HBO's rock 'n' roll drama television series Vinyl (2016).

In 2016, Wilde also directed an acclaimed live table reading of Hannah and Her Sisters at The New York TimesCenter Theatre.[23] The cast included Wilde as Hannah.[24] Wilde stated that Hannah and Her Sisters is "just a perfect script, and I knew an audience would enjoy having the chance to focus on the genius of the writing, which is what the Live Reads allow for".[25]

Her brand ambassador partnership with Revlon ended in 2016.

2017–present: Broadway debut and directing debutEdit

In 2017, Wilde made her Broadway debut portraying the role of Julia in 1984.[26] It opened at the Hudson Theatre in New York City on June 22 (previews beginning May 18) for a limited run until October 8, 2017. In May 2017, Wilde became chief brand activist of True Botanicals, a cosmetics and skin care company.[27]

In 2018, Wilde appeared in A Vigilante.[28] Its world premiere was at South by Southwest on March 10, 2018.[29] It was released March 29, 2019.[30] The same year, Wilde starred in the drama Life Itself.[31] The film was released on September 21, 2018, received negative reviews from critics, and performed poorly at the box office.[32][33]

Wilde made her directing debut with the high school comedy Booksmart,[34] which was released on May 24, 2019.[35] As of June 27, 2019, it was rated 97% "fresh" on Rotten Tomatoes, from 271 critics' reviews.[36] The Washington Post stated, "[as the film progresses,] Wilde's filmmaking skills become more and more evident, bursting forth in a third act that builds into something beautiful and even transcendent." The Los Angeles Times wrote that it "leaves you feeling unaccountably hopeful for the state of humanity – and the state of American screen comedy too", and The Wall Street Journal noted, "Nothing funnier, smarter, quicker or more joyous has graced the big screen in a long time."[36]

Wilde next appeared in Richard Jewell in 2019, playing Atlanta-Journal Constitution reporter Kathy Scruggs.[37] The film came under fire for its portrayal of Scruggs, who died in 2001. Criticism was directed at the film for depicting Scruggs as offering to trade sex with an FBI agent in return for confidential information.[38] The editor-in-chief of The Atlanta-Journal Constitution wrote in an open letter that this depicted incident was "entirely false and malicious".[39] Employees of the newspaper demanded the film have a prominent disclaimer that "some events were imagined for dramatic purposes and artistic license."[40][41] The film was accused of perpetuating a sexist trope of women journalists exchanging sex for information.[42][43] Wilde defended her role and stated that there was a sexist double standard, in that Jon Hamm's FBI agent character was not held to the same scrutiny.[44] Commentators noted that Wilde's character was based on a real person, whereas the FBI agent was an amalgamation of multiple characters from the original script.[44] They also stated that the purpose of the film was to expose and condemn the character assassination of Jewell; however, in the process, the film commits the same character assassination of Scruggs.[45]

Wilde is also attached to direct and star in Don't Worry, Darling, a psychological thriller about a 1950s housewife[46] and an untitled holiday-comedy film.[47]


Inspired by her award-winning journalist and documentary filmmaker parents, Wilde has served as executive producer on several documentary short films, such as Sun City Picture House (2010), which is about a community in Haiti that rallies to build a movie theater after the disastrous 2010 earthquake.

In 2012, Wilde was featured in PBS docu-series Half the Sky: Turning Oppression into Opportunity for Women Worldwide, which was inspired by Nicholas Kristof and Sheryl WuDunn's book of the same name. The docu-series follows Wilde as she learns of the struggles women face in Nairobi, Kenya. She also produced the short film, Baseball in the Time of Cholera (2012), which explored the cholera epidemic in Haiti.

She has served as executive producer for other documentary short films: The Rider and the Storm (2013), about Timmy Brennan, a New York ironworker from Breezy Point, Queens who lost everything he owned when Hurricane Sandy hit and Body Team 12 (2015), which follows the team tasked with collecting the dead at the height of the Ebola outbreak. The film went on to win Best Documentary Short at the 2015 Tribeca Film Festival,[48] and was nominated for the Academy Award for Best Documentary (Short Subject) at the 88th Academy Awards.[49]

Her most recent documentary short, Fear Us Women (2017), follows Canadian civilian, Hanna Bohman, who has spent the last three years in Syria as a volunteer soldier battling ISIS. As a member of the YPJ, an all-female Kurdish army, Hanna gives an inside look at the women fighting for liberation in Syria.[50]


Wilde on The Insider at the Consumer Electronics Show in January 2011

In 2008, Wilde campaigned with actors Justin Long and her then-current House castmate Kal Penn in support for the Democratic Presidential nominee Barack Obama.[51] Wilde was a supporter of the youth voter organization, 18 in '08. She serves on their advisory council and appeared in a public service announcement that debuted June 30, 2008 which encouraged youth to vote at the 2008 election.[52]

She appeared in the MoveOn.org mock-PSA "supporting" the rights of the healthcare insurance industry.[53] Wilde was praised by the Coalition of Immokalee Workers, a farmworkers' union, for supporting the Fair Foods campaign.[54] In 2013, she appeared in a video clip for Gucci's "Chime for Change" campaign that aims to raise awareness and funds of women's issues in terms of education, health, and justice.[55]

Wilde is one of the Board of Directors at Artists for Peace and Justice, which provides education and health services in Haiti,[56] and the American Civil Liberties Union of Southern California. Wilde is a celebrity influencer/activist for RYOT, a Los Angeles-based media company.[57]

On June 30, 2015, she introduced Democratic Presidential candidate Hillary Clinton at a campaign event in New York City.[58] Wilde starred in a PSA released on March 21, 2016, for World Down Syndrome Day, alongside AnnaRose from New Jersey who has Down Syndrome.[59]

Wilde is widely known as a feminist.[60] She participated in the 2017 Women's March in Washington, D.C. and the 2018 Women's March in Los Angeles, California.[61] She is a supporter of Planned Parenthood and Time's Up. Wilde's mother, Leslie, was the Democratic nominee for Virginia's 5th congressional district in the 2018 U.S. midterm election. She lost to the Republican Denver Riggleman.

Personal lifeEdit

Wilde and Jason Sudeikis in September 2013

Wilde derived her stage name from Irish author Oscar Wilde. She changed her surname while in high school, to honor the writers in her family, many of whom used pen names. She considered herself a pescetarian in 2011,[62] although she has also claimed to be both vegan and vegetarian at different times in her life.[63] She was voted PETA's Sexiest Vegetarian Celebrity of 2010.[64]

Wilde holds dual citizenship with Ireland and the United States.[3]

On June 7, 2003, Wilde married Prince Tao Ruspoli, an Italian filmmaker and musician, and member of the aristocratic Ruspoli family that owns a famed palazzo in Italy.[65][66] They were married in Washington, Virginia on a school bus with only a pair of witnesses. She later said the marriage occurred in an abandoned school bus because it was the only place where they could be completely alone, as the marriage was a secret at the time.[8] On February 8, 2011, she and Ruspoli announced that they were separating.[67] Wilde filed for divorce in Los Angeles County Superior Court on March 3, 2011, citing "irreconcilable differences".[68] The divorce was finalized on September 29, 2011. Wilde did not seek spousal support, and the pair reached a private agreement on property division.[69]

Wilde began dating actor, comedian, and screenwriter Jason Sudeikis in November 2011.[70] They became engaged in January 2013.[71] The couple have two children: a son born in 2014,[72] and a daughter born in 2016.[73]



Year Title Role Notes
2004 The Girl Next Door Kellie
2005 Conversations with Other Women Bridesmaid
2006 Alpha Dog Angela Holden
Bickford Shmeckler's Cool Ideas Sarah Witt
Turistas Bea
2007 The Death and Life of Bobby Z Elizabeth
2008 Fix Bella
2009 The Ballad of G.I. Joe Baroness Short film
Year One Princess Inanna
2010 The Next Three Days Nicole
Tron: Legacy Quorra
Weird: The Al Yankovic Story Madonna Short film
2011 Butter Brooke Swinkowski
The Change-Up Sabrina McKay
Cowboys & Aliens Ella Swenson
Free Hugs Head Hooper Short film; also director and writer
In Time Rachel Salas
On the Inside Mia Conlon
2012 Deadfall Liza
People Like Us Hannah
The Words Daniella
2013 Drinking Buddies Kate Also executive producer
Her Blind Date
The Incredible Burt Wonderstone Jane
Rush Suzy Miller
Third Person Anna Barr
2014 Better Living Through Chemistry Elizabeth Roberts
The Longest Week Beatrice Fairbanks
2015 The Lazarus Effect Zoe McConnell
Love the Coopers Eleanor Cooper
Meadowland Sarah Also executive producer
Unity Narrator Documentary
2016 Black Dog, Red Dog Sunshine
2018 Life Itself Abby Dempsey
A Vigilante Sadie
2019 Booksmart N/A Director
Richard Jewell Kathy Scruggs


Year Title Role Notes
2003–2004 Skin Jewel Goldman 6 episodes
2004–2005 The O.C. Alex Kelly 13 episodes
2007 The Black Donnellys Jenny Reilly 13 episodes
2007–2012 House Remy "Thirteen" Hadley Main (seasons 4–7); recurring (season 8)
2012 Half the Sky Herself Documentary
Robot Chicken Various voices Episode: "Crushed by a Steamroller on My 53rd Birthday"
Tron: Uprising Quorra (voice) Episode: "Isolated"
2013 The High Fructose Adventures of Annoying Orange Cauliflower (voice) Episode: "Hungry Fruit Games"
2014 American Dad! Denise (voice) Episode: "Introducing The Naughty Stewardesses"
2014–2015 BoJack Horseman Charlotte (voice) 4 episodes
Portlandia Brit 3 episodes
2015 Doll & Em Olivia 5 episodes
2016 Vinyl Devon Finestra 8 episodes
2017 Son of Zorn Radiana (voice) Episode: "Radioactive Ex-Girlfriend"


Year Title Role Venue Notes
2007 Beauty On The Vine Lauren Chickering Theatre Row
2017 1984 Julia Hudson Theatre Broadway debut

Music videosEdit

Year Title Artist Notes
2006 "So Far We Are" French Kicks
2007 "Stolen" Dashboard Confessional
2010 "Derezzed" Daft Punk
2013 "City of Angels" Thirty Seconds to Mars
2016 "No Love Like Yours" Edward Sharpe and the Magnetic Zeros Director
"Dark Necessities" Red Hot Chili Peppers Director
2018 "Nice for What" Drake

Video gamesEdit

Year Title Voice role
2010 Tron: Evolution Quorra
Tron Evolution: Battle Grids Quorra

Awards and nominationsEdit

Year Award Category Work Result
2006 The Comedy Festival Best Actress[citation needed] Bickford Shmeckler's Cool Ideas Won
2008 Teen Choice Awards Choice TV Breakout Star Female House Won
Vail Film Festival Rising Star Award[citation needed] Bickford Shmeckler's Cool Ideas Won
2009 Screen Actors Guild Outstanding Performance by an Ensemble in a Drama Series House Nominated
Teen Choice Awards Choice TV Actress: Drama House Nominated
2010 Teen Choice Awards Choice TV Actress: Drama House Nominated
2011 MTV Movie Awards Best Breakout Star Tron: Legacy Nominated
Teen Choice Awards Choice Movie Breakout Female Tron: Legacy Nominated
Choice TV Actress: Drama House Nominated
2013 Teen Choice Awards Choice Movie Actress: Comedy The Incredible Burt Wonderstone Nominated

See alsoEdit


  1. ^ "Olivia Wilde". Biography.com. Archived from the original on August 16, 2017. Retrieved August 16, 2017.
  2. ^ Grace Gavilanes (March 10, 2015). "Birthday Girl Olivia Wilde on Being in Love with Jason Sudeikis". InStyle. Retrieved April 7, 2015.
  3. ^ a b "Olivia Wilde". TVGuide.com. Retrieved April 18, 2016.
  4. ^ "Olivia Wilde Is Told to be Hotter for Hollywood". YouTube. Off Camera with Sam Jones. Archived from the original on June 30, 2016. Retrieved May 15, 2016.
  5. ^ a b Hitchens, Christopher (February 23, 2010). "Fashion Spotlight: Olivia Wilde". Elle. Archived from the original on January 8, 2015. Retrieved May 1, 2014.
  6. ^ Fanning, Evan (December 12, 2010). "Olivia's fond memories of a Wilde time in Ardmore". Irish Independent. Independent News and Media. Retrieved September 25, 2018. each summer the family ... decamped to Ardmore.
  7. ^ a b c d Vilkomerson, Sara (April 11, 2007). "Wilde At Heart". New York Observer. Archived from the original on December 11, 2007. Retrieved April 11, 2007.
  8. ^ a b Eric, Spitznagel (December 2010), "20 Questions: Olivia Wilde", Playboy
  9. ^ Dickinson, Ben (January 21, 2016). "Olivia Wilde On Confidence, Humility, and Working With Mick Jagger". Elle. Retrieved March 16, 2016.
  10. ^ Smalley, George Washburn; Escott, Thomas Hay Sweet (1904). Society in the New Reign. T.F. Unwin. pp. xii, 128, 145.
  11. ^ Cockburn, Claud (1981). Cockburn Sums Up: An Autobiography. Quartet Books. p. 135. ISBN 0704322668.
  12. ^ a b "Ancestry of Olivia Wilde". Rootsweb. Retrieved August 7, 2013.
  13. ^ "The Cockburns". The Peerage. Retrieved August 7, 2013.
  14. ^ Alexander Cockburn, Acerbic Writer and Critic, Dies at 71 Accessed November 7, 2018
  15. ^ "Thirteen's Final Farewell". Sheknows.com. October 17, 2011. Retrieved October 20, 2011.
  16. ^ Ward, Kate (January 3, 2011). "Excess Hollywood: Olivia Wilde greets 'Welcome to People'". Entertainment Weekly. Retrieved January 4, 2010.
  17. ^ Wilde, Olivia. "The Do's and Don'ts of Turning 30". glamour.com. glamour.com. Retrieved September 21, 2017.
  18. ^ Grow, Kory (October 29, 2013). "Olivia Wilde had more eccentric choices in quirky, brilliant films Her and Rush". Rolling Stone. Retrieved August 8, 2014.
  19. ^ McCarthy, Lauren. "Olivia Wilde H&M". wwd.com. WWD. Retrieved December 14, 2017.
  20. ^ Miska, Brad (February 19, 2015). "Olivia Wilde Describes Her Trip to HELL In This 'Lazarus Effect' Clip". Bloody Disgusting.
  21. ^ Mike Fleming Jr (February 11, 2014). "Olivia Wilde Sets Thriller Pic 'Meadowland'". Deadline Hollywood. Retrieved May 1, 2014.
  22. ^ Mike Fleming Jr (February 11, 2014). "Olivia Wilde Gets Wicked Scary in 'The Lazarus Effect'". Bloody Disgusting. Retrieved May 1, 2014.
  23. ^ Owen, Paul (May 14, 2016). "Hannah and Her Sisters Live Read review – Olivia Wilde leads confident staging" – via www.theguardian.com.
  24. ^ "Critic's Notebook: An All-Star Cast Performs Woody Allen's 'Hannah and Her Sisters' at a NYC Edition of Live Read". The Hollywood Reporter.
  25. ^ Erbland, Kate; Erbland, Kate (May 20, 2016). "How Olivia Wilde Used Her Star-Studded 'Hannah And Her Sisters' To Reintroduce NYC To The Live Read".
  26. ^ Gostin, Nicki (June 23, 2017). "Olivia Wilde Makes Her Broadway Debut in 1984". Vogue.
  27. ^ Thomas, Ellen (May 19, 2017). "EXCLUSIVE: Olivia Wilde Signs With Luxury Natural Skin-Care Brand True Botanicals". wwd.com. Retrieved June 15, 2017.
  28. ^ Fleming Jr, Mike (November 1, 2016). "Olivia Wilde To Star In Emmett/Furla's 'A Vigilante'". Deadline Hollywood. Retrieved February 9, 2019.
  29. ^ "A Vigilante". South by Southwest. Retrieved February 9, 2019.
  30. ^ Siegel, Tatiana (September 8, 2018). "Toronto: Saban, DirecTV Nab Olivia Wilde Pic 'A Vigilante' (Exclusive)". The Hollywood Reporter. Retrieved September 10, 2018.
  31. ^ Fleming Jr, Mike (January 31, 2017). "Hot Package: This Is Us Creator Dan Fogelman Casts Life Itself". Deadline Hollywood. Retrieved February 9, 2019.
  32. ^ D'Alessandro, Anthony (February 7, 2018). "Amazon Sets Dan Fogelman Film Life Itself For Fall Release". Deadline Hollywood. Retrieved February 9, 2019.
  33. ^ D'Alessandro, Anthony (September 23, 2018). "'The House With A Clock In Its Walls' Sounding Near $27M Alarm; Counterprogramming Still In Deep Sleep". Deadline Hollywood. Penske Business Media. Retrieved September 23, 2018.
  34. ^ Kroll, Justin (February 16, 2018). "Olivia Wilde Sets Directorial Debut 'Booksmart' With Kaitlyn Dever and Beanie Feldstein to Star (EXCLUSIVE)". variety.com.
  35. ^ "Booksmart". Box Office Mojo. Retrieved February 9, 2019.
  36. ^ a b "Booksmart". Rotten Tomatoes. Retrieved May 24, 2019.
  37. ^ Day-Ramos, Dino (June 17, 2019). "Olivia Wilde And Jon Hamm Set For Clint Eastwood's 'Richard Jewell'". Deadline Hollywood. Retrieved August 15, 2019.
  38. ^ "Olivia Wilde Defends 'Richard Jewell' Journalist Portrayal Amid Backlash". The Hollywood Reporter. Retrieved December 10, 2019.
  39. ^ Cox, AJC seek 'Richard Jewell' disclaimer in letter to Clint Eastwood
  40. ^ Cohen, Li (December 10, 2019). ""Richard Jewell" film under fire for depiction of Atlanta-Journal Constitution reporter Kathy Scruggs". CBS News. Retrieved December 14, 2019.
  41. ^ Lang, Brent (December 9, 2019). "Clint Eastwood's 'Richard Jewell': Atlanta Newspaper Demands Disclaimer on Depiction of Female Reporter". Variety. Retrieved December 10, 2019.
  42. ^ "Clint Eastwood movie 'Richard Jewell' commits same sin it purports to expose | The Star". thestar.com. Retrieved December 15, 2019.
  43. ^ Nathoo, Zulekha. "Why new Richard Jewell film is being blasted for 'misogynistic' portrayal of journalist". CBC News.
  44. ^ a b D'Alessandro, Anthony; D'Alessandro, Anthony (December 3, 2019). "'Richard Jewell' Controversy: Olivia Wilde Calls Out Double Standard Of Sexism". Deadline. Retrieved December 10, 2019.
  45. ^ "Clint Eastwood movie 'Richard Jewell' commits same sin it purports to expose | The Star". thestar.com. Retrieved December 15, 2019.
  46. ^ Fleming Jr, Mike (August 12, 2019). "New Line Wins Olivia Wilde-Directed Spec Package 'Don't Worry Darling; Auction Drew 18 Bids". Deadline Hollywood. Retrieved August 15, 2019.
  47. ^ McNary, Dave (July 19, 2019). "Film News Roundup: Olivia Wilde to Direct Holiday Comedy for Universal". Variety. Retrieved August 15, 2019.
  48. ^ "2015 TRIBECA FILM FESTIVAL ANNOUNCES AWARD WINNERS". Tribeca Film Festival. Retrieved February 9, 2019.
  49. ^ Donnelly, Jim (February 28, 2016). "OSCAR NOMINATIONS 2016: VIEW THE COMPLETE LIST OF NOMINEES". Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences. Retrieved February 9, 2019.
  50. ^ O'Malley, Katie (December 14, 2017). "Olivia Wilde's New Documentary Follows Women Fighting On The Front Line Against ISIS". Elle. Retrieved February 9, 2019.
  51. ^ Chatterjee, N (October 13, 2008). "'Kumar' rallies action for Obama". The Dartmouth. Retrieved November 17, 2008.
  52. ^ Burstein, D. "Olivia Wilde and Peter Sarsgaard Star in New Public Service Announcements Encouraging Young People to Vote in 2008 Election". Reuters. Retrieved November 17, 2008.
  53. ^ "Protect Insurance Companies PSA". Funny Or Die. Retrieved April 12, 2011.
  54. ^ "This weekend, go see "Tron Legacy" and watch a Fair Food activist kick butt!". Coalition of Immokalee Workers. January 21, 2011. Retrieved May 1, 2014.
  55. ^ Karmali, Sarah (April 16, 2013). "Blake Lively and Halle Berry Join Gucci's Chime For Change". Vogue UK. Retrieved April 22, 2013.
  56. ^ "Artists for Peace and Justice". RYOT News. Archived from the original on January 22, 2013. Retrieved March 18, 2013.
  57. ^ "Olivia Wilde and RYOT News in Senegal to Support the One Million Community Health Workers Campaign". One Million Community Health Workers Campaign. July 25, 2013. Retrieved November 3, 2015.
  58. ^ Kasperkevic, Jana (July 2, 2015). "Clinton attracts young, enthusiastic supporters – with money to spend". The Guardian. Retrieved November 3, 2015.
  59. ^ "Olivia Wilde Stars in Touching PSA for World Down Syndrome Day". YouTube. March 18, 2016. Retrieved February 5, 2017.
  60. ^ Devaney, Susan. "Olivia Wilde Feminism". Huffington Post. huffingtonpost.com. Retrieved January 21, 2018.
  61. ^ CNN, Dakin Andone,. "Celebrities rally attendees at LA Women's March, declare Time's Up". CNN. Retrieved March 8, 2018.CS1 maint: extra punctuation (link)
  62. ^ "Celebrity Eats: OLIVIA WILDE - The Pescatarian Switch". Retrieved May 7, 2011.
  63. ^ "Olivia Wilde Talks H&M, Motherhood And Crazy Diets". Retrieved December 8, 2015.
  64. ^ Neil Katz, "Sexiest Vegetarian: Olivia Wilde Wins PETA Prize," CBSNews July 2, 2010.
  65. ^ "Olivia Wilde – Biography". Yahoo! Movies. Retrieved November 17, 2008.
  66. ^ Becca Hyman. "Olivia Wilde – She's Wild About Hugh Laurie, Classic Cars and Her Husband – a Real-Life Prince!. People (November 12, 2007). Retrieved January 28, 2009.
  67. ^ Jordan, Julie (February 8, 2011). "Olivia Wilde Separates from Husband Tao Ruspoli". People. Retrieved February 8, 2011.
  68. ^ Gopalan, Nisha (March 11, 2011). "Olivia Wilde Divorces Tao Ruspoli: People.com". People. Retrieved April 13, 2011.
  69. ^ Fleeman, Mike (October 3, 2011). "Olivia Wilde Divorce Finalized". People. Retrieved October 4, 2011.
  70. ^ Pride, Ann (April 16, 2012). "Make mine a coffee and a kiss: Jason Sudeikis and Olivia Wilde smooch outside NYC cafe". People. London. Retrieved April 21, 2012.
  71. ^ Following an unconfirmed claim in Jordan, Julie (January 12, 2013). "Jason Sudeikis and Olivia Wilde Are Engaged". People. Retrieved April 18, 2016., Wilde confirmed the following day in "Thanks for all the sweet congratulatory love, friends! ..." Olivia Wilde verified Twitter account. January 13, 2013. Archived from the original on March 8, 2013. Retrieved April 18, 2016.
  72. ^ "Jason Sudeikis and Olivia Wilde Welcome Son Otis Alexander". people.com. Retrieved June 15, 2017.
  73. ^ Smith, Courtney E. (October 15, 2016). "Olivia Wilde & Jason Sudeikis Welcome First Daughter On The Perfect Day". Refinery 29. Retrieved October 15, 2016.

External linksEdit