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Olympia Dukakis

American actress

Top 10 Olympia Dukakis related articles

Olympia Dukakis
Dukakis in 2019
Born(1931-06-20)June 20, 1931
DiedMay 1, 2021(2021-05-01) (aged 89)
EducationBoston University (BA, MFA)
OccupationActress, director, producer, teacher, activist
Years active1961–2021
Spouse(s)
(m. 1962; died 2018)
Children3
RelativesMichael Dukakis (cousin)

Olympia Dukakis (June 20, 1931 – May 1, 2021) was an American actress, director, producer, teacher and activist. She performed in over 130 stage productions, over 60 films and in 50 television series. Best known as a screen actress, she started her career in theater. Not long after her arrival in New York City, she won an Obie Award for Best Actress in 1963 for her off-Broadway performance in Bertolt Brecht's Man Equals Man.

She later moved to film acting and won an Academy Award and a Golden Globe, among other accolades, for her performance in Moonstruck (1987). She received another Golden Globe nomination for Sinatra (1992) and Emmy Award nominations for Lucky Day (1991), More Tales of the City (1998) and Joan of Arc (1999). Dukakis's autobiography, Ask Me Again Tomorrow: A Life in Progress, was published in 2003.[1] In 2020, a feature-length documentary about her life, titled Olympia, was released theatrically in the United States.[2]

Olympia Dukakis Intro articles: 2

Early life and education

Olympia Dukakis was born in Lowell, Massachusetts, on June 20, 1931, the daughter of Alexandra "Alec" (née Christos) (1898–1994) and Constantine "Costa" S. Dukakis (1899–1975). Her parents were Greek emigrants; her father originally from Turkey and her mother from the Peloponnese.[3][1] She had a brother named Apollo, six years her junior. As a girl, she dominated in sports and was a three-time New England fencing champion.[4] She contended with pressures within her patriarchal Greek family and around her, "in a neighborhood where ethnic discrimination, particularly against Greeks, was routine".[5]

Dukakis was an alumna of Arlington High School in Arlington, Massachusetts,[6] and was educated at Boston University where she majored in physical therapy, earning a BA, which she made use of when treating patients with polio during the epidemic.[7] She later returned to BU and earned a Master of Fine Arts degree in performing arts.[8]

Olympia Dukakis Early life and education articles: 13

Career

Stage

Prior to her film career, Dukakis began a decades-long stage life working in 1961 in productions at the Williamstown Summer Theater, in the northwestern corner of Massachusetts. Once out of that corner of New England and hitting the pavement of the Great White Way, it didn't take long for her to be recognized for her talent and skill. In 1963, Dukakis' early life Off-Broadway was rewarded with an Obie Award for Distinguished Performance, as Widow Leocadia Begbick in Man Equals Man (a.k.a., A Man's A Man).[9] But her stage work began across the summer of 1961, in productions at the Williamstown Summer Theatre,[10] she continued to perform there every few years, with her last appearance on that stage occurring in 2003, where she played multiple roles in The Chekov Cycle. By 1963, she had begun her career on screen. Transitioning to a professional life centered in New York City, she performed many times in productions in Central Park at the renowned Delacorte Theater. Returning to Western Massachusetts in 2013 for her last stage performance, she played Mother Courage in Mother Courage and Her Children at Shakespeare & Company, in Lenox, Massachusetts.[11]

With her husband, Louis Zorich, and with other acting couples, she co-founded the Whole Theater Company. The company's first play was Our Town, in 1973. With Dukakis serving as artistic director, the theater rolled out five productions per season for almost two decades. Across that span, productions included the works of Euripides, Eugene O'Neill, Samuel Beckett, Tennessee Williams, Edward Albee, and Lanford Wilson. Among the actors performing with Dukakis and her husband were José Ferrer, Colleen Dewhurst, Blythe Danner, and Samuel L. Jackson.[12]

Dukakis' prolific stage directing credits include many of the classics: Orpheus Descending, The House of Bernarda Alba, Uncle Vanya, and A Touch of the Poet, as well as the more contemporary; One Flew Over the Cuckoo's Nest and Kennedy's Children. She also adapted such plays as "Mother Courage" and The Trojan Women for her Montclair, New Jersey situated theater company. Her Broadway theatre credits include Who's Who in Hell and Social Security. She appeared in Martin Sherman's one-woman play, Rose, entirely a monologue about a woman who survived the Warsaw Ghetto, in London and then on Broadway.[13][14] For the role, she won the 2000 Outer Critics Circle Awards for Outstanding Solo Performance. Twenty-two years after earning her first Obie, she won her second in 1985, a Ensemble Performance Award, for playing Soot Hudlocke in The Marriage of Bette and Boo.[15]

Screen

Dukakis at the 1998 Emmy Awards

Dukakis appeared in a number of films, including Steel Magnolias, Mr. Holland's Opus, Jane Austen's Mafia!, The Thing About My Folks and Moonstruck, for which she won an Oscar for Best Supporting Actress. She also played the role of Anna Madrigal in the Tales of the City television mini-series, which garnered her an Emmy Award nomination, and appeared on Search for Tomorrow as Dr. Barbara Moreno (1983), who romanced Stu Bergman. She appeared as Dolly Sinatra in the mini-series of Frank Sinatra's life (1992).[16]

Dukakis at Malaparte for Norman Jewison and Friends with Moonstruck, August 2011

Moonstruck (1987) was directed by Norman Jewison who predicted Dukakis would receive honors for the role.[17] She believed him after receiving the Academy Award for Best Supporting Actress. In addition to her Oscar, she took the Golden Globe in the same category. The honors compounded as she collected the Los Angeles and New York Film Critics Awards, all in recognition of her talent, some acting improvised, as she delivered a serious while hilarious performance.[18] The role of a no-nonsense matriarch, Rose Castorini, plays off Cher's Best Actress Award-winning role as daughter Loretta. She was nominated for the Canadian Academy Award for The Event (2003) and in the middle of the first decade of the 21st century, her roles included 3 Needles, The Librarian: Return to King Solomon's Mines, In the Land of Women, and Away From Her, the 2006 film which cast her alongside Gordon Pinsent as the spouses of two Alzheimer's patients.[19]

She took on powerful roles on the small screen as well. In 1998, she starred as Charlotte Kiszko in the British TV drama A Life for a Life: The True Story of Stefan Kiszko (ITV), based on the actual story of a man wrongfully imprisoned for seventeen years for the murder of a child, Lesley Molseed, after police suppressed evidence of his innocence.[20][21] In another genre entirely, she provided the voice of Grandpa's love interest for The Simpsons episode "The Old Man and the Key" (2002).

In 2008, Dukakis directed the world premiere production of Todd Logan's "Botanic Garden" at Victory Gardens Theatre in Chicago, Illinois.[22] That same year she starred in the revival of Tennessee Williams' The Milk Train Doesn't Stop Here Anymore, opposite Kevin Anderson at the Hartford Stage, and co-adapted and starred in the world-premiere of Another Side of the Island, based on William Shakespeare's The Tempest, at Alpine Theatre Project in Whitefish, Montana.

In 2011, Dukakis guest-starred on Law & Order: Special Victims Unit. She played the role of Debby Marsh, an attorney.[23] In 2013, she starred in and executive-produced the 2013 film Montana Amazon, co-starring Haley Joel Osment.[24] That same year, on May 24, she was honored with the 2,498th star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame located at 6233 Hollywood Boulevard, in the category of Live Theater.

In 2018, Dukakis starred in Eleftheromania, which follows an Auschwitz survivor as she recites a true story about a group from the Auschwitz-Birkenau death camp.[25] The following year, Dukakis reprised the role of Anna Madrigal, which she had first played in 1993, in a Netflix update of Armistead Maupin's Tales of The City.[26][27]

Dukakis rides up Market Street as one of the Celebrity Grand Marshals in the LGBT Pride Parade in San Francisco on June 26, 2011, from the film, Olympia.

In 2018, Olympia,[2] an American documentary film about her life and career, had its festival premiere at DOC NYC. The film, directed by Harry Mavromichalis, features Whoopi Goldberg, Laura Linney, Ed Asner, Lainie Kazan, Armistead Maupin, Austin Pendleton, Diane Ladd and Dukakis' cousin, Governor Michael Dukakis. It was released theatrically in the United States on July 9, 2020, and on VOD March 23, 2021.

In 2021, Dukakis appears in the film Not To Forget, which aims to raise awareness and funds for the fight against Alzheimer's disease. The movie, directed by Valerio Zanoli, stars Karen Grassle and five Academy Award winners: Olympia Dukakis, Cloris Leachman, Louis Gossett Jr., Tatum O’Neal, and George Chakiris.

Olympia Dukakis Career articles: 88

Personal life

The theatrical poster of the film Olympia, directed by Harry Mavromichalis, documenting Dukakis's career

In 1962, Dukakis married fellow Manhattan stage actor Louis Zorich.[28] Planning for a family, they moved out of the city in 1970 to settle in Montclair, New Jersey. It was there they raised their three children: Christina, Peter and Stefan. They had four grandchildren.

In her 2003 autobiography, Ask Me Again Tomorrow: A Life in Progress, Dukakis describes the challenges she faced as a first-generation Greek-American in an area with anti-Greek ethnic bigotry, violence and discrimination; difficulties with her mother and in other relationships; and battles with substances and chronic illness. Her life off the screen and stage was very active. She taught acting for 15 years at NYU and gave master classes for professional theatre universities, colleges and companies across the country. She received the National Arts Club Medal of Honor.

For 10 years she studied with Indian mentor Srimata Gayatri Devi in the Vedanta school of Hindu philosophy. A strong advocate for women's rights and LGBT rights, including same-sex marriage, Dukakis embraced the roles of a trans landlady in Tales of the City,[27] and a butch lesbian in Cloudburst.[29] She was a figure on the lecture circuit discussing topics such as women living with chronic illness, life in the theater, the environment, and feminism. She is quoted as having said, "I recognize that the real pulse of life is transformation, yet I work in a world dominated by men and the things men value, where transformation is not the coinage. It's not even the language!"[5][30]

Death

After a period of ill health, Dukakis died under hospice care at her home in Manhattan on May 1, 2021, a month and a half before her 90th birthday.[8][31]

Olympia Dukakis Personal life articles: 8

Filmography

Film

Year Title Role Notes Ref.
1964 Twice a Man Young mother [32]
Lilith Patient Uncredited [33]
1969 Stiletto Mrs. Amato [34]
John and Mary John's mother [32]
1971 Made for Each Other Mrs. Panimba [32]
1973 Sisters Louise Wilanski Uncredited [35]
1974 Death Wish Officer Gemetti Listed in opening credits only [32]
The Rehearsal [32]
1979 The Wanderers Joey's Mom [32]
Rich Kids Lawyer [36]
1980 The Idolmaker Mrs. Vacarri [32]
1982 National Lampoon Goes to the Movies Helena Naxos Segment: "Success Wanters" [37]
1985 Walls of Glass Mary Flanagan [38]
1987 Moonstruck Rose Castorini Academy Award for Best Supporting Actress
American Comedy Award for Funniest Supporting Female Performer - Motion Picture or TV
Golden Globe Award for Best Supporting Actress - Motion Picture
Kansas City Film Critics Circle Award for Best Supporting Actress
Los Angeles Film Critics Association Award for Best Supporting Actress
National Board of Review Award for Best Supporting Actress
Nominated - BAFTA Award for Best Actress in a Supporting Role
Nominated - New York Film Critics Circle Award for Best Supporting Actress
[39]
1988 Working Girl Personnel Director [36]
1989 Look Who's Talking Rosie [32]
Steel Magnolias Clairee Belcher Nominated - American Comedy Award for Funniest Supporting Actress in a Motion Picture [39]
Dad Bette Tremont [8]
1990 In the Spirit Sue [37]
Look Who's Talking Too Rosie [32]
1992 Over the Hill Alma Harris [37]
1993 The Cemetery Club Doris Silverman [32]
Digger Bea [37]
Look Who's Talking Now Rosie [36]
1994 Dead Badge Dr. Doris Rice [37]
Naked Gun 33⅓: The Final Insult Herself Uncredited [36]
I Love Trouble Jeannie [38]
1995 Jeffrey Mrs. Marcangelo [32]
Mighty Aphrodite Jocasta [32]
Mr. Holland's Opus Principal Helen Jacobs [32]
1996 Mother Mrs. Jay [37]
Jerusalem Mrs. Gordon [32]
Milk & Money Goneril Plogg [37]
1997 Balkan Island: The Last Story of the Century Mother
Picture Perfect Rita Mosley [37]
1998 Mafia! Sophia Cortino [37]
Better Living Nora [40]
2000 Brooklyn Sonnet Helen Manners [41]
2002 The Intended Erina [42]
2003 The Event Lila Grand Jury Award for Outstanding Actress in a Feature Film
Nominated - Genie Award for Best Performance by an Actress in a Supporting Role
[40]
Charlie's War Charlie [43]
2005 The Great New Wonderful Judy Hillerman Segment: "Judy's Story" [32]
The Thing About My Folks Muriel Kleinman [32]
3 Needles Hilde [36]
Whiskey School Ellen Haywood [36]
Jesus, Mary and Joey Sophia Vitello [36]
2006 Away from Her Marian [32]
Day on Fire Dr. Mary Wade [44]
Upside Out Dr. Walker
2007 In the Land of Women Phyllis [32]
2011 Cloudburst Stella Nominated - Seattle International Film Festival Award for Best Actress [32]
Outliving Emily Emily Hanratty Short film [45]
2013 Montana Amazon Ira Dunderhead Also executive producer [24]
The Last Keepers Rosmarie Carver [38]
A Little Game YaYa [38]
2015 7 Chinese Brothers Grandma [46]
Emily & Tim Emily Segment: "6" or "Attachment" [45]
2016 The Infiltrator Aunt Vicky [36]
Broken Links Arlene [47]
2018 Change in the Air Margaret Lemke [38]
2019 Olympia Herself DOC NYC, Thessaloniki Documentary Festival, Cleveland International Film Festival [48]
2021 Not To Forget Judge [38]

Television

Year Title Role Notes Ref.
1962 The Nurses Ioana Chiriac Episode: "Frieda" [32]
Dr. Kildare Anna Nieves Episode: "The Legacy" [32]
1974 Nicky's World Irene Kaminios Television film [49]
1975 Great Performances Pauline Episode: "The Seagull" [32]
1977 The Andros Targets Marina Angelis Episode: "The Beast of Athens"
1980 FDR: The Final Years Television film
Breaking Away Episode: "The Cutters" [50]
1982 American Playhouse Mama Nicola Episode: "King of America" [50]
One of the Boys Professor Episode: "His Cheatin' Heart" [38]
The Neighborhood Mrs. St. Paul Television film [37]
1983 Search for Tomorrow Dr. Barbara Moreno [36]
1986 The Equalizer Judge Paula G. Walsh Episode: "Shades of Darkness" [36]
1991 Lucky Day Katherine Campbell Television film
Nominated - Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Supporting Actress in a Miniseries or a Movie
[32]
The General Motors Playwrights Theater Laura Cunningham Episode: "The Last Act Is a Solo" [41]
Fire in the Dark Emily Miller Television film [37]
1992 Sinatra Dolly Sinatra Television miniseries
4 episodes
Nominated - Golden Globe Award for Best Supporting Actress – Series, Miniseries or Television Film
[37]
1993 Tales of the City Anna Madrigal Television miniseries
6 episodes
Nominated - British Academy Television Award for Best Actress
[39]
1995 Young at Heart Rose Garaventi Television film [41]
1996 Touched by an Angel Clara Episode: "A Joyful Noise" [38]
1997 Heaven Will Wait Diana Television film 2
A Match Made in Heaven Helen Rosner [37]
1998 Scattering Dad Molly
The Pentagon Wars Madam Chairwoman [38]
More Tales of the City Anna Madrigal Television miniseries
6 episodes
Nominated - Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Lead Actress in a Miniseries or a Movie
Nominated - Satellite Award for Best Actress – Miniseries or Television Film
Nominated - Screen Actors Guild Award for Outstanding Performance by a Female Actor in a Miniseries or Television Movie
[39]
A Life for a Life Charlotte Kiszko Television film [42]
1999 Joan of Arc Mother Babette Television miniseries
3 episodes
Nominated - Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Supporting Actress in a Miniseries or a Movie
[32]
2000 The Last of the Blonde Bombshells Dinah Television film [32]
2001 And Never Let Her Go Marguerite Capano [51]
Ladies and the Champ Sara Stevens [52]
Further Tales of the City Anna Madrigal Television miniseries
3 episodes
[39]
My Beautiful Son Esther Lipman Television film [42]
2002 Guilty Hearts Amanda Patterson Television film [41]
The Simpsons Zelda (voice) Episode: "The Old Man and the Key" [32]
Frasier Caller #3 (voice) Episode: "Frasier Has Spokane" [32]
2003 Mafia Doctor Rose Television film
It's All Relative Coleen O'Neil Episode: "Thanks, But No Thanks"
2004 The Librarian: Quest for the Spear Margie Carsen Television film
2004–2005 Center of the Universe Marge Barnett 12 episodes [32]
2006 Numbers Charlotte Yates Episode: "Hot Shot" [32]
The Librarian: Return to King Solomon's Mines Margie Carsen Television film
2008 Worst Week June Episodes: "The Ring", "The Wedding" [53]
2010–2011 Bored to Death Belinda 4 episodes [32]
2011 Law & Order: Special Victims Unit Debby Marsh Episode: "Pop" [32]
2013 The Christmas Spirit Gwen Hollander Television film
Mike & Molly Narrator on TV Episode: "The Princess and the Troll"
2013–2015 Sex & Violence Alex Mandalakis Television miniseries
Also executive producer
12 episodes
Forgive Me Novalea 9 episodes [8]
2014 F to 7th Marie Episode: "Down to Zero"
Big Driver Doreen Television film
2016 TripTank Ma / Caller (voice) 4 episodes [43]
2019 Tales of the City Anna Madrigal Main cast [39]

References

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  2. ^ a b "Olympia The Film". Retrieved April 11, 2021.
  3. ^ Fanshawe, Simon (June 12, 1999). "Olympian heights". The Guardian. London.
  4. ^ Thomopoulos, Elaine. "And the Winner Is Olympia Dukakis". Journal of Modern Hellenism. 32: 56–65 – via journals.sfu.ca.
  5. ^ a b Wolff, Margaret (2004). "Olympia Dukakis". In Sweet Company: Conversations with Extraordinary Women about Living a Spiritual Life. Twin Lakes, Wisconsin: Lotus Press. ISBN 978-0972086103.
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  25. ^ Pappas, Gregory (December 9, 2016). "Eleftheromania: A Film that Gives a Voice to Those Who Were Silenced". The Pappas Post. Retrieved May 16, 2020.
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  27. ^ a b Longo, Joseph (June 6, 2019). "How Tales of the City Avoided a Trans Casting Controversy". Vanity Fair. Retrieved July 22, 2020.
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  49. ^ Encyclopedia of Television Film Directors. Scarecrow Press. 2009. p. 565. ISBN 978-0-8108-6378-1.
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External links