Goldie Hawn

Goldie Jeanne Hawn (born November 21, 1945) is an American actress, producer, and singer.[6] She rose to fame on the NBC sketch comedy program Rowan & Martin's Laugh-In (1968–70), before going on to receive the Academy Award and Golden Globe Award for Best Supporting Actress for her performance in Cactus Flower (1969).

Goldie Hawn
Hawn in 1978
Goldie Jeanne Hawn

(1945-11-21) November 21, 1945
OccupationActress, producer, singer
Years active1967–present
Gus Trikonis
(m. 1969; div. 1976)

Bill Hudson
(m. 1976; div. 1982)
Partner(s)Kurt Russell (1983–present)
AwardsAcademy Award for Best Supporting Actress
Golden Globe Award for Best Supporting Actress – Motion Picture

Hawn maintained bankable star status for more than three decades, while appearing in such films as There's a Girl in My Soup (1970), Butterflies Are Free (1972), The Sugarland Express (1974), Shampoo (1975), Foul Play (1978), Seems Like Old Times (1980), and Private Benjamin (1980), for which she was nominated for the Academy Award for Best Actress for playing the title role.

Hawn's later work includes starring roles in the films Overboard (1987), Bird on a Wire (1990), Death Becomes Her (1992), Housesitter (1992), The First Wives Club (1996), The Out-of-Towners (1999) and The Banger Sisters (2002). After a fifteen-year hiatus from film acting, Hawn made a brief comeback in Snatched (2017). She is the mother of actors Oliver Hudson, Kate Hudson, and Wyatt Russell, and has been in a relationship with actor Kurt Russell since 1983. In 2003, she founded The Hawn Foundation, which helps underprivileged children.

Early life

Hawn was born in Washington, D.C.,[6] the daughter of Laura (née Steinhoff; November 27, 1913 – November 27, 1993), a jewelry shop/dance school owner, and Edward Rutledge Hawn[7][8] (September 28, 1908 – June 7, 1982), a band musician who played at major events in Washington. She was named after her mother's aunt.[9] She has one sister, entertainment publicist Patti Hawn (born March 24, 1938); their brother, Edward Jr. (born February 10, 1937) died as an infant shortly before Patti was conceived.

Her father was a Presbyterian of German and English descent. Her mother was Jewish, the daughter of emigrants from Hungary.[10][11][12][13][14][15] Hawn was raised Jewish.[9][10][16][17] She was raised in Takoma Park, Maryland,[18] and attended Montgomery Blair High School in nearby Silver Spring, Maryland.[19]

Hawn began taking ballet and tap dance lessons at the age of three and danced in the corps de ballet of the Ballet Russe de Monte Carlo production of The Nutcracker in 1955. She made her stage debut in 1964, playing Juliet in a Virginia Shakespeare Festival production of Romeo and Juliet.[20]

By 1964, she ran and taught in a ballet school, having dropped out of American University where she was majoring in drama. In 1964, Hawn made her professional dancing debut in a production of Can-Can at the Texas Pavilion of the New York World's Fair. She began working as a professional dancer a year later and appeared as a go-go dancer in New York City[9] and at the Peppermint Box in New Jersey.[18]



Hawn moved to California to dance in a show at a theater across from Disneyland.[18] Hawn began her acting career as a cast member of the short-lived CBS situation comedy Good Morning World during the 1967–68 television season, her role being that of the girlfriend of a radio disc jockey, with a stereotypical "dumb blonde" personality.[9]

Her next role, which brought her to international attention, was also as a dumb blonde, as one of the regular cast members on the 1968–1973 sketch comedy show, Rowan & Martin's Laugh-In. On the show, she would often break out into high-pitched giggles in the middle of a joke, and deliver a polished performance a moment after. Noted equally for her chipper attitude as for her bikini-attired and painted body, Hawn was seen as something of a 1960s "It" girl.[21]

Her Laugh-In persona was parlayed into three popular film appearances in the late 1960s and early 1970s: Cactus Flower, There's a Girl in My Soup, and Butterflies Are Free. Hawn had made her feature film debut in a bit role as a giggling dancer in the 1968 film The One and Only, Genuine, Original Family Band, in which she was billed as "Goldie Jeanne", but in her first major film role, in Cactus Flower (1969), she won an Academy Award for Best Supporting Actress as Walter Matthau's suicidal fiancée. That same year she appeared in NBC's The Spring Thing a musical television special hosted by Bobbie Gentry and Noel Harrison. Other guests included were Meredith MacRae, Irwin C. Watson, Rod McKuen, Shirley Bassey, and Harpers Bizarre.[22]


After Hawn's Academy Award win, her film career took off. She starred in a string of above average and successful comedies starting with There's a Girl in My Soup (1970), $ (1971), and Butterflies Are Free (1972). She continued proving herself in the dramatic league with the 1974 satirical dramas The Girl from Petrovka and The Sugarland Express, and Shampoo in 1975. She also hosted two television specials: Pure Goldie in 1971 and The Goldie Hawn Special in 1978. The latter was a sort of comeback for Hawn, who had been out of the spotlight for two years since the 1976 release of The Duchess and the Dirtwater Fox, while she was focusing on her marriage and the birth of her son.

On the special she performed show tunes and comedy bits alongside comic legend George Burns, teen matinee idol Shaun Cassidy, television star John Ritter (during his days on Three's Company), and even the Harlem Globetrotters joined her for a montage. The special later went on to be nominated for a primetime Emmy. Four months later the film Foul Play (with Chevy Chase), was released and became a box office smash, reviving Hawn's film career. The plot centered around an innocent woman in San Francisco who becomes mixed up in an assassination plot.

Hawn's next film, Mario Monicelli's Lovers and Liars (1979), was a box office bomb. In 1972 Hawn recorded and released a solo country LP for Warner Brothers, titled Goldie. It was recorded with the help of Dolly Parton and Buck Owens. AllMusic gives the album a favorable review, calling it a "sweetly endearing country-tinged middle of the road pop record".[23]


Hawn's popularity continued into the 1980s, starting with another primetime variety special alongside actress and singer Liza Minnelli, Goldie and Liza Together (1980), which was nominated for four Emmy Awards. In the same year, Hawn took the lead role in Private Benjamin, a comedy she co-produced with her friend Nancy Meyers, who co-wrote the script. Meyers recalls Hawn's reaction when she first described the idea for the story with Hawn as its lead:

It was like watching the greatest audience I've ever seen. She laughed and then she got real emotional and her eyes would fill up with tears. She loved the image of herself in an Army uniform and she loved what the movie had to say.[24]

Private Benjamin also stars Eileen Brennan and Armand Assante and garnered Hawn her second Academy Award nomination, this time for Best Actress.[9][25] Hawn's box office success continued with comedies like Seems Like Old Times (1980), written by Neil Simon; Best Friends (1982), written by Valerie Curtin and Barry Levinson; Protocol (1984), co-written by Nancy Meyers; Wildcats (1986)—Hawn also served as executive producer on the latter two; and the World War II romantic drama Swing Shift (1984).

At the age of thirty-nine, Hawn posed for the cover of Playboy's January 1985 issue and was the subject of the Playboy Interview.[26] Her last film of the 1980s was opposite partner Kurt Russell, for the third time, in the comedy Overboard (1987).


In 1990 she starred in the action comedy Bird on a Wire, a critically panned but commercially successful picture that paired Hawn with Mel Gibson. Hawn had mixed success in the early 1990s, with the thriller Deceived (1991), the drama CrissCross and opposite Bruce Willis and Meryl Streep in Death Becomes Her (both 1992). Earlier that year, she starred in Housesitter, a screwball comedy with Steve Martin, which was a commercial success.

Hawn was absent from the screen for four years while caring for her mother who died of cancer in 1994.[9] Hawn made her entry back into film as producer of the satirical comedy Something to Talk About starring Julia Roberts and Dennis Quaid and made her directorial debut in the television film Hope (1997) starring Christine Lahti and Jena Malone.[9] Hawn returned to the screen again in 1996 as the aging, alcoholic actress Elise Elliot in the financially and critically successful The First Wives Club, opposite Bette Midler and Diane Keaton, with whom she covered the Lesley Gore hit "You Don't Own Me" for the film's soundtrack. Hawn also performed a cover version of the Beatles' song, “A Hard Day's Night", on George Martin's 1998 album, In My Life.

She also starred in Woody Allen's musical Everyone Says I Love You (1996) and reunited with Steve Martin for the comedy The Out-of-Towners (1999), a remake of the 1970 Neil Simon hit. The film was critically panned and was not successful at the box office.[27][28] In 1997, Hawn, along with her co-stars from The First Wives Club, Diane Keaton and Bette Midler, received the Women in Film Crystal Awards.[29]

In 1999, she was awarded Hasty Pudding Woman of the Year.[30]


In 2001 Hawn was reunited with former co-stars Warren Beatty (her co-star in $ and Shampoo) and Diane Keaton for the comedy Town & Country, a critical and financial fiasco. Budgeted at an estimated US$90 million, the film opened to little notice and grossed only $7 million in its North American theatrical release.[31] In 2002, she starred in The Banger Sisters, opposite Susan Sarandon and Geoffrey Rush, her last live action film for fifteen years. In 2005 Hawn's autobiography, A Lotus Grows in the Mud, was published.


In 2013, Hawn guest-starred, along with Gordon Ramsay, in an episode of Phineas and Ferb, in which she provided the voice of neighbor Peggy McGee.[32][33]

In 2017, Hawn returned to the big screen for the first time since 2002, co-starring with Amy Schumer in the comedy Snatched, playing mother and daughter.[34][35][36][37]

In 2018, Hawn portrayed Mrs. Claus in the Netflix film The Christmas Chronicles.[38]

Personal life

Hawn has studied meditation. In a 2012 interview, she stated, "I don't think of myself as a Buddhist. I was born Jewish, and I consider that my religion." She also stated, "It's not the idea of a particular religion that's important; it's the development of a spiritual life."[39]

Hawn is a supporter of the LGBT community. Speaking on nations such as Nigeria and others which have criminalized gay people, she denounced these laws, stating, "This is man's inhumanity to man, of the first order."[40]

Relationships and family

Hawn's pre-fame boyfriends included actor Mark Goddard and Crooner Spiro Venduras.[41] Her first husband was dancer (later director) Gus Trikonis, who appeared as a Shark in West Side Story. They married on May 16, 1969 in Honolulu, Hawaii and separated on April 9, 1973.[42][43] Hawn then dated stuntman Ted Grossman,[44] Swedish actor Bruno Wintzell[44] and Italian actor Franco Nero,[45] but did not file for divorce from Trikonis until New Year's Eve 1975, after becoming engaged to musician Bill Hudson of the Hudson Brothers, whom she met the previous summer on a first-class flight from New York to L.A.[46] Hawn was granted a divorce in June 1976 and married Hudson on July 3, 1976 in Takoma Park, Maryland.[47] They had two children, son Oliver (born September 7, 1976) and daughter Kate (born April 19, 1979). Hudson filed for divorce on August 15, 1980.[48] Hawn's next romances were with French actor Yves Rénier,[49] television star Tom Selleck[50] and Moroccan businessman Victor Drai.[51] The divorce from Hudson was finalized in March 1982.[52]

Hawn has been in a relationship with actor Kurt Russell since Valentine's Day 1983.[53] The couple first met while filming The One and Only, Genuine, Original Family Band in 1966, but became involved after re-connecting on the set of Swing Shift. They have a son, Wyatt (born July 10, 1986).[54] Hawn is also the de facto stepmother of Russell and Season Hubley's son Boston. In 2000 and again in 2004, news outlets reported that Hawn and Russell were on the verge of breaking up.[55][56][57][58] During the alleged separations, Hawn was linked to newsman Charles Glass and Pakistani cricketer and politician Imran Khan.[59][60] Hawn and Russell, who celebrated 35 years together in 2018, own homes in Vancouver, British Columbia, Canada;[1] Snowmass Village, Colorado;[2] Manhattan, New York;[3] Brentwood[4] and Palm Desert, California.[5]

The Hawn Foundation

In 2003 Hawn founded the Hawn Foundation, a non-profit organization which provides youth education programs intended to improve academic performance through "life-enhancing strategies for well-being".[61][62] The Hawn Foundation has supported research studies conducted by external researchers to evaluate the effectiveness of its educational program for children, called MindUP.[63]



Year Title Role Notes
1967–68 Good Morning World Sandy Kramer Season 1 (20 episodes)
1968–70 Rowan & Martin's Laugh-In Goldie (regular performer) Seasons 1–3 (64 episodes)
1997 Space Ghost Coast to Coast Herself Episode: "Pavement"
2013 Phineas and Ferb Peggy McGee (voice) Episode: "Thanks But No Thanks"


Year Title Role Notes
1968 The One and Only, Genuine, Original Family Band Giggly Girl Credited as "Goldie Jeanne"
1969 The Sidehackers Spectator Uncredited role; alternatively titled Five the Hard Way
1969 Cactus Flower Toni Simmons
1970 There's a Girl in My Soup Marion
1971 $ Dawn Divine Also known as Dollars, and in the UK as The Heist
1972 Butterflies Are Free Jill Tanner
1974 The Sugarland Express Lou Jean Poplin
1974 The Girl from Petrovka Oktyabrina
1975 Shampoo Jill Haynes
1976 The Duchess and the Dirtwater Fox Amanda Quaid/Duchess Swansbury
1978 Foul Play Gloria Mundy
1979 Lovers and Liars Anita Originally titled Viaggio con Anita
1980 Private Benjamin Pvt. Judy Benjamin
1980 Seems Like Old Times Glenda Gardenia Parks
1982 Best Friends Paula McCullen
1984 Swing Shift Kay Walsh
1984 Protocol Sunny Davis
1986 Wildcats Molly McGrath
1987 Overboard Joanna Stayton / Annie Proffitt
1990 Bird on a Wire Marianne Graves
1991 Deceived Adrienne Saunders
1992 CrissCross Tracy Cross
1992 Housesitter Gwen Duncle / Buckley / Phillips
1992 Death Becomes Her Helen Sharp
1996 The First Wives Club Elise Elliot
1996 Everyone Says I Love You Steffi Dandridge
1999 The Out-of-Towners Nancy Clark
2001 Town & Country Mona Morris
2002 The Banger Sisters Suzette
2017 Snatched Linda Middleton
2017 SPF-18 Narrator
2018 The Christmas Chronicles Mrs. Claus Cameo
Additional credits




Awards and nominations

Year Nominated work Association Category Result
1969 Cactus Flower Academy Awards Best Supporting Actress[64] Won
Golden Globe Awards Best Supporting Actress – Motion Picture[65] Won
1970 Cactus Flower / There's a Girl in My Soup BAFTA Awards Best Actress in a Leading Role Nominated
1972 Butterflies Are Free Golden Globe Awards Best Actress – Motion Picture Musical or Comedy[65] Nominated
1975 Shampoo Golden Globe Awards[65] Nominated
1976 The Duchess and the Dirtwater Fox Golden Globe Awards[65] Nominated
1978 Foul Play Golden Globe Awards[65] Nominated
1980 Private Benjamin Academy Awards Best Actress[66] Nominated
Golden Globe Awards Best Actress – Motion Picture Musical or Comedy[65] Nominated
National Society of Film Critics Best Actress Nominated
New York Film Critics Best Actress Nominated
1982 Best Friends Golden Globe Awards Best Actress – Motion Picture Musical or Comedy[65] Nominated
1996 The First Wives Club National Board of Review Best Cast Won
Everyone Says I Love You Satellite Awards Best Supporting Actress – Motion Picture Nominated
2002 The Banger Sisters Golden Globe Awards Best Actress – Motion Picture Musical or Comedy[65] Nominated
2017 — (all film contributions) Hollywood Walk of Fame Motion Pictures[67] Inducted

Further reading

  • Hawn, Goldie (2005). A Lotus Grows in the Mud. G. P. Putnam's Sons. ISBN 0399152857.
  • Wilson, Christopher (1999). Absolutely... Goldie: A Biography. Harper Collins. ISBN 0002570181.
  • Shapiro, Marc (1998). Pure Goldie: The Life and Career of Goldie Hawn. Citadel. ISBN 1559724676.


  1. Diamond, Jamie (February 20, 2003). "At Home with: Kurt Russell and Goldie Hawn; Leather, Lace and Plenty of Ice". The New York Times. Retrieved May 28, 2018.
  2. "Passionate Pursuits". Retrieved May 28, 2018.
  3. "Look Inside Goldie Hawn and Kurt Russell's Light-Filled Manhattan Home - Architectural Digest". Retrieved May 28, 2018.
  4. Lowe, Lindsay. "See Inside! Goldie Hawn and Kurt Russell Sell Their California Mansion for $7 Million". Retrieved May 28, 2018.
  5. Meeks, Eric G. (2012). Palm Springs Celebrity Homes: Little Tuscany, Racquet Club, Racquet Club Estates and Desert Park Estates Neighborhoods (Kindle)|format= requires |url= (help). Horatio Limburger Oglethorpe. p. 452 (location number). ASIN B00A2PXD1G.
  6. "Goldie Hawn Biography: Actress (1945–)". (FYI / A&E Networks). Archived from the original on December 24, 2015. Retrieved February 8, 2016.
  7. "Edward Rutledge Hawn, 73, Leader of Godfrey Orchestra". June 10, 1982. Retrieved May 5, 2017.
  8. "Goldie Hawn Biography". Archived from the original on October 18, 2015. Retrieved February 8, 2016.
  9. Stated in Hawn interview on Inside the Actors Studio, 2008
  10. Hawn, Goldie (March 6, 2012). Woman's Hour. BBC Radio. Event occurs at 10:17. Retrieved March 6, 2012. I'm Jewish....I've studied Buddhism. I've studied Christian faith. I've studied Sufi. I am a great believer in looking at all religions, comparative religions...I am not a JewBu. I am actually born to Jewish mother and I was raised Jewish but my father was Presbyterian so I also went to Presbyterian church.
  11. Achath, Sati (June 2011). Hollywood Celebrities: Basic Things You've Always Wanted to Know - Sati Achath - Google Books. ISBN 9781463411572. Retrieved May 5, 2017.
  12. Groskop, Viv (March 4, 2012). "Goldie Hawn: Hollywood's happiness guru". The Guardian. Retrieved May 17, 2018.
  13. Ryan, James (December 1, 1996). "Hawn in Her Golden Years: Forever Blond, Forever Smart". The New York Times. Retrieved May 17, 2018.
  14. White, Timothy (March 5, 1981). "Private Goldie". Rolling Stone. Retrieved May 17, 2018.
  15. Gibson, Charity (May 13, 2017). "Goldie Hawn on Son's Near Death Experience: 'I Asked God ... Heal My Son'". The Christian Post. Retrieved May 17, 2018.
  16. Hawn in Caldwell, Deborah (August 2005). "Goldie: Buddhist, Jew, Jesus Freak". Archived from the original on February 1, 2016. Retrieved February 8, 2016.
  17. "Goldie Hawn A Wallflower?". CBS News. April 28, 2005.
  18. Hudson, Kate (April 27, 2017). "Goldie Hawn". Interview. Archived from the original on June 15, 2017. Retrieved July 28, 2017.
  19. Williams, Christian (October 22, 1980). "Goldie in The Fishbowl". The Washington Post. Retrieved August 28, 2018.
  20. "'Romeo and Juliet' Performance a Hit," Daily Press (Newport News, Virginia), August 18, 1964.
  21. Heyman, Marshall (May 17, 2017). "Solid Goldie: Goldie Hawn Is Back and Better Than Ever". Harper's Bazaar. Retrieved March 21, 2018.
  22. Terrace, Vincent (June 6, 2013). Television Specials: 5,336 Entertainment Programs, 1936-2012, 2d ed. McFarland. ISBN 9781476612409.
  23. Mason, Stewart. "Goldie: Review". AllMusic. Retrieved November 2, 2009.
  24. Schneck, Dale. "Friendship with Goldie Hawn led to 'Private Benjamin'", The Morning Call (Allentown, PA), Nov. 5, 1980
  25. "Private Benjamin - 1980 Trailer". August 2, 2016. Retrieved July 28, 2017 via YouTube.
  26. Hawn on the cover of Playboy magazine, January 1985
  27. "The Out-Of-Towners (1999)". Rotten Tomatoes. Archived from the original on April 24, 2011. Retrieved July 29, 2010.
  28. "The Out-of-Towners". Box Office Mojo. Retrieved July 29, 2010.
  29. "Past Recipients". Archived from the original on June 30, 2011. Retrieved May 9, 2011.
  30. "The Pudding & the Pot". Harvard Gazette. President and Fellows of Harvard College. February 18, 1999. Retrieved March 25, 2016.
  31. Review of Town & Country, Rotten Tomatoes
  32. "Exclusive: Hawn Gets Animated For 'Phineas & Ferb'". Entertainment Tonight. September 12, 2013. Retrieved April 20, 2016.
  33. "Goldie Hawn to voice character on 'Phineas and Ferb'". United Press International. September 12, 2013. Retrieved April 20, 2016.
  34. Sands, Nicole (March 26, 2016). "Goldie Hawn: Amy Schumer's mother-daughter comedy 'going to be a blast'". Entertainment Weekly. Retrieved April 20, 2016.
  35. McNary, Dave (February 8, 2016). "Goldie Hawn in Talks to Play Amy Schumer's Mom in Fox Comedy". Variety. Retrieved April 20, 2016.
  36. Barsanti, Sam (February 8, 2016). "Goldie Hawn might play Amy Schumer's mom in Mother/Daughter". The A.V. Club. Retrieved April 20, 2016.
  37. Gardner, Chris (April 1, 2016). "Why Goldie Hawn Joined Amy Schumer in a Mother-Daughter Comedy". The Hollywood Reporter. Retrieved April 20, 2016.
  38. Truitt, Brian (November 23, 2018). "Spoilers! Kurt Russell reveals his Mrs. Claus from Netflix's 'Christmas Chronicles'". USA Today. Retrieved November 29, 2019.
  39. Goldie Hawn happiness and meditation tips, Prevention
  40. Goldie Hawn: Acceptance Of Gay Rights is 'Inevitable'. HuffPost Live. Davos: Huffington Post. January 23, 2014. Event occurs at 2:34. Retrieved March 25, 2016.
  41. Wilson, Christopher (1999). Absolutely Goldie. Harper Collins. ISBN 0002570181.
  42. Lyse, John (July 27, 1969). Super Stardom Forecast for Goldie Hawn. Toledo Blade.
  43. "Goldie wants divorce". San Antonio Express. Associated Press. January 2, 1976.
  44. Beck, Marilyn (January 16, 1974). Hollywood Closeup, The Milwaukee Journal; accessed May 4, 2017.
  45. Jack O'Brian (September 8, 1975). Goldie and Vanessa's Oldie. Lebanon Daily News
  46. Armstrong, Lois (May 17, 1976). She's Golden: With Motherhood and a New Husband on the Way, Life Is a Laugh-In for Goldie Hawn, People; accessed May 4, 2017.
  47. Jerry Stack (July 9, 1976). "Celebrities Capture Crazy Benefit Tilt". St. Louis Post-Dispatch.
  48. "Goldie's Husband Wants Divorce". The Virgin Islands Daily News. Associated Press. September 4, 1980.
  49. Luchina Fisher (March 13, 2012). "Goldie Hawn: Still Kicking at 66". Archived from the original on August 7, 2016. Retrieved May 28, 2018.
  50. Liz Smith (June 9, 1981). "Tom Selleck and Goldie Hawn are sizzling new lovebirds". Weekly World News.
  51. Liz Smith (December 15, 1981). "Best of the Gossip Columns". Weekly World News.
  52. Lanford Beard (2005). E! True Hollywood Story : the Real Stories Behind the Glitter. Chamberlain Bros. p. 354. ISBN 159609091X.
  54. "Goldie Hawn, Kurt Russell have son". The Milwaukee Journal. July 10, 1986. Retrieved October 23, 2010.
  55. "Goldie crisis as Kurt is caught in vice shame". December 1, 2000. Archived from the original on May 28, 2018. Retrieved May 28, 2018. Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  56. "Goldie Hawn: Why she left longtime partner Kurt Russell". Retrieved May 28, 2018.
  57. "Rumours fly that Goldie and Kurt are to call it quits". the Guardian. March 12, 2001. Retrieved May 28, 2018.
  58. "Have Goldie Hawn and Kurt Russell split?; Vincent D'Onofrio passes out on set; Claudia Schiffer gives birth". November 11, 2004. Retrieved May 28, 2018.
  59. "OFF THE RECORD: Goldie finds new lover; She dumps cheat Kurt for TV chum. - Free Online Library". Retrieved May 28, 2018.
  60. "Movie & TV News @ - WENN". November 17, 2004. Archived from the original on November 17, 2004. Retrieved May 28, 2018.
  61. About Us Archived December 8, 2013, at the Wayback Machine, The Hawn Foundation
  62. "Goldie Hawn: How Her Foundation Is Supporting Our Youth". July 31, 2013. Retrieved May 5, 2017.
  63. Schonert-Reichl, K.A., & Lawlor, M.S. (2010). "The effects of a mindfulness-based education program on pre-and early adolescents' well-being and social and emotional competence" (PDF). Mindfulness. 1 (3): 137–151. doi:10.1007/s12671-010-0011-8.CS1 maint: multiple names: authors list (link)
  64. "THE 42ND ACADEMY AWARDS 1970". Retrieved August 31, 2015.
  65. "Goldie Hawn". Archived from the original on July 3, 2015. Retrieved August 31, 2015.
  66. "THE 53RD ACADEMY AWARDS 1981". Retrieved August 31, 2015.
  67. "Walk of Fame Stars: Goldie Hawn". Hollywood Chamber of Commerce. May 4, 2017. Retrieved May 7, 2017.


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