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Eddie Murphy
Jump to navigation Jump to search For other people named Eddie Murphy, see Eddie Murphy (disambiguation). For the World War II soldier, see Audie Murphy.

Eddie MurphyEddie Murphy by David Shankbone.jpgMurphy at the Tribeca Film Festival for
Shrek Forever After in 2010Birth nameEdward Regan MurphyBornApril 3, 1961
Brooklyn, New York, U.S.MediumStand-up, film, television, musicYears active1980presentGenresObservational comedy, musical comedy, blue comedy, black comedy, physical comedy, cringe comedy, insult comedy, satireSubject(s)African-American culture, race relations, racism, marriage, sex, everyday life, pop cultureSpouseNicole Mitchell
(m.1993; div.2006)Partner(s)Mel B (20062007)
Tracey Edmonds (2008)
Paige Butcher (2012)Children10[1]Relative(s)Charlie Murphy (brother)

Edward Regan Murphy (born April 3, 1961)[2] is an American actor, comedian, and singer. Murphy was a regular cast member on Saturday Night Live from 1980 to 1984. He has worked as a stand-up comedian and was ranked No. 10 on Comedy Central's list of the 100 Greatest Stand-ups of All Time.[3]

In films, Murphy has received Golden Globe Award nominations for his performances in 48 Hrs., the Beverly Hills Cop series, Trading Places, and The Nutty Professor. In 2007, he won the Golden Globe for Best Supporting Actor and received a nomination for the Academy Award for Best Supporting Actor for his portrayal of soul singer James "Thunder" Early in Dreamgirls.[4]

Murphy's work as a voice actor in films includes Thurgood Stubbs in The PJs, Donkey in DreamWorks Animation's Shrek series, and the Chinese dragon Mushu in Disney's Mulan. In some films, he plays multiple roles in addition to his main character, intended as a tribute to one of his idols Peter Sellers, who played multiple roles in Dr. Strangelove and elsewhere. He has played multiple roles in Coming to America, Wes Craven's Vampire in Brooklyn, the Nutty Professor films (where he played the title role in two incarnations, plus his character's father, brother, mother, and grandmother), Bowfinger, The Adventures of Pluto Nash, Norbit, and Meet Dave. As of 2014, Murphy's films have grossed over $3.8billion in the United States and Canada box office and $6.6billion worldwide.[5] In 2015, his films made him the sixth-highest grossing actor in the United States.[6][7][8]

In 2015, Murphy was awarded the Mark Twain Prize for American Humor by the John F. Kennedy Center for the Performing Arts.[9]

Early life

Murphy was born in Brooklyn, New York City,[2] and raised in the borough's Bushwick neighborhood.[10] His mother, Lillian (Laney), was a telephone operator, and his father, Charles Edward Murphy (19401969), was a transit police officer and an amateur actor and comedian.[2][11][12][13][14]

His father died in 1969 when Murphy was eight.

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"My mother and father broke up when I was three, and he died when I was eight, so I have very dim memories He was a victim of the Murphy charm (laughs). A woman stabbed my father. I never got all the logistics. It was supposed to be one of those crimes of passion: 'If I can't have you, no one else will'-kind of deal. Someone said to me one day, 'That's why you don't trust women.' Get the fuck outta here. What are you, a fucking psychiatrist?"[15]

When Murphy's single mother became ill, the eight-year-old Murphy and his older brother Charlie lived in foster care for one year. In interviews, Murphy has said that his time in foster care was influential in developing his sense of humor. Later, he and his brother were raised in Roosevelt, New York, by his mother and stepfather Vernon Lynch, a foreman at an ice cream plant.[11]

Career

Stand-up comedy

When Murphy was 15 he listened to Richard Pryor's comedy album That Nigger's Crazy, which inspired his decision to become a comedian.[16] As a kid Murphy developed playing multiple characters in imitation of his acting hero Peter Sellers.[17] Other early influences included Bill Cosby, Redd Foxx, and Robin Williams.[11] On July 9, 1976, the date with which Murphy marks the beginning of his career, he performed in a talent show at the Roosevelt Youth Center, doing an impersonation of singer Al Green as Green's song "Let's Stay Together" played. This led to work at other clubs within walking distance, and then late night jobs at locations that required him to commute by train. To do this he secretly skipped school, and after his mother discovered this at the end of his senior year, he was required to attend summer school.[16]

Murphy's early comedy was characterized by copious profanity and sketches lampooning a diverse group of people (including White Anglo-Saxon Protestants (WASPs), African Americans, Italian Americans, overweight people, and gay people). Murphy released two stand-up specials. Eddie Murphy was his first album, released in 1982. Delirious was filmed in 1983 in Washington, D.C. Due to the popularity of Delirious, his concert film Eddie Murphy Raw (1987) received a wide theatrical release, grossing $50million; the movie was filmed in the Felt Forum section of Madison Square Garden in New York City.[18][19]

Comedians who cite Murphy as influencing them include Russell Brand,[20] Dave Chappelle,[21] and Chris Rock.[22]

1980s acting career

Murphy in 1988

Murphy first earned national attention as a cast member on Saturday Night Live (SNL) and was credited with helping to revitalize the show during the early 1980s.[23] His notable characters included a grown-up version of the Little Rascals character Buckwheat;[24] a street-wise children's show host named Mr. Robinson (a spoof of Fred Rogers, who found it amusing[25]); and a morose, cynical Gumby, whose trademark slogan became an SNL catchphrase: "I'm Gumby, dammit!"[24]

The Buckwheat character was retired in spectacular fashionassassinated, on camera, in front of 30 Rockefeller Plazaat Murphy's request, after he grew tired of constant demands from fans to "Do Buckwheat! Do Buckwheat!"[26][27] In Rolling Stone's February 2015 appraisal of all 141 SNL cast members to date, Murphy was ranked second (behind John Belushi). "It is customary (and accurate) to say that Eddie Murphy is the only reason SNL survived the five-year wilderness without Lorne Michaels," they noted.[28]

In 1982, Murphy made his big screen debut in the film 48 Hrs. with Nick Nolte.[11] 48 Hrs. proved to be a hit when it was released in the Christmas season of 1982. Nolte was scheduled to host the December 11, 1982, Christmas episode of Saturday Night Live, but became too ill to host, so Murphy took over. He became the only cast member to host while still a regular. Murphy opened the show with the phrase, "Live from New York, It's the Eddie Murphy Show!"

The following year, Murphy starred in Trading Places with fellow SNL alumnus Dan Aykroyd.[11] The movie marked the first of Murphy's collaborations with director John Landis (who also directed Murphy in Coming to America and Beverly Hills Cop III) and proved to be an even greater box office success than 48 Hrs.

In 1984, Murphy appeared in Best Defense, co-starring Dudley Moore. Murphy, who was credited as a "Strategic Guest Star", was added to the film after an original version was completed but tested poorly with audiences. Best Defense was a major financial and critical disappointment. When he hosted SNL, Murphy joined the chorus of those bashing Best Defense, calling it "the worst movie in the history of everything". Aykroyd originally wrote the Winston Zeddemore character in Ghostbusters specifically for Murphy, but he was unable to commit at the time due to the Beverly Hills Cop shooting schedule. The part ultimately went to Ernie Hudson.

Later in 1984, Murphy starred in the successful action comedy film Beverly Hills Cop.[11] The film was Murphy's first solo leading role.[11] Beverly Hills Cop grossed over $230million at the U.S. box office becoming the highest-grossing film released in 1984, the highest grossing comedy of all-time and the highest grossing "R" rated film of all-time and as of May2018 it was 46th in the list of all-time U.S. box office grossers after adjusting for inflation (3rd-highest amongst "R" rated films).[29]

Murphy was also offered a part in 1986's Star Trek IV: The Voyage Home, a role that, after being heavily re-written from comic relief to love interest, ultimately went to future 7th Heaven star Catherine Hicks. By this point[30] Murphy's near-exclusive contract with Paramount Pictures rivaled Star Trek as Paramount's most lucrative franchise.

In 1986, Murphy starred in the supernatural comedy, The Golden Child.[11] Although The Golden Child performed well at the box office, the movie was not as critically acclaimed as 48 Hrs., Trading Places, and Beverly Hills Cop. The Golden Child was considered a change of pace for Murphy because of the supernatural setting as opposed to the more "street smart" settings of Murphy's previous efforts. A year later, Murphy reprised his role of Axel Foley in the Tony Scott-directed Beverly Hills Cop II. It was a box-office success, grossing almost $300million worldwide.[31]

1990s career

From 1989 through the early 1990s, box office results and reviews were strong for Murphy's films, but by 1992 both declined, hitting a low point with the critically panned Beverly Hills Cop III (1994),[32] a movie Murphy would ultimately denounce during an appearance on Inside the Actors Studio,[11] although he did find box office success with Boomerang and Another 48 Hrs. Harlem Nights featured Murphy, who had previously been known only as a performer, as director, producer, star, and co-writer, with his brother, Charlie Murphy, as well as supporting roles for Murphy's comic idols Redd Foxx and Richard Pryor.[11]

During this period, Murphy was criticized by filmmaker Spike Lee for not using his show business stature to help black actors break into film,[33] but as Murphy's prominence grew, his films (especially those he produced) were often populated with predominantly black casts (Coming to America, Harlem Nights, Boomerang, Vampire in Brooklyn, Life). Many black actors who would later gain wider recognition made early appearances in Murphy films, such as Damon Wayans in Beverly Hills Cop, Halle Berry and Martin Lawrence in Boomerang, Samuel L. Jackson and Cuba Gooding Jr. in Coming to America, Dave Chappelle in The Nutty Professor, and Chris Rock in Beverly Hills Cop II. Naming The Nutty Professor his favorite comedy, Chris Rock regards Murphy's performance in the film as being so great he had "been robbed of an Oscar", adding his various performances were "Peter Sellers-esque."[34]

Although Murphy has enjoyed commercial success since Saturday Night Live, he did not participate in the making of the Live from New York: An Uncensored History of Saturday Night Live retrospective book by Tom Shales and James Andrew Miller (2002), nor did he ever attend cast reunions or anniversary specials until his appearance on the SNL 40th anniversary special. Murphy's box office results began to recover in 1996, starting with The Nutty Professor.

1998 to present

Murphy followed with a series of very successful family-friendly movies like Mulan, Dr. Dolittle and its sequel, the Shrek series, Daddy Day Care, and The Haunted Mansion, along with Nutty Professor II: The Klumps. However, most of his movies meant for more adult audiences performed moderately; Metro, I Spy, and Showtime all grossed less than $40million domestically, Holy Man performed poorly, grossing less than $13million, and The Adventures of Pluto Nash is on record as one of the biggest theatrical money-losers of all time, grossing just $7million worldwide on a reported $110million budget. A notable exception to this run of poorly received adult-themed films was the Frank Oz comedy Bowfinger, also starring Steve Martin. The film garnered generally positive critical reviews and grossed $98million at the box office.[35]

In 2006, he starred in the motion picture version of the Broadway musical Dreamgirls as soul singer James "Thunder" Early. Murphy won a Golden Globe for Best Supporting Actor, as well as a Screen Actors Guild Award and a Broadcast Film Critics Association Award in that category. Several reviews for the film highlighted Murphy's performance while he received some pre-release Academy Awards buzz.[36]

Murphy was nominated for an Academy Award for Best Supporting Actor on January 23, 2007, but lost to Alan Arkin for his performance in Little Miss Sunshine it was speculated that one of the reasons Murphy lost out on winning the Academy Award was the negative reviews of his subsequent film Norbit, released in early February 2007.[37] Murphy notoriously exited the 79th Academy Awards as soon as Arkin was announced the winner.[38][39] Dreamgirls was the first film distributed by Paramount Pictures to star Murphy (who once was on an exclusive contract with the studio) since Vampire in Brooklyn in 1995.

In 2007, Murphy was invited to join the Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences.[40] As a result of Viacom's acquisition of DreamWorks, Paramount distributed his other 2007 releases: Norbit and Shrek the Third. He starred in the 2008 film Meet Dave, and the 2009 film Imagine That for Paramount Pictures.

Murphy co-starred in Tower Heist, directed by Brett Ratner. Murphy played a thief who joins a group of hardworking men who find out they have fallen victim to a wealthy businessman's Ponzi scheme, and conspire to rob his high-rise residence. Ben Stiller, Matthew Broderick, and Casey Affleck also starred in the film, released on November 4, 2011.[11][41] It was reported in 2011 that Murphy would host the 84th Academy Awards in 2012.[42] However, he dropped out of his hosting duties on November 9, 2011, in the wake of the Brett Ratner scandal.[43]

On December 6, 2013, it was announced that Murphy would star in the fourth film of the Beverly Hills Cop series. Brett Ratner would direct the film, Jerry Bruckheimer was confirmed to produce the film, and Josh Appelbaum and Andre Nemec would write.[44] In a June 2014 interview, Murphy discussed the plot of the film, stating that it would take place in Detroit and they would actually film in Detroit bringing in an estimated $56.6million to the state of Michigan.[45] On June 14, 2016, it was confirmed that Murphy was still set to reprise his role as Axel Foley in a fourth film of the Beverly Hills Cop franchise.[46][47]

On March 8, 2014, it was announced that Murphy would team up with Boomerang co-star Halle Berry in a new film titled Miles and Me. The film was also set to star Laurence Fishburne and was set to begin pre-production in 2014 from Paramount Pictures. No other word was released about or who else was attached.[48] On March 15, 2015, it was announced that Murphy would play comedian Richard Pryor's father, LeRoy Pryor, in the upcoming biopic directed by Lee Daniels with Mike Epps playing Pryor.[49]

Murphy co-starred with actress Britt Robertson in the 2016 drama Mr. Church.[50]

Murphy produced and starred as Rudy Ray Moore in Dolemite Is My Name, an irreverent biographical comedy released to positive reviews in October 2019.[51]

Singing career

Murphy is also a singer, having frequently provided background vocals to songs released by The Bus Boys; the song "(The Boys Are) Back in Town" was featured in 48 Hrs. and Murphy's comedy special Eddie Murphy Delirious. As a solo artist, Murphy had two hit singles, "Party All the Time" (which was produced by Rick James) and "Put Your Mouth on Me" during the latter half of the 1980s. He had started singing earlier in his career, with the songs "Boogie in Your Butt" and "Enough Is Enough", the latter being a parody of Barbra Streisand and Donna Summer's 1979 song, "No More Tears" (They both appear on his 1982 self-titled comedy album.)

"Party All the Time" was featured on Murphy's 1985 debut album How Could It Be, which included a minor follow-up R&B hit in the title track, a duet with vocalist Crystal Blake. This track was written by Rusty Hamilton and was produced by Stevie Wonder's cousin Aquil Fudge after a brief falling out with Rick James. In 2004, VH-1 and Blender voted "Party All the Time" number seven among the "50 Worst Songs of All-Time." Sharam used a sample of the song for the UK No. 8 hit "PATT (Party All The Time)" in 2006. "Put Your Mouth on Me" appeared on Murphy's 1989 follow-up album, So Happy.

Murphy recorded the album Love's Alright in the early 1990s. He performed in a music video of the single "Whatzupwitu", featuring Michael Jackson. He recorded a duet with Shabba Ranks called "I Was a King". In 1992, Murphy appeared in Michael Jackson's "Remember the Time" alongside Magic Johnson and Iman.

Though uncredited, Murphy provided vocal work on SNL castmate Joe Piscopo's comedy single, "The Honeymooners Rap."[52] Piscopo impersonated Jackie Gleason on the single, while Murphy provided an imitation of Art Carney.

In Coming to America, he imitated Jackie Wilson when he sang "To Be Loved", but because the character he was playing had a thick accent, he had to sing it in character. In later years, Murphy performed several songs in the Shrek film franchise. In the first film, he performed a version of "I'm a Believer" in the film's final scene; in Shrek 2 he performed Ricky Martin's hit "Livin' La Vida Loca" along with co-star Antonio Banderas; Murphy performed "Thank You (Falletin Me Be Mice Elf Again)" for Shrek the Third, once again with Banderas.

In 2013 he released his first single in years titled "Red Light", a reggae song featuring Snoop Dogg. He is also working on a new album titled 9.[53]

Personal life

Family

Eddie Murphy's star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame

Murphy has a son, Eric (born circa 1989), with then girlfriend Paulette McNeely, and a son, Christian (born circa 1990) with then girlfriend Tamara Hood.[54][55]

Murphy began a longtime romantic relationship with Nicole Mitchell after meeting her in 1988 at an NAACP Image Awards show. They lived together for almost two years before getting married at the Grand Ballroom of The Plaza Hotel in New York City on March 18, 1993.[56] Murphy and Mitchell had five children together: Bria, Myles, Shayne, Zola, and Bella.[54][55] In August 2005, Mitchell filed for divorce, citing "irreconcilable differences". The divorce was finalized on April 17, 2006.[57]

Following his divorce from Mitchell, in 2006, Murphy began dating former Spice Girl Melanie Brown, who became pregnant and stated that the child was Murphy's. When questioned about the pregnancy in December 2006, by RTL Boulevard, Murphy told Dutch reporter Matthijs Kleyn, "I don't know whose child that is until it comes out and has a blood test. You shouldn't jump to conclusions, sir". Brown gave birth to a baby girl, Angel Iris Murphy Brown, on Murphy's 46th birthday, April 3, 2007. On June 22, 2007, representatives for Brown announced that a DNA test had confirmed that Murphy was the father.[58] Brown had stated in an interview that Murphy has not sought a relationship with Angel,[59][60] although it was later reported in 2010 that Murphy was getting to know her.[61]

Murphy exchanged marriage vows with film producer Tracey Edmonds, former wife of Kenneth "Babyface" Edmonds, on January 1, 2008, in a private ceremony on an island off Bora Bora.[62] On January 16, 2008, the couple released a statement saying, "After much consideration and discussion, we have jointly decided that we will forgo having a legal ceremony as it is not necessary to define our relationship further," and called the Bora Bora wedding a "symbolic union". The two had planned on having a legal ceremony upon their return to the U.S. but did not, and their wedding was never official.[63] Murphy bought property in Long Island, New York, the same year.[64]

In May 2016, Murphy had a daughter by model Paige Butcher, whom he had been dating since 2012, and a son in November 2018.[65] They were engaged to be married in September 2018.[66][67][68] The child's middle name pays tribute to Murphy's late brother, Charlie, who died from leukemia in 2017.[69]

Lawsuit

In 1988, Art Buchwald sued Murphy and Paramount Pictures, alleging that they had used ideas from a screenplay he had submitted to Paramount as the basis for Murphy's film Coming to America. In 1992, Buchwald was awarded $150,000 in a summary judgment; Buchwald's producing partner, Alan Bernheim, was awarded $750,000. Both sides described the outcome as a "victory".[70]

Philanthropy

Murphy has donated money to the AIDS Foundation, as well as cancer, education, creative arts, family support, health and homeless charities. He has donated to the Martin Luther King, Jr. Center, and $100,000 to the Screen Actors' Guild's strike relief fund.[71]

Discography

Main article: Eddie Murphy discography
  • How Could It Be (1985)
  • So Happy (1989)
  • Love's Alright (1993)

Filmography

Main article: Eddie Murphy filmography

Awards and nominations

Year Title Accolade Results 1983 48 Hrs. Golden Globe Award, New Star of the Year in a Motion Picture - Male Nominated Trading Places Image Award, Outstanding Lead Actor in a Motion Picture Won Saturday Night Live Primetime Emmy Award, Outstanding Individual Performance in a Variety or Music Program Nominated 1984 Trading Places Golden Globe Award, Best Lead Actor in a Motion Picture - Comedy or Musical Nominated Saturday Night Live Primetime Emmy Award, Outstanding Individual Performance in a Variety or Music Program Nominated Primetime Emmy Award, Outstanding Writing in a Variety or Music Program Nominated 1985 Beverly Hills Cop Golden Globe Award, Best Lead Actor in a Motion Picture - Comedy or Musical Nominated People's Choice Award, Favorite All-Around Male Entertainer Won ShoWest Convention Award, Star of the Year Won 1987 American Cinematheque Award, Gala Tribute Won Beverly Hills Cop II Bravo Otto Award, Best Lead Actor Nominated 1988 Coming to America Nominated Beverly Hills Cop II Nickelodeon Kid's Choice Award, Favorite Movie Actor Won 1989 Coming to America Nickelodeon Kid's Choice Award, Favorite Movie Actor Nominated People's Choice Award, Favorite Comedy Motion Picture Actor Won 1990 Image Award, Entertainer of the Year Won 1996 The Nutty Professor Los Angeles Film Critics Association Award, Best Lead Actor Nominated Walk of Fame, Star on the Walk of Fame - Motion Picture 7000 Hollywood, Blvd. Won 1997 The Nutty Professor American Comedy Award, Funniest Lead Actor in a Motion Picture Nominated Blockbuster Entertainment Award, Favorite Lead Actor - Comedy Won Golden Globe Award, Best Lead Actor in a Motion Picture - Comedy or Musical Nominated Image Award, Outstanding Lead Actor in a Motion Picture Nominated MTV Movie + TV Award, Best Male Performance Nominated MTV Movie + TV Award, Best Comedic Performance Nominated National Society of Film Critics Award, Best Lead Actor Won Online Film & Television Association Award, Best Lead Actor - Comedy or Musical Nominated Satellite Award, Best Lead Actor in a Motion Picture - Comedy or Musical Nominated Saturn Award, Best Lead Actor Won 1999 The PJs Annie Award, Best Individual Achievement for Voice Acting in an Animated Television Production Nominated Dr. Dolittle Blockbuster Entertainment Award, Favorite Lead Actor - Comedy Nominated Nickelodeon Kid's Choice Award, Favorite Movie Actor Nominated The PJs Online Film & Television Association Award, Best Voice-Over Performance Nominated Mulan Online Film & Television Association Award, Best Family Actor Nominated The PJs Primetime Emmy Award, Outstanding Short-Form Animated Program Nominated 2000 Life Black Reel Award, Best Film (shared with Brian Grazer) Nominated Bowfinger Black Reel Award, Best Lead Actor - Theatrical Nominated Life Blockbuster Entertainment Award, Favorite Comedy Team (shared with Martin Lawrence) Nominated Bowfinger Blockbuster Entertainment Award, Favorite Comedy Team (shared with Steve Martin) Nominated 2001 Shrek Annie Award, Best Individual Achievement for Voice Acting by a Male Performer in an Animated Feature Won Nutty Professor 2 Blockbuster Entertainment Award, Favorite Lead Actor - Comedy Nominated Shrek Golden Schmoes Award, Coolest Character of the Year Nominated Nutty Professor 2 MTV Movie + TV Award, Best Comedic Performance Nominated Nickelodeon Kid's Choice Award, Favorite Movie Actor Nominated Satellite Award, Best Lead Actor in a Motion Picture - Comedy or Musical Nominated 2002 Showtime
Shrek
Dr. Dolittle 2 BET Award, Best Lead Actor Nominated Shrek Black Reel Award, Best Supporting Actor - Theatrical Nominated British Academy Film Award, Best Supporting Actor Nominated MTV Movie + TV Award, Best Comedic Performance Nominated MTV Movie + TV Award, Best On-Screen Team (shared with Cameron Diaz & Mike Myers) Nominated Nickelodeon Kid's Choice Award, Favorite Voice from an Animated Movie Won Dr. Dolittle 2 Nickelodeon Kid's Choice Award, Favorite Movie Actor Nominated Shrek People's Choice Award, Favorite Motion Picture Star in a Comedy Won Saturn Award, Best Supporting Actor Nominated 2004 The Haunted Mansion
Daddy Day Care Nickelodeon Kid's Choice Award, Favorite Movie Actor Nominated 2005 Shrek 2 Nickelodeon Kid's Choice Award, Favorite Voice from an Animated Movie Nominated 2006 Dreamgirls African-American Film Critics Association Award, Best Supporting Actor Won Chicago Film Critics Association Award, Best Supporting Actor Nominated Dallas-Fort Worth Film Critics Association Award, Best Supporting Actor Nominated New York Film Critics Circle Award, Best Supporting Actor Nominated St. Louis Film Critics Association Award, Best Supporting Actor Nominated 2007 Academy Award, Best Supporting Actor Nominated Norbit
Dreamgirls BET Award, Best Lead Actor Nominated Dreamgirls Black Reel Award, Best Supporting Actor Nominated Central Ohio Film Critics Association Award, Best Supporting Actor Won Critics Choice Award, Best Supporting Actor Won Critics Choice Award, Best Acting Ensemble Nominated Gold Derby Award, Best Supporting Actor Nominated Gold Derby Award, Best Ensemble Cast Nominated Golden Globe Award, Best Supporting Actor in a Motion Picture Won Image Award, Outstanding Supporting Actor in a Motion Picture Nominated Online Film & Television Association Award, Best Supporting Actor Nominated Online Film & Television Association Award, Best Music - Original Song "Patience" Nominated Online Film Critics Society Award, Best Supporting Actor Nominated Screen Actors Guild Award, Outstanding Performance by a Male Actor in a Supporting Role Won Screen Actors Guild Award, Outstanding Performance by an Ensemble in a Motion Picture Nominated Norbit Women Film Critics Circle Award, Hall of Shame Won 2008 Shrek the Halls Annie Award, Best Voice Acting in an Animated Television Production Nominated Shrek the Third Nickelodeon Kid's Choice Award, Favorite Voice from an Animated Movie Won Norbit Nickelodeon Kid's Choice Award, Favorite Movie Actor Nominated 2011 Shrek Forever After Nickelodeon Kid's Choice Award, Favorite Voice from an Animated Movie Won 2012 Tower Heist Image Award, Outstanding Lead Actor in a Motion Picture Nominated 2016 Hollywood Film Festival Award, Career Achievement Award Won Mr. Church Satellite Award, Best Supporting Actor in a Motion Picture Nominated 2018 CinEuphoria Award, Career - Honorary Award Won

References

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December 4, 2018..mw-parser-output cite.citation{font-style:inherit}.mw-parser-output .citation q{quotes:"\"""\"""'""'"}.mw-parser-output .citation .cs1-lock-free a{background:url("//upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/thumb/6/65/Lock-green.svg/9px-Lock-green.svg.png")no-repeat;background-position:right .1em center}.mw-parser-output .citation .cs1-lock-limited a,.mw-parser-output .citation .cs1-lock-registration a{background:url("//upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/thumb/d/d6/Lock-gray-alt-2.svg/9px-Lock-gray-alt-2.svg.png")no-repeat;background-position:right .1em center}.mw-parser-output .citation .cs1-lock-subscription a{background:url("//upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/thumb/a/aa/Lock-red-alt-2.svg/9px-Lock-red-alt-2.svg.png")no-repeat;background-position:right .1em center}.mw-parser-output .cs1-subscription,.mw-parser-output .cs1-registration{color:#555}.mw-parser-output .cs1-subscription span,.mw-parser-output .cs1-registration span{border-bottom:1px dotted;cursor:help}.mw-parser-output .cs1-ws-icon a{background:url("//upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/thumb/4/4c/Wikisource-logo.svg/12px-Wikisource-logo.svg.png")no-repeat;background-position:right .1em center}.mw-parser-output code.cs1-code{color:inherit;background:inherit;border:inherit;padding:inherit}.mw-parser-output .cs1-hidden-error{display:none;font-size:100%}.mw-parser-output .cs1-visible-error{font-size:100%}.mw-parser-output .cs1-maint{display:none;color:#33aa33;margin-left:0.3em}.mw-parser-output .cs1-subscription,.mw-parser-output .cs1-registration,.mw-parser-output .cs1-format{font-size:95%}.mw-parser-output .cs1-kern-left,.mw-parser-output .cs1-kern-wl-left{padding-left:0.2em}.mw-parser-output .cs1-kern-right,.mw-parser-output .cs1-kern-wl-right{padding-right:0.2em} ^ a b c "Eddie Murphy Biography (1961)". 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Retrieved June 27, 2011. ^ [1] Archived November 9, 2011, at the Wayback Machine ^ "Charlie Murphy Obituary on Legacy.com". Legacy.com. Retrieved December 22, 2017. ^ Zehme, Bill (August 24, 1989). "Eddie Murphy: the Rolling Stone interview". Rolling Stone: 131. ^ a b Edgers, Geoff (October 13, 2015). "The Real King of Comedy: Eddie Murphy hasn't told a joke onstage in 28 years. He's still the funniest guy around.". The Washington Post. Retrieved September 20, 2018. ^ "Eddie Murphy: I'll retire from films at 50". Today. Retrieved September 23, 2019. ^ Eddie Murphy Delirious on IMDb ^ Eddie Murphy Raw on IMDb ^ "Russell Brand: How Has Eddie Murphy Influenced Him As A Comic?". ^ "Dave Chappelle". Inside the Actors Studio. Season 12. Episode 10. February 12, 2006. Bravo. ^ Chris Rock: Bring the Pain (TV). HBO. 1996. ^ Shales, Tom (2003). Live from New York: An Uncensored History of Saturday Night Live. Back Bay. ISBN0-316-73565-5. ^ a b Shales, Tom (2003). Live from New York: An Uncensored History of Saturday Night Live. Back Bay. p.549. ISBN0-316-73565-5. ^ Shales, Tom (2003). Live from New York: An Uncensored History of Saturday Night Live. Back Bay. p.238. ISBN0-316-73565-5. ^ Saturday Night Live Backstage on IMDb ^ "Saturday Night Live" March 12, 1983, NBC on IMDb ^ Rolling Stone, issue 1229, February 26, 2015, p. 32. ^ "Domestic Grosses Adjusted for Ticket Price Inflation". Box Office Mojo. Retrieved May 30, 2018. ^ according to the autobiography of the film's director and co-star, Leonard Nimoy. ^ "Beverly Hills Cop II (1987)". Box Office Mojo. Retrieved February 19, 2015. ^ "Beverly Hills Cop 3 (1994)". Rotten Tomatoes. ^ "Spike Lee Challenges Black Show Biz Figures". JET: 57. March 6, 1989. ^ "The 5 Greatest Comedies Of All-Time, According To Chris Rock". Cinemablend. Retrieved September 23, 2019. ^ "Bowfinger (1999)". Box Office Mojo. June 19, 2007. Retrieved September 10, 2013. ^ Modderno, Craig (December 3, 2006). "Eddie Murphy Inspires Oscar Buzz. Seriously". The New York Times. ^ Braxton, Greg; Welkos, Robert W. (February 8, 2007). "Is this what a future Oscar winner looks like?". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved December 5, 2012. ^ Friedman, Roger (February 27, 2007). "Eddie Murphy Loses Oscar, Bolts From Show". Fox News Channel. Retrieved January 4, 2016. ^ Masters, Kim (November 9, 2011). "How Much Will Eddie Murphy's Oscar Exit Hurt His Career? (Analysis)". The Hollywood Reporter. Retrieved January 4, 2016. ^ "abc7.com: Film Academy Invites 115 New Members 6/19/07". Abclocal.go.com. June 19, 2007. Archived from the original on February 21, 2008. Retrieved August 29, 2010. ^ "'Tower Heist' continues filming at Trump International Hotel & Tower". On Location Vacations. November 16, 2010. Retrieved March 8, 2015. ^ Barnes, Henry (September 7, 2011). "Eddie Murphy confirmed as Oscars 2012 host". The Guardian. Retrieved October 13, 2017. ^ "Eddie Murphy drops out as Oscars host". CNN. Retrieved October 13, 2017. ^ Busch, Anita (December 6, 2013). "UPDATE: Jerry Bruckheimer And Paramount Ink First-Look Deal; Brett Ratner Attached To Direct 'Beverly Hills Cop'". Deadline Hollywood. Retrieved December 6, 2013. ^ Reed, Ryan (June 27, 2014). "Eddie Murphy Will Be Back in Detroit for 'Beverly Hills Cop 4'". Rolling Stone. Retrieved August 24, 2014. ^ McNary, Dave (June 14, 2016). "Eddie Murphy's 'Beverly Hills Cop 4' Finds Directors". Variety. Retrieved June 16, 2016. ^ Fleming, Mike, Jr. (June 14, 2016). "'Beverly Hills Cop' Lands Adil El Arbi & Bilall Fallah To Direct Eddie Murphy". Deadline Hollywood. Retrieved June 16, 2016. ^ "Eddie Murphy And Halle Berry Together Again in What New Project?". The Humor Mill. March 8, 2014. Retrieved March 14, 2014. ^ "Eddie Murphy to play Richard Pryor's dad in biopic". New York Daily News. March 15, 2015. ^ Petski, Denise (December 4, 2014). "Eddie Murphy Shows His Dramatic Side in 'Cook' First Look Photo". Deadline Hollywood. Retrieved December 31, 2015. ^ "Dolemite Is My Name Reviews". Metacritic. Retrieved October 13, 2019. ^ Beck, Marilyn (Summer 1985). "JOE PISCOPO ISN`T COUNTING ON `DAYS` MOVIE". Chicago Tribune. ^ "New Music: Eddie Murphy Feat. Snoop Lion 'Red Light'". Vibe. September 4, 2013. Archived from the original on January 12, 2015. Retrieved August 24, 2014. ^ a b "Exclusive: Eddie Murphy and Girlfriend Paige Butcher Are Having a Baby!". Entertainment Tonight. November 4, 2015. Retrieved November 5, 2015. ^ a b Johnson, Zach (November 4, 2015). "Eddie Murphy Will Be a Father for the Ninth Time as His Girlfriend Paige Butcher Is Pregnant With Her First Child". E! News. Retrieved November 5, 2015. ^ "Eddie Murphy and wife divorce after 12 years". Hello!. August 8, 2005. ^ "Eddie Murphy and Nicole Mitchell Marriage". About.com. Retrieved March 8, 2015. ^ Silverman, Stephen M. (June 22, 2007). "Mel B Says DNA Proves Eddie Murphy Fathered Her Baby". People. Retrieved February 26, 2019. ^ "Mel B writes song about Eddie Murphy". Digital Spy. June 17, 2008. Retrieved August 29, 2010. ^ "Eddie Murphy hasn't had a drink in 18 years". AZCentral.com. November 3, 2011. Retrieved November 11, 2011. ^ "Source says Eddie Murphy making effort to get to know daughter he had with ex-flame Melanie Brown". NY Daily News. May 10, 2010. Retrieved August 24, 2014. ^ Wihlborg, Ulrica (January 19, 2015). "Eddie Murphy and Tracey Edmonds Marry - Weddings, Eddie Murphy". People. Retrieved February 26, 2019. ^ "Murphy, Edmonds splitting up". UPI. January 16, 2008. Retrieved June 5, 2013. ^ "Eddie Murphy Bowling Bashes". November 10, 2008. Retrieved January 7, 2011. ^ Leon, Anya (May 3, 2016). "Eddie Murphy Welcomes Daughter Izzy Oona". People. Retrieved May 12, 2016. ^ "Eddie Murphy Is Engaged to Pregnant Paige Butcher!". Us Weekly. September 28, 2018. Retrieved October 1, 2018. ^ "Eddie Murphy welcomes baby No. 10". www.cbsnews.com. Retrieved December 4, 2018. ^ Alexander, Bryan (December 3, 2018). "Eddie Murphy welcomes his 10th child, a baby boy Max, with fiancee Paige Butcher". USA Today. Retrieved December 4, 2018. ^ "Eddie Murphy welcomes his 10th child with fiancee". The Atlanta Journal-Constitution. Associated Press. December 4, 2018. Retrieved December 4, 2018. ^ "Art Buchwald Awarded $150,000 in Suit Over Film". The New York Times. March 17, 1992. Retrieved March 18, 2015. ^ "Eddie Murphy's Charity Work". Looktothestars.org. Retrieved August 29, 2010.

External links

Wikiquote has quotations related to: Eddie Murphy Wikimedia Commons has media related to Eddie Murphy.
  • Eddie Murphy at the Encyclop?dia Britannica
  • Eddie Murphy on IMDb
  • Eddie Murphy on Discogs
  • "Eddie Murphy collected news and commentary". The New York Times.
  • "Eddie Murphy collected news and commentary". The Guardian.Edit this at Wikidata
Precededby
Dennis Miller MTV Movie Awards host
1993 Succeededby
Will Smith Precededby
Dan Aykroyd and Bette Midler MTV Video Music Awards host
1985 Succeededby
MTV VJs
  • v
  • t
  • e
Eddie Murphy
  • Filmography
  • Discography
Stand-up comedy films
  • Delirious
  • Raw
Comedy albums
  • Eddie Murphy
  • Comedian
  • Greatest Comedy Hits
  • All I Fuckin' Know
Music albums
  • How Could It Be
  • So Happy
  • Love's Alright
Songs
  • "Party All the Time"
  • "Whatzupwitu"
  • "Patience"
Related
  • Axel Foley
  • Charlie Murphy (brother)
  • Sherman Klump
Awards for Eddie Murphy
  • v
  • t
  • e
Annie Award for Voice Acting in a Feature Production
  • Hank Azaria / Ming-Na (1998)
  • Eli Marienthal (1999)
  • Tim Allen / Joan Cusack (2000)
  • Eddie Murphy / Eartha Kitt (2001)
  • Daveigh Chase (2002)
  • Ellen DeGeneres (2003)
  • Brad Bird (2004)
  • Peter Sallis (2005)
  • Ian McKellen (2006)
  • Ian Holm (2007)
  • Dustin Hoffman (2008)
  • Jennifer Cody (2009)
  • Jay Baruchel (2010)
  • Bill Nighy (2011)
  • Alan Tudyk (2012)
  • Josh Gad (2013)
  • Ben Kingsley (2014)
  • Phyllis Smith (2015)
  • Jason Bateman / Auli?i Cravalho (2016)
  • Anthony Gonzalez (2017)
  • Bryan Cranston (2018)
  • v
  • t
  • e
Critics' Choice Movie Award for Best Supporting Actor
  • Kevin Spacey / Ed Harris (1995)
  • Cuba Gooding Jr. (1996)
  • Anthony Hopkins (1997)
  • Billy Bob Thornton (1998)
  • Michael Clarke Duncan (1999)
  • Joaquin Phoenix (2000)
  • Ben Kingsley (2001)
  • Chris Cooper (2002)
  • Tim Robbins (2003)
  • Thomas Haden Church (2004)
  • Paul Giamatti (2005)
  • Eddie Murphy (2006)
  • Javier Bardem (2007)
  • Heath Ledger (2008)
  • Christoph Waltz (2009)
  • Christian Bale (2010)
  • Christopher Plummer (2011)
  • Philip Seymour Hoffman (2012)
  • Jared Leto (2013)
  • J. K. Simmons (2014)
  • Sylvester Stallone (2015)
  • Mahershala Ali (2016)
  • Sam Rockwell (2017)
  • Mahershala Ali (2018)
  • v
  • t
  • e
Golden Globe Award for Best Supporting Actor Motion Picture
  • Akim Tamiroff (1943)
  • Barry Fitzgerald (1944)
  • J. Carrol Naish (1945)
  • Clifton Webb (1946)
  • Edmund Gwenn (1947)
  • Walter Huston (1948)
  • James Whitmore (1949)
  • Edmund Gwenn (1950)
  • Peter Ustinov (1951)
  • Millard Mitchell (1952)
  • Frank Sinatra (1953)
  • Edmond O'Brien (1954)
  • Arthur Kennedy (1955)
  • Earl Holliman (1956)
  • Red Buttons (1957)
  • Burl Ives (1958)
  • Stephen Boyd (1959)
  • Sal Mineo (1960)
  • George Chakiris (1961)
  • Omar Sharif (1962)
  • John Huston (1963)
  • Edmond O'Brien (1964)
  • Oskar Werner (1965)
  • Richard Attenborough (1966)
  • Richard Attenborough (1967)
  • Daniel Massey (1968)
  • Gig Young (1969)
  • John Mills (1970)
  • Ben Johnson (1971)
  • Joel Grey (1972)
  • John Houseman (1973)
  • Fred Astaire (1974)
  • Richard Benjamin (1975)
  • Laurence Olivier (1976)
  • Peter Firth (1977)
  • John Hurt (1978)
  • Melvyn Douglas/Robert Duvall (1979)
  • Timothy Hutton (1980)
  • John Gielgud (1981)
  • Louis Gossett Jr. (1982)
  • Jack Nicholson (1983)
  • Haing S. Ngor (1984)
  • Klaus Maria Brandauer (1985)
  • Tom Berenger (1986)
  • Sean Connery (1987)
  • Martin Landau (1988)
  • Denzel Washington (1989)
  • Bruce Davison (1990)
  • Jack Palance (1991)
  • Gene Hackman (1992)
  • Tommy Lee Jones (1993)
  • Martin Landau (1994)
  • Brad Pitt (1995)
  • Edward Norton (1996)
  • Burt Reynolds (1997)
  • Ed Harris (1998)
  • Tom Cruise (1999)
  • Benicio del Toro (2000)
  • Jim Broadbent (2001)
  • Chris Cooper (2002)
  • Tim Robbins (2003)
  • Clive Owen (2004)
  • George Clooney (2005)
  • Eddie Murphy (2006)
  • Javier Bardem (2007)
  • Heath Ledger (2008)
  • Christoph Waltz (2009)
  • Christian Bale (2010)
  • Christopher Plummer (2011)
  • Christoph Waltz (2012)
  • Jared Leto (2013)
  • J. K. Simmons (2014)
  • Sylvester Stallone (2015)
  • Aaron Taylor-Johnson (2016)
  • Sam Rockwell (2017)
  • Mahershala Ali (2018)
  • v
  • t
  • e
Golden Raspberry Award for Worst Screenplay19802000
  • Can't Stop the Music Bronte Woodard and Allan Carr (1980)
  • Mommie Dearest Frank Yablans, Frank Perry, Tracy Hotchner and Robert Getchell (1981)
  • Inchon Robin Moore and Laird Koenig (1982)
  • The Lonely Lady John Kershaw, Shawn Randall and Ellen Shephard (1983)
  • Bolero John Derek (1984)
  • Rambo: First Blood Part II Sylvester Stallone, James Cameron and Kevin Jarre (1985)
  • Howard the Duck Willard Huyck and Gloria Katz (1986)
  • Leonard Part 6 Jonathan Reynolds and Bill Cosby (1987)
  • Cocktail Heywood Gould (1988)
  • Harlem Nights Eddie Murphy (1989)
  • The Adventures of Ford Fairlane Daniel Waters, James Cappe & David Arnott (1990)
  • Hudson Hawk Steven E. de Souza, Daniel Waters, Bruce Willis and Robert Kraft (1991)
  • Stop! Or My Mom Will Shoot Blake Snyder, William Osborne and William Davies (1992)
  • Indecent Proposal Amy Holden Jones (1993)
  • The Flintstones Jim Jennewein, Steven E. de Souza, Tom S. Parker and various others (1994)
  • Showgirls Joe Eszterhas (1995)
  • Striptease Andrew Bergman (1996)
  • The Postman Eric Roth and Brian Helgeland (1997)
  • An Alan Smithee Film: Burn Hollywood Burn Joe Eszterhas (1998)
  • Wild Wild West Jim Thomas, John Thomas, S. S. Wilson, Brent Maddock, Jeffrey Price and Peter S. Seaman (1999)
  • Battlefield Earth Corey Mandell and J. David Shapiro (2000)
2001present
  • Freddy Got Fingered Tom Green & Derek Harvie (2001)
  • Star Wars: Episode II Attack of the Clones George Lucas and Jonathan Hales (2002)
  • Gigli Martin Brest (2003)
  • Catwoman Theresa Rebeck, John Brancato, Michael Ferris and John Rogers (2004)
  • Dirty Love Jenny McCarthy (2005)
  • Basic Instinct 2 Leora Barish and Henry Bean (2006)
  • I Know Who Killed Me Jeffrey Hammond (2007)
  • The Love Guru Mike Myers & Graham Gordy (2008)
  • Transformers: Revenge of the Fallen Ehren Kruger, Alex Kurtzman and Roberto Orci (2009)
  • The Last Airbender M. Night Shyamalan (2010)
  • Jack and Jill Steve Koren and Adam Sandler, story by Ben Zook (2011)
  • That's My Boy David Caspe (2012)
  • Movie 43 Steve Baker, Ricky Blitt, Will Carlough, Tobias Carlson, Jacob Fleisher, Patrik Forsberg, Will Graham, James Gunn, Claes Kjellstrom, Jack Kukoda, Bob Odenkirk, Bill O'Malley, Matthew Alec Portenoy, Greg Pritikin, Rocky Russo, Olle Sarri, Elizabeth Wright Shapiro, Jeremy Sosenko, Jonathan van Tulleken and Jonas Wittenmark (2013)
  • Saving Christmas Darren Doane and Cheston Hervey (2014)
  • Fifty Shades of Grey - Kelly Marcel (2015)
  • Batman v Superman: Dawn of Justice Chris Terrio and David S. Goyer (2016)
  • The Emoji Movie Tony Leondis, Eric Siegel and Mike White (2017)
  • Fifty Shades Freed Niall Leonard (2018)
  • v
  • t
  • e
Mark Twain Prize winners
  • Richard Pryor (1998)
  • Jonathan Winters (1999)
  • Carl Reiner (2000)
  • Whoopi Goldberg (2001)
  • Bob Newhart (2002)
  • Lily Tomlin (2003)
  • Lorne Michaels (2004)
  • Steve Martin (2005)
  • Neil Simon (2006)
  • Billy Crystal (2007)
  • George Carlin (2008)
  • Bill Cosby (2009)
  • Tina Fey (2010)
  • Will Ferrell (2011)
  • Ellen DeGeneres (2012)
  • Carol Burnett (2013)
  • Jay Leno (2014)
  • Eddie Murphy (2015)
  • Bill Murray (2016)
  • David Letterman (2017)
  • Julia Louis-Dreyfus (2018)
  • Dave Chappelle (2019)
  • v
  • t
  • e
NAACP Image Award for Outstanding Actor in a Motion Picture
  • Raymond St. Jacques (1969)
  • Jim Brown (1970)
  • Donald Sutherland (1971)
  • Billy Dee Williams (1972)
  • No Award (1973)
  • Bernie Casey (1974)
  • James Earl Jones (1975)
  • Bill Cosby (1976)
  • Billy Dee Williams (1977)
  • Paul Winfield (1978)
  • Michael Jackson (1979)
  • LeVar Burton (1980)
  • Richard Pryor (1981)
  • Louis Gossett Jr. (1982)
  • Eddie Murphy (1983)
  • Prince (1984)
  • Adolph Caesar (1985)
  • Gregory Hines (1986)
  • Danny Glover (1987)
  • Denzel Washington (1988)
  • Morgan Freeman (1989)
  • Morgan Freeman (1990)
  • No Award (1991)
  • Wesley Snipes (1992)
  • Denzel Washington (1993)
  • Denzel Washington (1994)
  • No Award (1995)
  • Denzel Washington (1996)
  • Denzel Washington (1997)
  • Djimon Hounsou (1998)
  • Danny Glover (1999)
  • Denzel Washington (2000)
  • Denzel Washington (2001)
  • Denzel Washington (2002)
  • Denzel Washington (2003)
  • Cuba Gooding Jr. (2004)
  • Jamie Foxx (2005)
  • Samuel L. Jackson (2006)
  • Forest Whitaker (2007)
  • Denzel Washington (2008)
  • Will Smith (2009)
  • Morgan Freeman (2010)
  • Denzel Washington (2011)
  • Laz Alonso (2012)
  • Denzel Washington (2013)
  • Forest Whitaker (2014)
  • David Oyelowo (2015)
  • Michael B. Jordan (2016)
  • Denzel Washington (2017)
  • Daniel Kaluuya (2018)
  • Chadwick Boseman (2019)
  • v
  • t
  • e
National Society of Film Critics Award for Best Actor
  • Michael Caine (1966)
  • Rod Steiger (1967)
  • Per Oscarsson (1968)
  • Jon Voight (1969)
  • George C. Scott (1970)
  • Peter Finch (1971)
  • Al Pacino (1972)
  • Marlon Brando (1973)
  • Jack Nicholson (1974)
  • Jack Nicholson (1975)
  • Robert De Niro (1976)
  • Art Carney (1977)
  • Gary Busey (1978)
  • Dustin Hoffman (1979)
  • Peter O'Toole (1980)
  • Burt Lancaster (1981)
  • Dustin Hoffman (1982)
  • Gerard Depardieu (1983)
  • Steve Martin (1984)
  • Jack Nicholson (1985)
  • Bob Hoskins (1986)
  • Steve Martin (1987)
  • Michael Keaton (1988)
  • Daniel Day-Lewis (1989)
  • Jeremy Irons (1990)
  • River Phoenix (1991)
  • Stephen Rea (1992)
  • David Thewlis (1993)
  • Paul Newman (1994)
  • Nicolas Cage (1995)
  • Eddie Murphy (1996)
  • Robert Duvall (1997)
  • Nick Nolte (1998)
  • Russell Crowe (1999)
  • Javier Bardem (2000)
  • Gene Hackman (2001)
  • Adrien Brody (2002)
  • Bill Murray (2003)
  • Jamie Foxx (2004)
  • Philip Seymour Hoffman (2005)
  • Forest Whitaker (2006)
  • Daniel Day-Lewis (2007)
  • Sean Penn (2008)
  • Jeremy Renner (2009)
  • Jesse Eisenberg (2010)
  • Brad Pitt (2011)
  • Daniel Day-Lewis (2012)
  • Oscar Isaac (2013)
  • Timothy Spall (2014)
  • Michael B. Jordan (2015)
  • Casey Affleck (2016)
  • Daniel Kaluuya (2017)
  • Ethan Hawke (2018)
  • v
  • t
  • e
Saturn Award for Best Actor
  • James Caan/Don Johnson (1974/75)
  • David Bowie/Gregory Peck (1976)
  • George Burns (1977)
  • Warren Beatty (1978)
  • George Hamilton (1979)
  • Mark Hamill (1980)
  • Harrison Ford (1981)
  • William Shatner (1982)
  • Mark Hamill (1983)
  • Jeff Bridges (1984)
  • Michael J. Fox (1985)
  • Jeff Goldblum (1986)
  • Jack Nicholson (1987)
  • Tom Hanks (1988)
  • Jeff Daniels (1989/90)
  • Anthony Hopkins (1991)
  • Gary Oldman (1992)
  • Robert Downey Jr. (1993)
  • Martin Landau (1994)
  • George Clooney (1995)
  • Eddie Murphy (1996)
  • Pierce Brosnan (1997)
  • James Woods (1998)
  • Tim Allen (1999)
  • Hugh Jackman (2000)
  • Tom Cruise (2001)
  • Robin Williams (2002)
  • Elijah Wood (2003)
  • Tobey Maguire (2004)
  • Christian Bale (2005)
  • Brandon Routh (2006)
  • Will Smith (2007)
  • Robert Downey Jr. (2008)
  • Sam Worthington (2009)
  • Jeff Bridges (2010)
  • Michael Shannon (2011)
  • Matthew McConaughey (2012)
  • Robert Downey Jr. (2013)
  • Chris Pratt (2014)
  • Harrison Ford (2015)
  • Ryan Reynolds (2016)
  • Mark Hamill (2017)
  • Robert Downey Jr. (2018/2019)
  • v
  • t
  • e
Screen Actors Guild Award for Outstanding Performance by a Male Actor in a Supporting Role
  • Martin Landau (1994)
  • Ed Harris (1995)
  • Cuba Gooding Jr. (1996)
  • Robin Williams (1997)
  • Robert Duvall (1998)
  • Michael Caine (1999)
  • Albert Finney (2000)
  • Ian McKellen (2001)
  • Christopher Walken (2002)
  • Tim Robbins (2003)
  • Morgan Freeman (2004)
  • Paul Giamatti (2005)
  • Eddie Murphy (2006)
  • Javier Bardem (2007)
  • Heath Ledger (2008)
  • Christoph Waltz (2009)
  • Christian Bale (2010)
  • Christopher Plummer (2011)
  • Tommy Lee Jones (2012)
  • Jared Leto (2013)
  • J. K. Simmons (2014)
  • Idris Elba (2015)
  • Mahershala Ali (2016)
  • Sam Rockwell (2017)
  • Mahershala Ali (2018)
Authority control Edit this at Wikidata
  • BIBSYS: 90855022
  • BNE: XX1109324
  • BNF: cb13935855f (data)
  • CANTIC: a11882505
  • GND: 118928554
  • ISNI: 0000 0001 1476 6355
  • LCCN: n84151471
  • MusicBrainz: 98744f0b-20fc-4bb2-9ac4-e2041058911f
  • NKC: xx0043298
  • NLA: 35809738
  • NLI: 004330407
  • NTA: 071650806
  • SNAC: w6sf3rwb
  • SUDOC: 075915642
  • Trove: 1097549
  • VIAF: 85574224
  • WorldCat Identities (via VIAF): 85574224
Retrieved from "https://en.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=Eddie_Murphy&oldid=924092068"
eddie murphy and melanie brown
Eddie Murphy Melanie Brown Photostream
FILE PICTURE dated Monday October 8 2007 of Mel B's daughters Pheonix Chi (pushing pram) and Angel. The former Spice Girl hgas announced she is expecting her third child. It will be Me;'s first child with husband Stephen Belafonte. Phoenix's father is the dancer Jimmy Gulzar, whilst Angel's father is the actor Eddie Murphy.

eddie murphy and melanie brown


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