Tilda Swinton

Katherine Matilda Swinton (born 5 November 1960) is a British actress. She is known for her roles in both independent arthouse films and blockbusters. She won the Academy Award for Best Supporting Actress for her performance in the 2007 film Michael Clayton. She also won the BAFTA Scotland Award for Best Actress for the 2003 film Young Adam, and has received three Golden Globe Award nominations.[2][3]

Tilda Swinton
Swinton in 2019
Katherine Matilda Swinton

(1960-11-05) 5 November 1960
London, England
ResidenceNairn, Highland, Scotland
Alma materNew Hall, Cambridge
  • Actor
  • model
  • artist
Years active1984–present
Height1.8 m (5 ft 11 in)[1]
Children2 (including Honor)

Swinton began her career in experimental films, directed by Derek Jarman, starting with Caravaggio (1986), followed by The Last of England (1988), War Requiem (1989), and The Garden (1990). Swinton won the Volpi Cup for Best Actress at the Venice Film Festival for her portrayal of Isabella of France in Edward II (1991). She next starred in Sally Potter's Orlando (1992), and was nominated for the European Film Award for Best Actress.

Swinton was nominated for a Golden Globe Award for her performance in The Deep End (2001). She followed this with appearances in Vanilla Sky (2001), Adaptation (2002), Constantine (2005), Julia (2008), and I Am Love (2009). She won the European Film Award for Best Actress and received a nomination for the BAFTA Award for Best Actress in a Leading Role for the psychological thriller We Need to Talk About Kevin (2011). She is also known for her performance as the White Witch in The Chronicles of Narnia series (2005–2010) and the Ancient One in the Marvel Cinematic Universe franchise.

Swinton was given the Richard Harris Award by the British Independent Film Awards in recognition of her contributions to the British film industry. In 2013, she was given a special tribute by the Museum of Modern Art.[4]

Early life

Katherine Matilda Swinton was born on 5 November 1960 in London, the daughter of Judith Balfour (née Killen; 1929–2012) and Sir John Swinton. She has three brothers.[5] Her father was a retired major general in the British Army, and was Lord Lieutenant of Berwickshire from 1989 to 2000. Her mother was Australian.[6][7][8] Her paternal great-grandfather was a Scottish politician and herald, George Swinton, and her maternal great-great-grandfather was the Scottish botanist John Hutton Balfour.[9] The Swinton family is an ancient Anglo-Scots family that can trace its lineage to the Middle Ages.[10] Swinton considers herself "first and foremost" a Scot.[11] The family is one of only three British families (along with the Ardens and the Berkeleys) that can trace their unbroken land ownership and lineage to before the Norman Conquest.[12]

Swinton attended three independent schools: Queen's Gate School in London, the West Heath Girls' School, and also Fettes College for a brief period.[13] West Heath was an expensive boarding school, where she was a classmate and friend of Lady Diana Spencer.[7] As an adult, Swinton has spoken out against boarding schools, stating that West Heath was "a very lonely and isolating environment" and that she thinks boarding schools "are a very cruel setting in which to grow up and I don't feel children benefit from that type of education. Children need their parents and the love parents can provide."[14] Swinton went to volunteer in Kenya during a break from college with an educational gap year charity called Project Trust.[15]

In 1983, Swinton graduated from New Hall (now known as Murray Edwards College) at the University of Cambridge with a degree in Social and Political Sciences. While at Cambridge, she joined the Communist Party;[16] she later joined the Scottish Socialist Party. It was in college that Swinton began performing on stage.[17][18]



Swinton joined the Royal Shakespeare Company in 1984, appearing in Measure for Measure.[19] She also worked with the Traverse Theatre in Edinburgh, starring in Mann ist Mann by Manfred Karge in 1987.[20][21] On television, she appeared as Julia in the 1986 mini-series Zastrozzi: A Romance based on the Gothic novel by Percy Bysshe Shelley. Her first film was Caravaggio in 1986, directed by Derek Jarman. She went on to star in several Jarman films, including The Last of England (1987), War Requiem (1989) opposite Laurence Olivier, and Edward II (1991), for which she won the Volpi Cup for Best Actress at the 1991 Venice Film Festival.

Swinton performed in a performance art piece, Volcano Saga, by Joan Jonas in 1989. The 28-minute video art piece is based on a thirteenth-century Icelandic Laxdeala Saga, and it tells a mythological myth of a young woman whose dreams tell of the future.

Swinton also played the title role in Orlando, Sally Potter's film version of the novel by Virginia Woolf. The part allowed Swinton to explore matters of gender presentation onscreen which reflected her lifelong interest in androgynous style. Swinton later reflected on the role in an interview accompanied by a striking photo shoot. "People talk about androgyny in all sorts of dull ways," said Swinton, noting that the recent rerelease of Orlando had her thinking again about its pliancy. She referred to 1920s French artist and playful gender-bender Claude Cahun: "Cahun looked at the limitlessness of an androgynous gesture, which I've always been interested in."[22]

Recent years have seen Swinton move towards more mainstream projects, including the leading role in the American film The Deep End (2001), in which she played the mother of a gay son she suspects of killing his boyfriend. For this performance, she was nominated for a Golden Globe Award. She appeared as a supporting character in the films The Beach (2000), featuring Leonardo DiCaprio, Vanilla Sky (2001), as the archangel Gabriel in Constantine. Swinton has also appeared in the British films The Statement (2003) and Young Adam (2003).

In 2005, Swinton performed as the White Witch Jadis, in the film version of The Chronicles of Narnia: The Lion, the Witch and the Wardrobe, and as Audrey Cobb in the Mike Mills film adaptation of the novel Thumbsucker. Swinton later had cameos in Narnia's sequels, The Chronicles of Narnia: Prince Caspian and The Chronicles of Narnia: The Voyage of the Dawn Treader.

In 2007, Swinton's performance as Karen Crowder in Michael Clayton earned her both a BAFTA award for Best Supporting Actress as well as the Oscar for Best Performance by an Actress in a Supporting Role at the 2008 80th Academy Awards, the film's sole win.[23][24][25]

Swinton next appeared in the 2008 Coen Brothers film, Burn After Reading. Swinton said of the film, in which she played opposite George Clooney again, "I don't know if it will make anybody else laugh, but it really made us laugh while making it."[26] She was cast in the role of Elizabeth Abbott in The Curious Case of Benjamin Button, alongside Cate Blanchett and Brad Pitt.

She had a starring role as the eponymous character in Erick Zonca's Julia, which premiered at the 2008 Berlin International Film Festival and later saw a limited U.S. release in May 2009.[27][28][29]

She starred in the film adaptation of the novel We Need to Talk About Kevin, released in October 2011. She portrayed the mother of the title character, a teenage boy who commits a high school massacre.[30]

In 2012, she was cast in Jim Jarmusch's Only Lovers Left Alive, a vampire film which began filming in June 2012. She was joined by Mia Wasikowska, John Hurt and Tom Hiddleston.[31] The film premiered at the Cannes Film Festival on 23 May 2013, and was released in the US in the first half of 2014. She also played Mason in the 2014 sci-fi film Snowpiercer.[32]

In 2015, she starred in Luca Guadagnino's thriller A Bigger Splash, opposite Dakota Johnson, Matthias Schoenaerts and Ralph Fiennes.[33]

Swinton also portrayed the Ancient One in the Marvel Cinematic Universe, appearing in the 2016 film Doctor Strange and the 2019 film Avengers: Endgame.[34][35][36][37]

Swinton starred in Luca Guadagnino's 2018 remake of the horror film Suspiria.[38] Shooting began in August 2016, and the film was released in 2018.[39][40] She played several roles, and was also credited as Lutz Ebersdorf.

Performance art

In 1995, with producer and friend Joanna Scanlan, Swinton developed a performance / installation live art piece in the Serpentine Gallery, London, where she was on display to the public for a week, asleep or apparently so, in a glass case, as a piece of performance art. The piece is sometimes wrongly credited to Cornelia Parker, whom Swinton invited to collaborate for the installation in London. The performance, entitled The Maybe, was repeated in 1996 at the Museo Barracco in Rome and in 2013 at the Museum of Modern Art in New York.[41]


Swinton has collaborated with the fashion designers Viktor & Rolf. She was the focus of their One Woman Show 2003, in which they made all the models look like copies of Swinton, and she read a poem (of her own) that included the line, "There is only one you. Only one".[42]

In 2013, she was named as one of the fifty best-dressed over 50 by The Guardian, and often appears on International Best Dressed Lists.[43] She was ranked one of the best dressed women in 2018 by fashion website Net-a-Porter.[44]

Other projects

In 1988, she was a member of the jury at the 38th Berlin International Film Festival.[45] In 1993, she was a member of the jury at the 18th Moscow International Film Festival.[46]

In 1996, she appeared in the music video for Orbital's "The Box".

In August 2006, she opened the new Screen Academy Scotland production centre in Edinburgh.[47]

In July 2008, she founded the film festival Ballerina Ballroom Cinema of Dreams.[48] The event took place in a ballroom in Nairn on Scotland's Moray Firth in August. Swinton has collaborated with artist Patrick Wolf on his 2009 album The Bachelor, contributing four spoken word pieces.[49]

In 2009, Swinton and Mark Cousins embarked on a project where they mounted a 33.5-tonne portable cinema on a large truck, hauling it manually through the Scottish Highlands, creating a travelling independent film festival. The project was featured prominently in a documentary called Cinema is Everywhere. The festival was repeated in 2011.[50][51] In September 2009, Swinton joined a petition of Hollywood stars in support of Roman Polanski, and calling for his release from custody after he was detained in relation to his 1977 charge for drugging and raping a 13-year-old girl.[52]

In 2012, Swinton appeared in Doug Aitken's SONG 1, an outdoor video installation created for the Hirshhorn Museum and Sculpture Garden in Washington D.C. In November of the same year, she and Sandro Kopp made cameo appearances in episode 6 of the BBC comedy Getting On.

In February 2013, she played the part of David Bowie's wife in the promotional video for his song, "The Stars (Are Out Tonight)", directed by Floria Sigismondi. In July 2013, Swinton appeared photographed in front of Moscow's St. Basil's Cathedral holding a rainbow flag in support of the country's LGBT community, reportedly releasing a statement: "In solidarity. From Russia with love."[53]

Personal life

Swinton and her former partner John Byrne, the Scottish artist and playwright, have two children, twins Honor and Xavier Swinton Byrne, born in 1997. She lives in Nairn, overlooking the Moray Firth in the Highland region of Scotland, with her children and partner Sandro Kopp, a German painter.[54]



Year Title Role Director Notes
1986 Caravaggio Lena Derek Jarman
Egomania – Insel ohne Hoffnung Sally Christoph Schlingensief
Caprice Lucky Joanna Hogg Short
1987 Aria Young Girl Derek Jarman Segment: "Depuis le jour"
Friendship's Death Friendship Peter Wollen
1988 Das Andere Ende der Welt Imogen Kimmel
Cycling the Frame The Cyclist Short
Degrees of Blindness Cerith Wyn Evans
L'Ispirazione Derek Jarman Short
The Last of England The maid Derek Jarman
1989 Play Me Something Hairdresser Timothy Neat
War Requiem Nurse Derek Jarman
1990 The Garden Madonna Derek Jarman
1991 Edward II Isabella Derek Jarman
The Party – Nature Morte Queenie Cynthia Beatt
1992 Orlando Orlando Sally Potter
1993 Blue Narrator (voice) Derek Jarman
Wittgenstein Lady Ottoline Morrell Derek Jarman
1994 Remembrance of Things Fast: True Stories Visual Lies John Maybury
1996 Female Perversions Eve Stephens Susan Streitfeld
1997 Conceiving Ada Ada Augusta Byron King, Countess of Lovelace Lynn Hershman Leeson
1998 Herlizeares Diera (voice)
1999 The Protagonists Actress Luca Guadagnino
The War Zone Mum Tim Roth
2000 The Beach Sal Danny Boyle
Possible Worlds Joyce Robert Lepage
2001 The Deep End Margaret Hall Scott McGehee
David Siegel
Vanilla Sky Rebecca Dearborn Cameron Crowe
2002 Adaptation Valerie Thomas Spike Jonze
Teknolust Rosetta/Ruby/Marinne/Olive Lynn Hershman Leeson
2003 The Statement Annemarie Livi Norman Jewison
Young Adam Ella Gault David Mackenzie
2005 Absent Presence Operator Martin R. Davison
Hussein Chalayan
Broken Flowers Penny Jim Jarmusch
The Chronicles of Narnia: The Lion, the Witch and the Wardrobe White Witch Andrew Adamson
Constantine Gabriel Francis Lawrence
Thumbsucker Audrey Cobb Mike Mills Also co-executive producer
2006 Stephanie Daley Lydie Crane Hilary Brougher
2007 Faceless[55] (voice) Manu Luksch
The Man from London Camélia Béla Tarr
Ágnes Hranitzky
Michael Clayton Karen Crowder Tony Gilroy
Sleepwalkers Violinist Doug Aitken Short
Strange Culture Hope Kurtz Lynn Hershman Leeson Documentary
2008 Burn After Reading Katie Cox Joel Coen
Ethan Coen
The Chronicles of Narnia: Prince Caspian White Witch; Centaur Andrew Adamson Cameo[56]
The Curious Case of Benjamin Button Elizabeth Abbott David Fincher
Derek[57][58][59][60] Narrator Isaac Julien Documentary; also writer and executive producer
Julia Julia Erick Zonca
2009 I Am Love Emma Recchi Luca Guadagnino Also producer
The Invisible Frame The Cyclist
The Limits of Control Blonde Jim Jarmusch
2010 The Chronicles of Narnia: The Voyage of the Dawn Treader White Witch Michael Apted
2011 Genevieve Goes Boating Narrator Video short
We Need to Talk About Kevin Eva Khatchadourian Lynne Ramsay Also executive producer
2012 Moonrise Kingdom Social Services Wes Anderson
2013 Only Lovers Left Alive Eve Jim Jarmusch
Snowpiercer Mason Bong Joon-ho
The Stars (Are Out Tonight) David Bowie's wife Floria Sigismondi Cameo
When Björk Met Attenborough Narrator Louise Hooper Documentary
The Zero Theorem Dr Shrink-Rom Terry Gilliam
2014 The Grand Budapest Hotel Madame Celine Villeneuve Desgoffe-und-Taxis Wes Anderson
2015 A Bigger Splash[61] Marianne Luca Guadagnino
Ronald Yoder Sr. Entertainment[62] Shirley Beverly French Ronald Yoder Sr.
Trainwreck Dianna Judd Apatow
2016 Doctor Strange Ancient One Scott Derrickson
Hail, Caesar! Thora Thacker / Thessaly Thacker Joel Coen
Ethan Coen
The Seasons in Quincy: Four Portraits of John Berger[63][64][65][66] Herself Bartek Dziadosz
Colin MacCabe
Christopher Roth
Tilda Swinton
Documentary; also co-director, writer and executive producer
2017 Letters from Baghdad Gertrude Bell (voice) Sabine Krayenbühl
Zeva Oelbaum
Also executive producer
Okja Lucy Mirando / Nancy Mirando Bong Joon-ho Also co-producer
War Machine German Politician David Michôd
2018 Isle of Dogs Oracle (voice) Wes Anderson
Suspiria Madame Blanc / Dr. Josef Klemperer / Mother Helena Markos Luca Guadagnino Second role is credited under pseudonym "Lutz Ebersdorf"[67]
2019 Avengers: Endgame Ancient One Anthony Russo
Joe Russo
The Dead Don't Die Zelda Winston Jim Jarmusch
The Personal History of David Copperfield Betsey Trotwood Armando Iannucci Post-production
The Souvenir Rosalind Joanna Hogg
TBA The French Dispatch Wes Anderson Post-production
Memoria Apichatpong Weerasethakul Post-production
The Souvenir Part II Rosalind Joanna Hogg Post-production


Year Title Role Notes
1986 Zastrozzi: A Romance Julia 4 episodes
1990 Your Cheatin' Heart Cissie Crouch 6 episodes
1992 Screenplay Ella / Max Gericke Episode: "Man to Man"
Shakespeare: The Animated Tales Ophelia (voice) Episode: "Hamlet"
1994 Visions of Heaven and Hell Narrator
1998 Love Is the Devil: Study for a Portrait of Francis Bacon Muriel Belcher Television film
2005 The Somme Narrator Television film
2006 Galápagos Narrator 3 episodes
2012 Getting On Elke Episode #3.6
2019 What We Do in the Shadows Tilda Episode: "The Trial"

Video games

Year Title Role Notes
2005 Constantine Gabriel (voice)

Awards and nominations


  1. McLean, Craig (22 November 2005). "In from the cold". The Telegraph. London. Retrieved 27 September 2018.
  2. "Young Adam scores Bafta success".
  3. "The BAFTA Los Angeles Britannia Awards in 2008".
  4. "Tilda Swinton Honored by NYC's Museum of Modern Art Film Gala on Her 53rd Birthday". The Hollywood Reporter. 6 November 2013. Retrieved 28 October 2015.
  5. "Tilda Swinton Biography". Biography. Retrieved 11 August 2014.
  6. Judith Swinton obituary retrieved 21 February 2015
  7. Hattenstone, Simon (22 November 2008). "Winner takes it all". The Guardian. London. Retrieved 23 May 2012.
  8. "Tilda Swinton Biography". Tiscali.co.uk. Archived from the original on 17 February 2009. Retrieved 11 February 2011.
  9. Judith Grey (22 May 2013). "At 52, Actress Tilda Swinton Is The New Face of Chanel". Seattle P-I; Hearst Seattle Media. Retrieved 11 August 2014.
  10. "Tilda Swinton, one of our most unique actors, talks to Gaby Wood". The Guardian. London. 9 October 2005. Retrieved 11 February 2011.
  11. Johnston, Trevor (12 March 1993). "Virginia Territory". The List. Retrieved 1 July 2019.
  12. Burke, Sir Bernard. A Genealogical & Heraldic Dictionary of the Landed Gentry of Great Britain & Ireland, 18th Edition, Volume 1.
  13. Dunlop, Alan (11 June 2009). "Fettes College Preparatory School, Edinburgh, by Page\Park Architects". London: Architects Journal. Retrieved 18 June 2012.
  14. Schager, Nick (2 December 2016). "Tilda Swinton vs. Harry Potter: Hogwarts Might Not Be All It's Cracked Up to Be". Yahoo. Retrieved 3 December 2016.
  15. James Mottram (2 April 2010). "Tilda Swinton: 'I was expected to marry a duke!'". The Independent. Retrieved 14 February 2016.
  16. Gray, Sadie (27 November 2005). "Profile Tilda Swinton White Witch takes a red and pink ride to stardom". The Times. London.
  17. Tilda Swinton: 'I was expected to marry a duke!', The Independent, 3 April 2010
  18. Among these early performances was a participation of Swinton in one of the earliest sketches written by the yet-to-become famous comic duo stephen Fry and Hugh Laurie, during their Footlights collaboration years at Cambridge. As stephen Fry recalled, during a public talk he gave regarding his autobyography about those early career days, that was a sketch about an American courtroom, which was to be played by Emma Thompson, stephen Fry and Hugh Laurie themselves, and needed someone to be the judge... "and so we cast this girl who I – we all – thought was good actress and was a friend of ours, Tilda Swinton, so she played the judge...". see the video An Evening with Stephen Fry | Part 5 (around 4:57), as published in the official YouTube channel of The American Book Center of Amsterdam, which hosted that talk on 30 June 2011 (retrieved 15 October 2019)
  19. "Measure for Measure". AHDS. Retrieved 26 February 2015.
  20. "Tilda Swinton". Leiron Reviews. 2009. Archived from the original on 3 January 2012.
  21. "Man to Man Park theatre". Culture Whisper. Retrieved 26 February 2015.
  22. Diane Solway (August 2011). "Planet Tilda". W magazine. Archived from the original on 13 July 2011. Retrieved 11 August 2014.
  23. Ebert, Roger (5 October 2007). "Michael Clayton". Chicago Sun-Times. Retrieved 15 December 2007.
  24. "Hollywood Foreign Press Association 2008 Golden Globe Awards". Hollywood Foreign Press Association. 13 December 2007. Archived from the original on 14 December 2007. Retrieved 15 December 2007.
  25. "Winners Announced" (Press release). BAFTA. 10 February 2008. Retrieved 10 February 2008.
  26. Solway, Diane (September 2008). "Social Studies". W magazine. Retrieved 11 August 2014.
  27. Longworth, Karina (6 January 2010). "Why the Academy Will Ignore Nicolas Cage and Tilda Swinton's Oscar-worthy Turns". Vanity Fair. Archived from the original on 28 February 2010. Retrieved 6 January 2010.
  28. Rogers, Nathaniel (3 February 2010). "Oscar Noms: Ten Talking Points". TribecaFilm.com. Archived from the original on 6 February 2010. Retrieved 3 February 2010.
  29. Robinson, Anna (22 December 2009). "Tilda Swinton Best Performer of 2009 – indieWIRE Poll". Alt Film Guide. Retrieved 22 December 2009.
  30. Editors (18 March 2009). "Producer Says Tilda Swinton to Star in "Kevin," Adaptation of Lionel Shriver Novel". New York Times Blogs. Retrieved 21 March 2009.
  31. Macnab, Geoffrey (16 May 2011). "Swinton, Fassbender and Wasikowska line up for Jarmusch's vampire story". ScreenDaily. Retrieved 16 May 2011.
  32. Radish, Christina (June 2014). "Tilda Swinton Talks SNOWPIERCER, Creating Her Outrageous Character, Playing a Character Originally Written as a Man & the Film's International Production". Collider. Retrieved 11 August 2014.
  33. "First still of "A Bigger Splash": Matthias Schoenaerts, Tilda Swinton, Dakota Johnson and Ralph Fiennes". imgur.com. 27 July 2015. Retrieved 28 July 2015.
  34. Sampson, Mike (14 July 2015). "Tilda Swinton Explains Why She's "Really, Really, Really Excited" to Star in Marvel's 'Doctor Strange'". ScreenCrush. Retrieved 26 July 2015.
  35. "Why Did 'Doctor Strange' and 'Ghost in the Shell' Whitewash Their Asian Characters?". Hollywood Reporter. 15 April 2016. Retrieved 12 January 2017.
  36. Ashley Lee (21 April 2016). "'Doctor Strange' Asian Whitewashing Controversy: Tilda Swinton Responds". Hollywood Reporter. Retrieved 12 January 2017.
  37. Jess Denham (15 August 2016). "Doctor Strange: Tilda Swinton diplomatically responds to whitewashing claims". The Independent. Retrieved 12 January 2017.
  38. "A Bigger Splash – Abbiamo incontrato il regista Luca Guadagnino" (in Italian). darumaview.it. 23 November 2015. Archived from the original on 4 March 2016. Retrieved 5 December 2015.
  39. "Suspiria, Luca Guadagnino: "Dakota Johnson e Tilda Swinton sono nel cast"" (in Italian). velvetcinema.it. 23 November 2015. Retrieved 5 December 2015.
  40. Jacomina, Kristina (5 October 2016). "Doctor Strange Movie: Tilda Swinton Supports Film's Whitewashing?". Morningledger.com. Retrieved 12 January 2017.
  41. "Tilda Swinton sleeps in glass box for surprise performance piece at Museum of Modern Art". Daily News. New York. 23 March 2013. Retrieved 23 March 2013.
  42. Elle 'the muses' Tilda Swinton Archived 20 February 2008 at the Wayback Machine
  43. Cartner-Morley, Jess; Mirren, Helen; Huffington, Arianna; Amos, Valerie (28 March 2013). "The 50 best-dressed over 50s". The Guardian. London.
  44. "Best Dressed 2018". Net a Porter.
  45. "Berlinale: 1988 Juries". berlinale.de. Retrieved 4 March 2011.
  46. "18th Moscow International Film Festival (1993)". MIFF. Archived from the original on 3 April 2014. Retrieved 9 March 2013.
  47. "Sir Sean Connery Named Patron of Screen Academy Scotland". 2 November 2006. Archived from the original on 29 September 2007. Retrieved 25 April 2008.
  48. "Ballerina Ballroom". Spanglefish.com. 23 August 2008. Retrieved 11 February 2011.
  49. "'Tilda Swinton to appear on Wolf's new album". Kwamecorp.com. 12 January 2009. Retrieved 11 February 2011.
  50. "Our gal Tilda and her magical perambulating film festival" 5 August 2009, Sun Times
  51. "Entertainment | Actress Swinton hauls cinema". BBC News. 4 August 2009. Retrieved 2 February 2012.
  52. Shoard, Catherine; agencies (29 September 2009). "Release Polanski, demands petition by film industry luminaries". the Guardian.
  53. "Tilda Swinton: From Russia, With Pride". Out.com. 5 July 2013. Retrieved 11 August 2014.
  54. Graeme Thomson (19 March 2011). "theartsdesk Q&A: Artist/Dramatist John Byrne". Retrieved 18 June 2013.
  55. Alexandra Juhasz, Alisa Lebow (Ed.): A Companion to Contemporary Documentary Film, Chichester: John Wiley & Sons, 2015, p. 597
  56. "Swinton happy to make Narnia cameo". United Press International Entertainment News. 19 May 2008.
  57. Jon Savage: Against the tide, theguardian.com, 14 February 2008
  58. Stephen Holden: Clips From an Artistic Life, Provocative and Cinematic, nytimes.com, 9 June 2008
  59. Derek, Isaac Julien (GB 2008), Vienna International Film Festival, 2008
  60. "BBC – Derek, directed by Isaac Julien and starring Tilda Swinton, is a film that looks back at Jarman's life. – Derek Jarman". BBC. Retrieved 12 March 2016.
  61. "A Bigger Splash" Watch new movie trailer starring Tilda Swinton, Ralph Fiennes & Matthias Schoenaerts". Pulse.com.gh. David Mawuli. Retrieved 11 February 2016.
  62. "Look at the Clown: a child therapy program" Ronald Yoder Sr. Entertainment". m.YouTube.com. Ronald Yoder Sr.
  63. Andrew Pulver: The Seasons in Quincy: Four Portraits of John Berger review – Tilda Swinton's demonstration of affection, theguardian.com, 16 February 2016
  64. Roman Tschiedl: The Seasons in Quincy, Radio OE1 Leporello, 15 February 2016
  65. The Seasons in Quincy: Four Portraits of John Berger, 66. Internationale Filmfestspiele Berlin, 2016 (PDF)
  66. seasonsinquincy.com, Official Website, 2016
  67. Buchanan, Kyle (10 October 2018). "How 'Suspiria' Transformed Tilda Swinton into an 82-Year-Old Man". The New York Times. Retrieved 10 October 2018.
This article is issued from Wikipedia. The text is licensed under Creative Commons - Attribution - Sharealike. Additional terms may apply for the media files.