|A New Leaf||1970||Actor||Henrietta||19707|
|Nichols and May -- Take Two||1996 1995 - 1996||Actor||Interviewee||19967|
|The Jack Paar Special||1960 1959 - 1960||Actor||n/a||19607|
|In the Spirit||1990||Actor||Marianne Flan||19907|
|Jack Paar Presents||1960 1959 - 1960||Actor||n/a||19607|
|California Suite||1978||Actor||Millie Michaels||19787|
|Small Time Crooks||2000||Actor||May||20007|
|AFI Life Achievement Award: A Tribute to Mike Nichols||2010 2009 - 2010||Actor||Presenter||20107|
|A Last Laugh at the 60's||1970 1969 - 1970||Actor||n/a||19707|
|AFI Life Achievement Award: A Tribute to Warren Beatty||2008 2007 - 2008||Actor||n/a||20087|
|The 26th Annual Kennedy Center Honors: A Celebration of the Performing Arts||2004 2003 - 2004||Actor||n/a||20047|
|Mikey and Nicky||1976||Director||n/a||4|
|A New Leaf||1970||Director||n/a||4|
|The Heartbreak Kid||1972||Director||n/a||4|
|Such Good Friends||1971||Screenplay||n/a||1|
|Mikey and Nicky||1976||Screenplay||n/a||1|
|A New Leaf||1970||Screenplay||n/a||1|
|Heaven Can Wait||1978||Screenplay||n/a||1|
|Down to Earth||2001||From Story||from original screenplay("Heaven Can Wait")||1|
|Wrote play, "Mr. Gogol and Mr. Preen", presented at the Mitzi E Newhouse Theater, Lincoln Center|
|Reteamed with Walter Matthau as co-stars in one segment of Herbert Ross' "California Suite"; screenplay written by Neil Simon based on his play|
|Moved to Los Angeles after death of father|
|Resumed screen acting career with role in Woody Allen's "Small Time Crooks"|
|Wrote Otto Preminger's "Such Good Friends" under pseudonym Esther Dale; adapted from Lois Gould's novel|
|Wrote "Adaptation", performed Off-Broadway on double bill with Terrence McNally's "Next" under title "Adaptation-Next"; also directed|
|Moved to NYC with Mike Nichols; began appearing in Greenwich Village nightclubs|
|Stage directing debut, "The Third Ear"|
|Scripted and helmed "Ishtar", reteaming her with Beatty and Hoffman; also co-wrote songs|
|Wrote the Broadway comedy "Taller Than a Dwarf"|
|Co-wrote the remake "Heaven Can Wait" with Warren Beatty (who produced, co-directed with Buck Henry and starred); received first Academy Award nomination for Best Adapted Screenplay|
|Was member of the ground-breaking improvisational troupe, The Compass Players (members included Mike Nichols and Alan Arkin)|
|Settled in Chicago|
|Ended creative partnership with Nichols|
|Made uncredited contribution to the screenplay of "Tootsie", starring Dustin Hoffman|
|Returned to Off-Broadway as playwright and star (with daughter Berlin) of "Power Plays"; also co-starred opposite Alan Arkin|
|Directed stage productions of "The Disappearance of the Jews", "Gorilla" and "Hotline", all at Chicago's Goodman Theatre|
|Acted with daughter Berlin in "In the Spirit", co-scripted by Berlin; film also reteamed her with Falk|
|Wrote "Primary Colors", directed by Nichols; earned second Best Adapted Screenplay Oscar nomination|
|Began appearing on stage in father's productions|
|TV debut (with Nichols), "The Jack Parr Show" (NBC)|
|Worked as child radio actress|
|Film acting debut in "Enter Laughing"; also acted in that year's "Luv", her first association with Peter Falk|
|Helmed "The Heartbreak Kid", adapted by Neil Simon from a Bruce Jay Friedman story; reportedly provided uncredited polish on script; daughter Jeannie Berlin played the part of the dumped spouse and earned a Best Supporting Actress Oscar nomination|
|Was panelist on the CBS audience participation quiz show "Keep Talking"|
|Film writing and directing debut, "A New Leaf"; also starred opposite Walter Matthau as a terminally klutzy and unworldly botanist and heiress|
|Scripted Nichols-directed "The Birdcage", an Americanization of the French farce "La Cage aux folles"|
|Off-Broadway debut as playwright, "Not Enough Rope"; also wrote "A Matter of Position", performed at Philadelphia's Walnut Street Theatre|
|Reunited with Nichols to co-star in stage production of "Who's Afraid of Virginia Woolf?", Long Wharf Theatre, New Haven, Connecticut; Nichols had directed the 1966 movie version starring Elizabeth Taylor and Richard Burton|
|Quit TV series "Laugh Line" (NBC) after three weeks|
|Broadway debut in "An Evening with Mike Nichols and Elaine May", directed by Arthur Penn|
|Third film, "Mikey and Nicky", starring Falk and John Cassavetes, taken away by studio (Paramount) when editing process dragged on; Paramount cut film and released it; a director's cut was later screened at the 1980 Toronto Film Festival|
|Jack Berlin||Father||Performed in a Yiddish theater company; Died 1942|
|Jeannie Berlin||Daughter||Born Nov. 1, 1949 in Los Angeles, CA; father, Marvin May; raised partly by her grandmother|
|John Calley||Companion||Together in late 1960s|
|Stanley Donen||Companion||Donen reportedly proposed spring 2000|
|Reuben Fine||Husband||Married 1963 until his 1982 death|
|Sheldon Harnick||Husband||Married April 1962; Divorced 1963|
|Marvin May||Husband||Married 1948 when Elaine was 16; Divorced|
|Harvey Miller||Companion||Died Jan. 8, 1999 at age 68|
|Mike Nichols||Companion||Met 1954 while both were living in Chicago; Had brief romance before forming their famous on comedy partnership; Professionally parted ways 1961|
|Edmund Wilson||Companion||Met in late 1950s|
|University of Chicago|
|"You wouldn't dare fuck with [Elaine], because she was right back so fast, people fell left and right . . . Elaine was more interested in taking chances than being a hit. I was more interested in making the audience happy." --Mike Nichols quoted in PREMIERE, March 1994|
|Nichols: Miss Loomis?
May: Yes, sir?
Nichols: May I speak with you for a moment, please?
Nichols: Will you come into my office?
May: Yes. (pause) Yes, sir?
Nichols: Miss Loomis, Kravitz tells me you've been coming into office naked.
May: Yes, sir.
Nichols: Can you explain yourself?
May: Well, I have the south office, and there are no windows. It's enormously warm in there, and it's more comfortable to work naked than with clothes on.
Nichols: Oh, Miss Loomis, but you can't walk through the offices naked. This is an insurance company. You're not working at a bank, you know.
May: Well, I've asked them to put in an air-conditioner . . .
--sample Nichols and May sketch, reprinted in The New York Times, May 19, 1996.
We all know what Daniel Radcliffe and Emma Watson are up to, but what ever happened to Seamus Finnigan?
The mag knows that sex sells.
Aubrey Graham, did you really start from the bottom?
Chris Hemsworth as John Smith? Yes, please. We cast (or re-cast) celebs as their Disney character counterparts.