Renee Zellweger Age, Weight, Height, Bio, Net Worth, Affairs, Dating, Education, Body Measurements, Family, Awards, Film, Television, Horoscope, Social Media, Snap Chat, Life Achievements

Who is Renee Zellweger 

Renee Kathleen Zellweger was born on April 25th, 1969, in Katy Texas USA. Her father Emil, is Swiss but, having been taken there to avoid WW2, spent part of his youth in Australia, at one point serving as a lifeguard on Sydney’s Cronulla Beach. Her mother Kjelfrid, meanwhile, was born in the far north of Norway, when the country was under Nazi occupation. Renee has described them as “lazy Catholics and Episcopalians”. How their near-40-year marriage began is a high romance in itself. Mum was a nurse in Norway but always pined for warmer climes, eventually securing a job in Houston. Before departing she took a vacation with a girlfriend to neighboring Denmark and, while onboard a boat en route to their holiday destination, she met Dad, also on a trip with his pals. He asked what she was doing next, she told him and he explained that he would be in Houston too (he’d by then become a US citizen), and would meet her there. She didn’t really believe him but, as a nomadic engineer, constantly traveling to work on new refineries, he was there, and he did meet her.

Renee Zellweger Bio

Name Renee Zellweger
Birth Name Renee Kathleen Zellweger
Height 5′ 5″
Sex F
Nationality American
Birth Date April 25, 1969
Birth Place Katy, Texas, USA
Profession actress
Education Katy High School  University of Texas
Husband Kenny Chesney
Relationship Jack White, Jim Carrey (actor; b. January 17, 1962; met during filming Me, Myself and Irene; December 1999-2000) Father: Emil Zellweger (engineer; Swiss-born; married in 1963)
Mother Kjellfrid Zellweger (a former nurse; Norwegian-born)
Brother Drew Zellweger
Claim to fame as Dorothy Boyd in Cameron Crowe’ Jerry Maguire (1996)

Renee grew up in Katy, along with her older brother Andrew, known as Drew and now a marketing manager in the wine industry (Renee’s own nickname is Zelly). She’d follow Drew everywhere, wanting to join in with everything, even baseball, and was something of a tomboy. She was very active, at Junior High joining in with the boys at soccer, basketball, baseball, and even football. At age 8 she’d try tap and ballet lessons for a couple of weeks, but quickly packed it in and returned to the field sports she loved. At Katy High School she continued in this active vein, adding to her CV cheerleading (she still loves the Dallas Cowboys) and gymnastics – indeed, two of her early heroines were Nadia Comaneci and Olga Korbut.

She enjoyed acting too, joining the Drama Club (again, she was copying her brother, though he soon quit).  She made her first acting debut in the 1992 TV movie Mary Lou, but received little recognition for any of her work until 96′. Although Renee Zellweger had landed roles in such movies as Reality Bites in 94′ and Empire Records in 95′, it was 1996’s Jerry Maguire that made her truly famous. After the success box-office hit, Renee Zellweger’s career exploded, landing roles such as Ellen Gulden in One True Thing in 98′ and Anne in The Bachelor in 99′. Just recently, she has landed two of her largest roles in of 2000’s hit films, Me, Myself & Irene and Nurse Betty. Outside of school, Emil taught her many of life’s more practical lessons.

how to change the tires, replace the oil and fix the brakes of a car being just a few. When she was 9, the family would together build a house from scratch, with Renee helping to wire it up, dig the septic system, build the foundations and tile the walls and floors. This self-reliance would help her immeasurably in her pre-success years of struggle. It would also lend her a certain Everygirl appeal, and make her all the more convincing in such efforts as Cold Mountain.

Renee Zellweger  Early life and Education

Graduating from High School in 1987, she enrolled at the University of Texas in Austin. With thoughts of becoming a journalist, she studied English but, having to take a drama class to fulfill a fine arts requirement, she rediscovered the stage. She supported herself by taking a series of waitressing jobs, at 18 working at Sugar’s Go-Go bar in Austin, serving drinks in a tight skirt and tiny top while Sapphic pleasures were simulated onstage. She’d always been a looker, indeed she was consistently voted best-looking in her class at High School, but turned down an offer to dance topless at Sugars. She had better things in mind – one old boyfriend claimed she was always waiting for Mr. Right.

At college, she was noted as a fine student, on several occasions making the Dean’s List. Graduating in 1991 with a BA (majoring in RTF – radio, television, and film), she considered moving directly to Hollywood but, being as Texas is traditionally a favored filming location and the early Nineties were a particularly booming period, she decided to stay and seek experience in her home state.

Renee Zellweger Acting Career

She appeared – incredibly briefly – in Richard Linklater’s hilarious Seventies teen comedy Dazed And Confused. This led her into the independent film world and saw her working for the first time with two future co-stars, Rory Cochrane, and Matthew McConaughey, McConaughey having been a classmate at college (Ben Affleck was in it too). She then got a bit-part in a TV movie, A Taste For Killing, starring Michael Biehn as a closet psycho causing mayhem on an oil-rig. Next came another tiny part, in Murder In The Heartland, a new take on Badlands where Tim Roth (another future co-star) played the infamous killer Charles Starkweather and led 14-year-old Fairuza Balk on a killing spree.

Then there was a zombie-comedy, Bob Balaban’s My Boyfriend’s Back – featuring an early sighting of Philip Seymour Hoffman – where a kid came back from the dead to woo a girl he’s fancied for years and, despite his decomposed state, she goes for it. On a more highbrow, though not necessarily more entertaining note, she’d also pop up in Ben Stiller’s Gen X drama Reality Bites. And there’d be another brief appearance in John Avildsen’s 8 Seconds, a biopic of 1987 Bull Riding champion Lane Frost, played by Luke Perry.

Now the parts got bigger – through the films remained resolutely low-budget. First, a headline role came up in The Return Of The Texas Chainsaw Massacre, written and directed by Kim Henkel, co-writer of the original 1974 classic, and intended as the “real” sequel. Here Renee took the Marilyn Burns role of ever-terrorized victim, fleeing from McConaughey’s sadistic Vilmer and, naturally, Leatherface, and pulling off such resourceful escapes as leaping from a roof onto a clothes-line. Unfortunately, despite the presence of these fresh and unusually talented young leads and the perennially popular super-villain, the movie would not see a proper release till 1997. Intended to milk the newfound status of Zellweger and McConaughey, it would then be retitled The Texas Chainsaw Massacre 4: The Next Generation.

It was while on the set of TCM4 that Zellweger heard tell of what would be her next project, to be filmed around Austin by Texan director CM Talkington. This was Love And A .45, a bloody slapstick satire on the current burst of violent road movies like Kalifornia, True Romance, and Natural Born Killers. Here Gil Bellows (later to find fame with Ally McBeal) played an incompetent robber who’s forced to go on the run when his druggy partner blows away a clerk. Joining him on the road was his trailer-trash girlfriend, Starlene (Renee), a naïve and charming girl who reveals a frightening viciousness as she comes to enjoy notoriety that makes her feel like Bonnie Parker. The pair is entertaining enough on their own, but extra joy is brought by their fantastically frenetic hit-men pursuers, one of whom is the brilliant Jeffrey Combs from Re-Animator.

Renee Zellweger Movies 

Renee Zellweger made her first professional appearance before the cameras as one of the victims in the ABC miniseries “Murder in the Heartland”. Zellweger made her acting debut alongside numerous other rising talents. co-star Matthew McConaughey undertook the leads in the low-budget sequel “The Return of the Texas Chainsaw Massacre” (1994), which quickly disappeared from view until 1997 (under the title “The Texas Chainsaw Massacre.

After a small part in “Reality Bites”, she landed her first leading role as the trailer trash gun moll Starlene in “Love and a .45” (both 1994), a low rent if the clever variation of “Bonnie and Clyde”. Zellweger continued to impress critics (and the limited audience who attended her films) in the ensemble of “Empire Records” (1995) and more so as the prime Texas schoolteacher who falls in love with pulp fiction author Robert E Howard (well-played by Vincent D’Onofrio) in the biopic “The Whole Wide World” (1996) which screened at Sundance. Later that same year, the actress triumphed over such heavy competition as Winona Ryder, Bridget Fonda, Mira Sorvino, and Marisa Tomei to land the coveted role of single mother Dorothy Boyd, the love interest to Tom Cruise’s “Jerry Maguire” in Cameron Crowe’s delightful romantic comedy.

Having finally had a hit film in which she truly sparkled, Zellweger found she had her pick of Hollywood projects. Instead of taking the easy route and playing variations on her nice girl screen persona, the actress made efforts to stretch her talents. If some of the results were questionable, she nonetheless consistently delivered strong, fascinating performances as in her starring role as an unhappily married Hasidic wife in Boaz Yakin’s “A Price Above Rubies” (1998). (The latter courted controversy from some religious groups who objected to the casting of the decidedly non-Jewish Zellweger.)

She more than held her own against Meryl Streep (as her terminally ill mother) and William Hurt (as her remote but adored father) playing a strong-willed journalist forced to cope with familial duties in the tearjerker “One True Thing” (also 1998). First screened at Cannes (where it picked up the award for the screenplay), “Nurse Betty” cast the actress as a sweet-natured Kansas waitress who enters a fugue state after witnessing a crime and takes off to California to be with the man of her dreams, a soap opera character. Zellweger ably captured the character’s naivete without condescending to her and she also managed to avoid making cloying or off-putting.

Although there was an initial brouhaha, her impeccable accent and strong interpretation of the role silenced those opposed to her casting and was enough to impress the Academy voters who included her as one of their choices as Best Actress for 2001.

Faced with topping this career high, Zellweger first opted to essay a supporting role as a foster mother in the film adaptation of the bestseller “White Oleander,”. Then tackled an even greater challenge, singing and dancing in the film musical “Chicago” (2002), adapted from the hit Broadway show. She received her first Academy Award as Best Supporting Actress (her third Oscar nom in as many years). Renée Zellweger a Golden Globe as Best Supporting Actress in a Motion Picture as well as a Screen Actors Guild award (Zellweger also met a new paramour, rocker Jack White of the White Stripes, on the film).

Next, she was off to a more fun-filled project, providing a voice of Angie, the fish who quietly pines for sassy Oscar, in DreamWorks’ CGI-animated underwater underworld opus “Shark Tale” (2004). After demonstrating her diversity, she was ready to return to familiar territory, reprising her role as Bridget Jones for the less-successful sequel “Bridget Jones: The Edge of Reason.” Zellweger surprised her fans and the media by marrying country star Kenny Chesney in the U.S. Virgin Islands after a whirlwind–but discreet–four-month courtship in 2005; after only four months of marriage, however, Zellweger sought to annul the union, with the unusual citation of “fraud.”

Her next film effort, director Ron Howard’s Depression-era boxing drama “Cinderella Man” (2005) debuted at the box office; while the film received generally good notices, Zellweger’s mannered performance as Mae Braddock. Next, the actress was set to star in the biopic “Miss Potter” (lensed 2005), exploring the life of writer Beatrix Potter, author of such beloved children’s books as The Tale of Peter Rabbit and the psychological thriller “The Eye” for producers Tom Cruise and Paula Wagner.

Renee Zellweger  Prosenol Career

Zellweger

Though this chaotic, hilarious and brutal movie was ludicrously overlooked by most. It did earn Zellweger a nomination as Best Newcomer at the Independent Spirit awards. By then, in 1994. She’d already moved to Hollywood to try her luck, for some time renting cheap and vile apartments and using her handywoman skills to do them up.
She did not have to wait long for work. The TV movie Shake, Rattle And Rock! gave her another lead as a cute, red-headed, all-American teenager in the Fifties who, enthused by the rock’n’roll explosion, forms The Eggrolls. Battling against the sex- and race-prejudice of the time, she struggles to get the band on her favorite TV show, all the while being coolly courted by a rocker from the wrong side of the tracks, played by John Doe of the real-life punk band X.

Once again the movie was not a major hit, but Renee revealed true spunk and charisma, particularly when taking to the stage and singing (though in this case her voice was dubbed).

Along with this came another indie hit in Empire Records. This involved an independent record store threatened by a major chain takeover and, once employee Rory Cochrane has gambled the takings away at Atlantic City, by the financial collapse. Liv Tyler would play an assistant so obsessed with a perfect appearance she becomes hooked on diet pills. Renee was the promiscuous Gina, unsure whether to embrace her sluttish reputation or ape her friend’s perfectionism. Both girls throw themselves at visiting has-been pop personality Maxwell Caulfield but, naturally, it’s Gina who bangs him in the backroom, with the rest of the staff listening in.

It was all a bit too crazy for its own good, with Renee, in particular, being thrust into some ludicrous confrontations, but she came out of it well. Along with Starlene, Gina proved she need not be restricted to cutesy roles. And, after a pop-up performance in the slacker drama-comedy. The Low Life, again starring Cochrane and directed by George Hickenlooper (who’d just directed Billy Bob Thornton’s short film Some Folks Call It A Sling Blade, soon to be remade as Sling Blade).

She came to her major breakthrough. Or rather the part that led to her major breakthrough. In The Whole Wide World, Renee played Novalyne Price Ellis, a straight-laced small-town schoolteacher in the 30s who begins a relationship with Robert E. Howard, the depressive, mother-fixated fantasy author, best known for creating Conan The Barbarian.

Played by Vincent D’Onofrio, Howard lives almost entirely in his own head and lacks any kind of social grace, attributes that appeal to Ellis, the pair engaging in a deep emotional relationship that teeters on the edge of romance. Renee got the part because Olivia D’Abo fell pregnant, but she was superb in her first “grown-up” role, receiving another Independent Spirit nomination, this time as Best Actress.
Beyond this, The Whole Wide World went down well at the Sundance Festival of 1996, bringing her to the attention of Cameron Crowe and producer James Brooks, then casting for Jerry Maguire. She was actually attending the wedding of her first love when she got the news that the film’s star Tom Cruise wanted to meet her.

Renee eventually nabbed the role from Winona Ryder, Bridget Fonda, and Mira Sorvino, securing the part through an unusual costume check. During her check, they decided to test her by having Cruise unexpectedly grab her breasts. She wasn’t thrown, joking that she’d set her lawyer on them. But then, during Cruise’s check, she leaped into the shot, posing with him like they were High School buddies, and laughing at the shocked look on everyone’s face – NO ONE does that to Tom Cruise. Crowe and Brooks though were hugely impressed, not least by Cruise’s evident surprise. “That girl makes Tom more real”, said Brooks. She was in.

Everybody loved her as the young single mother who places her trust, love and financial wellbeing in the hands of Cruise’s initially washed-up sports agent. She could have gone for the big bucks – indeed, she turned down $1 million to star in Godzilla – but the independent-minded Renee went for the classy productions instead. Quite a brave choice is given that she’d yet to make any big money. Indeed, while filming Jerry Maguire, she was living in an apartment on Huntley Drive that carpets had turned to dust (she’d, of course, re-do the whole place). In A Price Above Rubies, she was an unhappily married woman denied sexual and intellectual satisfaction in the Brooklyn Hassidic community.

Seeking escape through working in the jewelry business and finding love with an artist, she only digs herself deeper into trouble as she fails to adapt to the patriarchal society surrounding her. After the sweet sentiment of Jerry Maguire, she was here inward-looking and driven – yet more proof of her widening abilities.

Her next venture saw her mostly in a flashback when she dismembers corpse is found in two separate locations and brilliant textiles heir Tim Roth plays cat-and-mouse with police interrogators. Renee played a vulnerable and very human prostitute who’s picked up by Roth and introduced to polite society, resulting in his disinheritance – but who topped her? Then came another challenge in One True Thing, where she was a journalist daughter asked by her big-shot writer dad (William Hurt) to give up her career and look after her cancer-ridden mum (Meryl Streep).

Slowly she recognizes the massive selfishness of the father she’s always worshipped and the worth of a mother whose love she’s never valued. Alongside Streep and Hurt, she was in a high-quality company but was not overshadowed, even by Streep’s fraught, Oscar-nominated performance.

Constantly on the search for varying material, she then stepped into the light (very light) comedy, The Bachelor. An update of Buster Keaton’s 1925 silent Seven Chances, this saw Chris O’Donnell as a guy who cannot commit to a relationship, eventually proposing to girlfriend Renee with a less-than-romantic “You win”. Quite reasonably she turns him down and does so again when granddad Peter Ustinov leaves him $100 million, payable only if he marries (for at least 10 years) within the next 30 hours. Cue much female interest.

The Bachelor was a weak movie and it was a mark of Zellweger’s new status that many reviewers noted that she was sorely underused. This was not the case with her next film, Nurse Betty. Directed by Neil LaBute, famed for his controversial dramas In The Company Of Men and Your Friends And Neighbours, this was a hard-hitting comedy that began with waitress and soap fan Renee being bullied and generally abused by her pig of a car-salesman husband. When she witnesses hubby getting mutilated and killed by hit-men Morgan Freeman and Chris Rock. She suffers a kind of post-scalping trauma, suddenly believing her favorite hospital-set soap opera is real and crossing the country to LA to meet her beloved doctor David Ravell, played by Greg Kinnear.

Complications arise when everyone mistakes her psychosis for sophisticated humor and, of course, there’s still the assassins in hot pursuit. Nurse Betty would see Renee carry a successful movie for the first time, winning a Golden Globe into the bargain – there aren’t many actresses who can do that. It also saw her, amazingly, involved in Morgan Freeman’s very first screen kiss. Now risen to the top of her profession, she played Jim Carrey’s love interest, Irene P. Waters, in the Farrelly Brothers purposefully disgraceful (and very funny) Me, Myself And Irene. Carrey would play a downtrodden cop increasingly suffering from a multiple personality disorder, getting into trouble and going on the run with Renee.

His good guy persona comes to love her, his bad boy desires her and she has a problem telling one from the other. She would enjoy a year-long relationship with Carrey but intense media scrutiny and the extended separations brought by her next project meant that it did not last. She had not had much luck in love. Back in 1992, she had dated aspiring musician Sims Ellis, who would commit suicide in 1995. During 1994 and 1995, there had been Rory Cochrane, then Josh Pate, co-director of Liar. There was also an ongoing and much-publicized relationship with George Clooney.

Renee Zellweger Work in Hollywood

Zellweger would consistently insist they were just friends. Now came perhaps the biggest test of all. With a sense of adventure bordering on the suicidal. She took on the part of Roxie Hart in a big-screen, big-budget version of Chicago. Hart was a vaudeville performer whose ambitions far outweighed her talents. However, once jailed for jealously murdering her lover, the court case brings her the fame she so desires. Much the same thing happening to her rival and fellow murderess, Velma Kelly (Catherine Zeta-Jones).

It was a major undertaking built around huge production set-pieces, many of them centered around. Renee and this was a woman who’d been dubbed just a few years earlier. But, having worked on her singing and dancing for 10 full months, and watching closely the efforts of her co-star Jones, herself a trained dancer. She pulled off a tremendous performance (remember she was not supposed to be a killer dancer, rather a hugely driven wannabe). The movie was nominated for 13 Oscars, one of the nominations falling to Renee, who also snapped up her second Golden Globe.

2003 would see Zellweger return to light comedy in Down With Love, a sort of homage to Doris Day’s oeuvre. Here she played a famous writer of women’s self-reliance books who is challenged to accept her need of men by Ewan McGregor’s sneaky journalist. She then moved on to Anthony Minghella’s adaptation of the novel Cold Mountain (she’d actually consider taking up the film rights herself several years before). Here she plays Ruby Thewes, a mountain girl who helps urban lady Nicole Kidman run her farm while she’s waiting for Jude Law to return from the Civil War.

With Ruby having so much in common with her own handy self. Renee Zellweger split wood, milk cows, and throttled turkeys like a good ‘un, teaching Kidman how to live off the land while being herself instruct in music and self-expression. In the novel, Ruby had in fact been black, but Zellweger manages to bring the requisite brass and vinegar to the part. Winning a third Golden Globe and being Oscar-nominated for the third successive year, this time winning as Best Supporting Actress. The movie also brought her a new boyfriend in co-star Jack White, one half of the then-hot rock band The White Stripes.

Renee was now both rich and respected. She’d received $6 million for her part in Down With Love, then signed a $21 million deal with Universal and Miramax for the two films that follow Cold Mountain. First of these would be the Bridget Jones sequel, The Edge Of Reason. This would begin just 4 weeks after the end of the original. And see Bridget already tiring of true love Darcy’s repressed public school habits and threatened by his new, apparently perfect intern.

So Renee Zellweger dumps him and enters a whirl of magic mushrooms, death threats, and lesbianism, before being jailed in Thailand, where she naturally teaches her fellow prisoners to sing Madonna’s Like A Virgin. Of course, there’d be yet more conflicts with Colin Firth and a returning, ever-more rapacious Hugh Grant.

Just before The Edge Of Reason, she’d lend her cutest tones to the major Dreamworks animation Shark Tale. Here Will Smith’s cheeky wrasse would claim responsibility for the killing of a mafia shark boss’s son, thus becoming a hero. Renee would voice Angie, his longtime friend, who now has to compete for his affections with Angelina Jolie’s sexpot Lola. Very different would be her first outing of 2005. The Cinderella Man, where she’d play the wife of Russell Crowe, himself playing Jim Braddock, a man taking up boxing to feed his family in the Great Depression and rising to defeat Max Baer for the World Heavyweight Title in 1935. She’d also work towards producing and starring in Piece Of My Heart, a biopic of fellow Texan Janis Joplin.

Now hugely sought-after, she spends her time between projects either with her parents (wherever her dad’s work has taken them), in Texas, or at her 4-bedroom farmhouse at East Hampton, Long Island. Still sporty, she loves to snowboard and wakeboard still admires Paul McCartney and does not complain when people comment how much she looks like both singer Jewel and actress Joey Lauren Adams. She writes, seriously writes, when she can.

What Renee Zellweger does next is anyone’s guess. Just rest assured it won’t be for the money. When Cameron Crowe and James Brooks were looking to cast Jerry Maguire, they said they were seeking a woman with the “spirit and rawness” of Shirley Maclaine. They found her. And, thankfully, she’s still hard to call.

Renee Zellweger Filmography 

Movies Year
My Boyfriend’s Back (1993)
8 Seconds (1994)
Love and a .45  (1994)
The Return of the Texas Chainsaw Massacre  (1994)
Empire Records (1995)
The Low Life (1995)
The Whole Wide World (1996)
Jerry Maguire (1996)
Deceiver (1997)
Judy 2019
A Price Above Rubies (1998)
One True Thing (1998)
The Bachelor (1999)
Nurse Betty (2000)
Me, Myself & Irene (2000)
Bridget Jones’s Diary (2001)
White Oleander (2002)
Chicago (2002)
Down with Love (2003)
Cold Mountain (2003)
Shark Tale (2004)
Bridget Jones: The Edge of Reason (2004)
Cinderella Man (2005)

Renee Zellweger Television Work

Year Title
1992 A Taste for Killing
1993 Murder in the Heartland
1994 Shake, Rattle and Rock!
2001 King of the Hill
2008 Living Proof
TBA What/If

Renee Zellweger Awards

Academy

Year Category Movie Win/Nominated
2003 Best Supporting Actress Cold Mountain (2003) Win
2002 Best Actress Chicago (2002) Nominated
2001 Best Actress Bridget Jones’s Diary (2001) Nominated

British Academy Awards

Year Category Movie Win/Nominated
2001 Best Actress Bridget Jones’s Diary (2001) Nominated

Broadcast Film Critics Association

Year Category Movie Win/Nominated
2001 Best Actress Bridget Jones’s Diary (2001) Nominated

Chicago Film Critics Association

Year Category Movie Win/Nominated
2003 Best Supporting Actress Cold Mountain (2003) Nominated

Golden Globe

Year Category Movie Win/Nominated
2006 Best Actress – Comedy or Musical Miss Potter (2006) Nominated
2004 Best Actress – Comedy or Musical Bridget Jones: The Edge of Reason (2004) Nominated
2003 Best Supporting Actress Cold Mountain (2003) Win
2002 Best Actress – Musical or Comedy Chicago (2002) Win
2001 Best Actress – Musical or Comedy Bridget Jones’s Diary (2001) Nominated
2000 Best Actress – Comedy or Musical Nurse Betty (2000) Win

Independent Spirit Award

Year Category Movie Win/Nominated
1996 Best Actress Whole Wide World (1996) Nominated
1994 Best Debut Performance Love & A. 45 (1994) Nominated

National Board of Review

Year Category Movie Win/Nominated
1996 Best Breakthrough Performance Jerry Maguire (1996) Win

National Society of Film Critics

Year Category Movie Win/Nominated
1996 Best Supporting Actress (Runner-up) Jerry Maguire (1996) Win

Screen Actors Guild

Year Category Movie Win/Nominated
2003 Best Supporting Actress Cold Mountain (2003) Win
2002 Best Actress Chicago (2002) Win
2001 Best Actress Bridget Jones’s Diary (2001) Nominated
1996 Best Supporting Actress Jerry Maguire (1996) Nominated

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