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Fiona Shaw Net Worth

How rich is Fiona Shaw?

Fiona Shaw net worth:
$5 Million

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Fiona Shaw Net Worth, Biography, Wiki 2017-2016

Fiona Mary Shaw, CBE is an Irish actress and theatre and opera director. Although to international audiences she is primarily known for her role as Petunia Dursley in the Harry Potter films or her role portraying Marnie Stonebrook in the HBO series True Blood, she is an acco... Wikipedia

A bit more about Fiona Shaw:

  • Filmography
  • Awards
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Won awards

Won awards

Nominated awards

Nominated awards

YearAwardCeremonyNominationMovieAward shared with
2006 Stinker Award The Stinkers Bad Movie Awards Worst Supporting Actress The Black Dahlia (2006)
2003 PFCS Award Phoenix Film Critics Society Awards Best Acting Ensemble Harry Potter and the Chamber of Secrets (2002) · Kenneth Branagh
· John Cleese
· Robbie Coltrane
· Warwick Davis
· Richard Griffiths
· Rupert Grint
· Richard Harris
· Jason Isaacs
· Daniel Radcliffe
· Alan Rickman
· Maggie Smith
· Julie Walters
· Emma Watson
1996 Chlotrudis Award Chlotrudis Awards Best Supporting Actress Persuasion (1995)

2nd place awards

2nd place awards

YearAwardCeremonyNominationMovieAward shared with
2003 NSFC Award National Society of Film Critics Awards, USA Best Supporting Actress The Triumph of Love (2001)

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1 Starring in the title role in "Medea" on Broadway [December 2002]
2 Appearing in the leading role in Samuel Beckett's "Happy Days", at National Theatre, London. [January 2007]
3 A fitness enthusiast, Shaw commutes around her home base in London on her bicycle.
4 Lives within earshot of London Zoo (Regent's Park) (UK).
5 Throughout the Harry Potter movie series, Shaw played "Petunia Dursley", Harry Potter's aunt, who had a strong aversion to any mention of or person connected to witchcraft or wizardry. Soon after finishing the last Potter movie, she started playing a witch possessed by a much-more powerful witch on the TV show, True Blood (2008).
6 Former longtime companion of Saffron Burrows from 2002 to 2005.
7 Attended secondary school at Scoil Mhuire in Cork City.
8 Graduated from University College Cork.
9 She won the Bancroft Gold Medal at RADA and made her professional debut as Rosaline in "Love's Labour's Lost" in 1982.
10 Following an unhappy experience playing Kate in "The Taming of the Shrew" for Jonathan Miller (Miller would not extend himself to allow the inclusion of modern sexual politics), she has only occasionally worked with male directors. Her collaboration with Deborah Warner has produced a string of daring performances and an armful of theatre awards.
11 Born to an eye surgeon and his wife, a physicist.
12 In the Independent on Sunday [UK] 2006 Pink List - a list of the most influential gay men and women - Fiona Shaw came no. 69, a new entry.
13 Was nominated for Broadway's 2003 Tony Award as Best Actress (Play) for playing the title character in "Medea."
14 Graduated from RADA.
15 Became an Associate Member of RADA.
16 She was awarded the 2001 London Evening Standard Theatre Award for Best Actress for her performance in Medea at the Queen's Theatre in London, England.
17 She was awarded the 1989 London Critics Circle Theatre Award (Drama Theatre Award) for Best Actress for her performances in Electra and The Good Person of Sichuan.
18 She was awarded the 1991 London Critics Circle Theatre Award (Drama Theatre Award) for Best Actress for her performance in Hedda Gabler.
19 She was awarded the 1993 London Evening Standard Theatre Award for Best Actress for her performance in Machinal.
20 She was awarded the Laurence Olivier Theatre Award in 1994 (1993 season) for Best Actress in her performance for "Machinal" at the Royal National Theatre.
21 She was awarded the Laurence Olivier Theatre Award in 1990 (1989 season) for Best Actress in a New Play for "Electra", "As You Like It" and "The Person of Sichaun".
22 At the Evening Standard Theatre Awards she was named Best Actress for 'Medea' performed at the Queeen's Theater in London. (2002)
23 Played "Miss Jean Brodie" on stage in London.
24 She was awarded an honorary C.B.E. (Commander of the Order of the British Empire) in the 2001 Queen's Honours List for her services to drama.

1 I'm not on the run from anything and I'm not at all clear about what I'm running towards. But as some great writer put it, I want to be certain that when I arrive at death, I'm totally exhausted.
2 I once saw my mother playing Mary Magdalene in a parish event. But she had to put the role aside in order to go and front the choir who were singing at the same occasion. She left the stage halfway through the Crucifixion.
3 There was no professional theater in Cork, but still I did a lot of performing.
4 There is a great relief in experiencing the worst vicariously.
5 Also, an area that interests me - and it will probably take years to state what I mean - is the period of the rise of democracy, with Tom Paine, which is around the turn of the 18th century into the 19th.
6 My mother adores singing and plays piano. My uncle was a phenomenal pianist. My brother John is a double bassist. I used to play the piano, badly, and cello. My brother Peter played violin.
7 Theater dates very quickly.
8 The Americans are very clear, and obsessed with nouns.
9 People who are good at film have a relationship with the camera.
10 So I just play the character, I play the lines.
11 Theater is dangerously open to repetition. It's exciting when you hit on a new way.
12 My mother taught me to read.
13 Irish people are educated not only about artistry but local history.
14 Like a lot of Irish households we read a lot of Irish history. It was almost Soviet, raising the next generation with a mythic view of their history.
15 One moment cannot be the most important.
16 Once you've done one style, you leave it for a while.
17 I had a ball doing Harry Potter.
18 I loathe bad theater and most theatre is very bad because it's repetitious, unexciting and, dangerously, it is sometimes praised for those things.
19 I take the theater seriously in that I loathe it, I'm bored by it.
20 I would love to write the story of my upbringing in Ireland.
21 I would say the next imminent hot writers are often the writers from the decade before you were born.
22 Honestly, I get more recognized for 'Three Men and a Little Lady' than 'Harry Potter'.
23 I can hardly decide what plays I should be in.
24 I certainly had no intention of playing a man.
25 I find it incredibly tedious, hate that it murders itself with its own conservative pomposity.
26 Every generation is obsessed with the decade before they were born.
27 I'm not afraid of chaos and I'm happy talking to strangers. I really love not knowing where I'm going.
28 The energy released by it is enormous and it becomes quite addictive, the power between the audience and the actor.
29 A lot of Irish people perform. They perform in drawing rooms. They sing songs and they play piano.
30 Acting doesn't have to be threadbare misery all the time.
31 A relationship is sent by God and accident.
32 There once was a demographic survey done to determine if money was connected to happiness and Ireland was the only place where this did not turn out to be true.
33 To be honest I live among the English and have always found them to be very honest in their business dealings. They are noble, hard-working and anxious to do the right thing. But joy eludes them, they lack the joy that the Irish have.
34 I think America becomes more disgruntled by going to the movies and having an endlessly good time at them.
35 I enjoy making films, but my heart is in the stage. Every night you have to be on. There's no second take.
36 The word democracy has no meaning. Duty has gone. Only rights remain.
37 And by endlessly sanitizing our feelings, we actually feed a disgruntled nation.
38 This whole tribal loyalty seems to have gone.
39 There's something about the Irish that is remarkable.
40 I just think that things should be allowed to run their course, and not turned into a Disney ride.
41 Even when they have nothing, the Irish emit a kind of happiness, a joy.

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