Anthony Marcus Shalhoub (/ʃəˈluːb/ shə-LOOB; born October 9, 1953) is an American actor.
His television work includes Antonio Scarpacci in NBC sitcom Wings and detective Adrian Monk in the USA TV series Monk, for which he has won a Golden Globe Award for Best Actor – Television Series Musical or Comedy, two Screen Actors Guild Awards for Outstanding Performance by a Male Actor in a Comedy Series and three Primetime Emmy Awards for Outstanding Lead Actor in a Comedy Series.
He has also had a successful film career as a character actor, with roles in films such as Barton Fink (1991), Big Night (1996), Men in Black (1997), The Siege (1998), Galaxy Quest (1999), Spy Kids (2001), The Man Who Wasn't There (2001), Cars (2006), 1408 (2007), and Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles (2014).
For his work on the Broadway stage, Shalhoub has received four Tony nominations, his first for Best Featured Actor in a Play for Conversations with My Father in 1992. His subsequent nominations included Golden Boy (2013) and Act One (2014), before winning the 2018 Tony Award for Best Actor in a Musical for his performance as Tewfiq Zakaria in The Band's Visit. Shalhoub currently plays Abe Weissman, the father of the title character, on Amazon's The Marvelous Mrs. Maisel.
Shalhoub in 2008
Anthony Marcus Shalhoub
October 9, 1953
Green Bay, Wisconsin, U.S.
|Education||University of Wisconsin, Green Bay|
University of Southern Maine (BA)
Yale University (MFA)
Brooke Adams (m. 1992)
Shalhoub, the ninth of ten children, was born and raised in a Maronite Christian family in Green Bay, Wisconsin. His father, Joe, was from Lebanon and emigrated to the United States as an orphan at the age of eight. He was a meat peddler who drove a refrigerated truck. He bought his meat in Sheboygan, Wisconsin, and sold it to stores in the region. Joe married Shalhoub's mother, Helen (née Seroogy), a second-generation Lebanese-American. Shalhoub was introduced to acting by an older sister who put his name forward to be an extra in a high school production of The King and I. Despite finding himself standing on the wrong side of the curtain during the final dress rehearsal, he became enamored of the theater. Shalhoub attended Green Bay East High School. In his senior year he suffered a setback, breaking his leg in a fall off the stage into the pit during a rehearsal. Recovering quickly, he was able to perform in the school's final play of the year.
After a short time at the University of Wisconsin-Green Bay, he earned a bachelor's degree in drama from the University of Southern Maine. He later went on to earn a master's degree from the Yale School of Drama in 1980.
Shortly after graduating from Yale, he moved to Cambridge, Massachusetts, where he spent four seasons with the American Repertory Theater before heading to New York City, where he found work waiting tables while honing his craft and auditioning. He made his Broadway debut in the 1985 Rita Moreno/Sally Struthers production of The Odd Couple and was nominated for a 1992 Tony Award for his featured role in Conversations with My Father. Shalhoub met his wife, actress Brooke Adams, when they co-starred on Broadway in The Heidi Chronicles.
Shalhoub returned in December 2006 to the Off-Broadway Second Stage Theatre, opposite Patricia Heaton for a run of The Scene by Theresa Rebeck. In 2010, he went to Broadway to act as Saunders in a revival version of Lend Me a Tenor in New York at the Music Box Theatre. He was nominated for a 2013 Tony Award for Best Performance by a Featured Actor in a Play for Lincoln Center Theater's production of Golden Boy at the Belasco Theatre. He was nominated for a 2014 Tony Award for Best Performance by a Leading Actor in a Play for Lincoln Center Theater's production of Act One at the Vivian Beaumont Theatre. Shalhoub and his wife appeared in Samuel Beckett's Happy Days in June and July, 2015 in New York City.
He starred in the musical stage adaptation of the film The Band's Visit, in the Off-Broadway Atlantic Theatre Company production. The musical, with music and lyrics by David Yazbek and book by Itamar Moses, ran from November 11, 2016 through December 23, 2016. He reprised his role when the show moved to Broadway where it opened at the Ethel Barrymore Theatre on November 9, 2017. For his performance, he won the 2018 Tony Award for Best Actor in a Musical. He also appeared as Walter Franz in the 2017 Broadway revival of The Price.
One of Shalhoub's first television roles was in 1991 as the cabdriver Antonio Scarpacci in the sitcom Wings. Shalhoub was pleasantly surprised to land the role after having a guest appearance in the second season. Shalhoub affected an Italian accent for the role. In the same time period, Shalhoub played physicist Dr. Chester Ray Banton in The X-Files second-season episode "Soft Light".
Shalhoub's film roles following his Wings breakout included an excitable producer consulted by John Turturro's character in Barton Fink and a fast-talking lawyer in The Man Who Wasn't There (both directed by the Coen brothers), a linguistically unidentified cabby in Quick Change, a Cuban-American businessman in Primary Colors, sleazy alien pawn shop owner Jack Jeebs in the Men in Black films, a sympathetic attorney working for John Travolta's lawyer in A Civil Action, a widowed father in Thirteen Ghosts, a cameo role in the film Gattaca, and a has-been television star in Galaxy Quest.
He had a co-starring role in the film Big Night, where he played an Italian-speaking chef complete with accent. In 1995 he had a role in the hit NBC sitcom Frasier in the episode "The Focus Group" as an Arab newsstand owner named Manu Habbib. He did voice acting for the 1997 computer game Fallout.
Shalhoub demonstrated his dramatic range in the 1998 big-budget thriller The Siege, where he co-starred alongside Denzel Washington, Annette Bening, and Bruce Willis. His character, FBI Special Agent Frank Haddad, also a Lebanese American, suffered discrimination after terrorist attacks in New York City. He returned to series television in 1999, this time in a lead role on Stark Raving Mad, opposite Neil Patrick Harris. The show failed to attract an audience and NBC cancelled the series in 2000.
After a two-year absence from the small screen, Shalhoub starred in another TV series, Monk. Airing on the USA Network, the series featured Shalhoub as Adrian Monk, a detective with obsessive-compulsive disorder. Shalhoub was nominated for an Emmy Award for Outstanding Lead Actor in a Comedy Series in eight consecutive years from 2003 to 2010, winning in 2003, 2005, and 2006. He also took the Golden Globe award for Best Performance by an Actor in a Television Series – Musical or Comedy, in 2003.
In addition to his acting work, Shalhoub, along with the Network of Arab-American Professionals and Zoom-in-Focus Productions, established The Arab-American Filmmaker Award Competition in 2005. Arab-American filmmakers submitted screenplays, and the chosen winner was flown to Hollywood to have their screenplay produced.
He appeared with Matthew Broderick and Alec Baldwin in the 2004 Hollywood satire The Last Shot as a gruff small-time mobster with a love for movies. In 2006, he appeared in Danny Leiner's drama The Great New Wonderful as a psychologist in post-9/11 New York City. In 2007, he appeared in the horror film 1408 and on-stage off-Broadway as Charlie in The Scene.
Shalhoub stars as Jewish-American math professor Abe Weissman, father of protagonist Midge Maisel (Rachel Brosnahan), in the Emmy-winning, Amazon-produced TV comedy series The Marvelous Mrs. Maisel.
He received a 2008 Grammy nomination in the category "Best Spoken Word Album for Children" for his narration of The Cricket in Times Square. He provided the voice of Luigi, a 1959 Fiat 500 who runs a tire shop, in the 2006 Disney/Pixar film Cars and its 2011 and 2017 sequels, Cars 2 and Cars 3, respectively. Shalhoub voiced Splinter in the 2014 film Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles and reprised the role in Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles: Out of the Shadows.
Shalhoub married actress Brooke Adams in 1992. They have worked together in several films, one episode of Wings, and on BrainDead. Adams has appeared credited as a "Special Guest Star" in five episodes of Monk—"Mr. Monk and the Airplane", "Mr. Monk's 100th Case", "Mr. Monk and the Kid", "Mr. Monk Visits a Farm", and "Mr. Monk and the Badge".
Shalhoub and Adams appeared on Broadway together in the 2010 revival of Lend Me a Tenor. At the time of their wedding, Adams had an adopted daughter, Josie Lynn (born 1989), whom Shalhoub adopted. In 1994, they adopted another daughter, Sophie (born 1993).
Tony's brother Michael is also an actor who made multiple guest appearances on Monk. He first appears in "Mr. Monk and the Missing Granny", as a member of a disbanded radical group suspected of involvement in a kidnapping. In "Mr. Monk Bumps His Head", he plays a Wyoming beekeeper who is annoyed when a suspect crashes a car into his farm. Michael also appears in "Mr. Monk Is the Best Man" as the minister presiding at Leland Stottlemeyer's wedding.
|1986||Heartburn||Airplane Passenger||Originally a substantial part that was cut before release|
|1989||Longtime Companion||Paul's Doctor|
|1990||Quick Change||Taxicab Driver|
|1991||Barton Fink||Ben Geisler|
|1992||Honeymoon in Vegas||Buddy Walker|
|1993||Addams Family Values||Jorge|
|Searching for Bobby Fischer||Chess Club Member|
|1997||A Life Less Ordinary||Al|
|Men in Black||Jack Jeebs|
|1998||A Civil Action||Kevin Conway|
|The Siege||Agent Frank Haddad|
|The Impostors||Voltri, First Mate|
|Primary Colors||Eddie Reyes|
|1999||Galaxy Quest||Fred Kwan|
|The Tic Code||Phil|
|2001||Thirteen Ghosts||Arthur Kriticos|
|The Man Who Wasn't There||Freddy Riedenschneider|
|Spy Kids||Mr. Alexander "Alex" Minion|
|2002||Life or Something Like It||Prophet Jack|
|Made-Up||Max Hires||Also directed|
|Men in Black II||Jack Jeebs|
|Spy Kids 2: The Island of Lost Dreams||Mr. Alexander "Alex" Minion|
|2003||Spy Kids 3-D: Game Over|
|Party Animals||Celebrity Father|
|T for Terrorist||Man in White Suit|
|Something More||Mr. Avery|
|2004||The Last Shot||Tommy Sanz|
|Against the Ropes||Sam LaRocca|
|2005||The Naked Brothers Band: The Movie||Himself|
|The Great New Wonderful||Dr. Trabulous|
|2009||Feed the Fish||Sheriff Anderson|
|2010||How Do You Know||Psychiatrist|
|2011||Cars 2||Luigi||Voice role|
|2013||Movie 43||George||Deleted sketch: "Find Our Daughter"|
|Pain & Gain||Victor Kershaw|
|2014||Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles||Master Splinter||Voice role|
|2016||Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles: Out of the Shadows|
|The Assignment||Dr. Ralph Galen|
|2017||Breakable You||Adam Weller|
|Final Portrait||Diego Giacometti|
|Cars 3||Luigi||Voice role|
|1986||The Equalizer||Terrorist||Episode: "Breakpoint"|
|1987||Spenser: For Hire||Dr. Hambrecht||Episode: "The Road Back"|
|1988||Alone in the Neon Jungle||Nahid||Movie|
|1989||Money, Power, Murder||Seth Parker||Movie|
|Day One||Enrico Fermi||Movie|
|1991–1997||Wings||Antonio Scarpacci||144 episodes|
|1992||Dinosaurs||Jerry (voice)||Episode: "Fran Live"|
|1995||Gargoyles||The Emir (voice)||Episode: "Grief"|
|The X-Files||Dr. Chester Ray Banton||Episode: "Soft Light"|
|Frasier||Manu Habib||Episode: "The Focus Group"|
|Almost Perfect||Alex Thorpe||Episode: "Auto Neurotic"|
|1999||That Championship Season||George Sitkowski||Movie|
|Ally McBeal||Albert Shepley||Episode: "Those Lips, That Hand"|
|1999–2000||Stark Raving Mad||Ian Stark||22 episodes|
|2000||MADtv||Taxi Cab Driver
|2001||The Heart Department||Dr. Joseph Nassar||Movie|
|2002–2009||Monk||Adrian Monk||Lead role (125 episodes)|
|2011||Too Big To Fail||John Mack||Movie|
|2012||Hemingway & Gellhorn||Koltsov||Movie|
|2013||We Are Men||Frank Russo||7 episodes|
|2015||Nurse Jackie||Dr. Bernard Prince||8 episodes|
|2016||The Blacklist||Alistair Pitt||Episode: "Alistair Pitt (No. 103)"|
|BrainDead||Red Wheatus||Main role (13 episodes)|
|2017–present||The Marvelous Mrs. Maisel||Abe Weissman||18 episodes|
|1980||As You Like It||Oliver||American Repertory Theater|
|The Berlin Requiem and The Seven Deadly Sins||Paddle Wheel/Boss/Horse|
|1981||Has "Washington" Legs?||Wesley|
|The Marriage of Figaro||Figaro|
|Sganarelle- An evening of Molière farces||Alcidas/Lélie/Leandre|
|1982||The Journey of the Fifth Horse||Pandalevski/Bizmionkov|
|1983||Waiting for Godot||Pozzo|
|The Boys from Syracuse||Sergeant|
|Baby with the Bathwater||Father/Voice of Psychologist|
|The School for Scandal||Joseph Surface|
|Measure for Measure||Angelo|
|1984||Six Characters in Search of an Author||The Son|
|Holy Wars: Morocco and The Road to Jerusalem||Mr. Kempler/Ari|
|1986||The Odd Couple||Jesus Costazuela||Broadhurst Theatre||Broadway debut|
|1987||Richard II||Sir William Bagot||Shakespeare in the Park|
|Henry IV, Part 1||Poins/Sir Richard Vernon|
|1988||Zero Positive||Patrick||The Public Theater|
|Rameau's Nephew||Lui||Classic Stage Company|
|For Dear Life||Jake||The Public Theater|
|1989||The Heidi Chronicles||Scoop Rosenbaum||Plymouth Theatre||Replacement|
|1992||Conversations with My Father||Charlie||Royale Theatre|
|1997||The Old Neighborhood||Bobby||American Repertory Theater|
|2007||The Scene||Charlie||Second Stage Theatre|
|2010||Lend Me a Tenor||Henry Saunders||Music Box Theatre|
|2012||Golden Boy||Mr. Bonaparte||Belasco Theatre|
|2014||Act One||Moss Hart, Barnett Hart, George S. Kaufman||Vivian Beaumont Theatre|
|2015||The Mystery of Love and Sex||Howard||Mitzi E. Newhouse Theater|
|Happy Days||Willie||The Flea Theater|
|2016||The Band's Visit||Tewfiq Zakaria||Atlantic Theater Company|
|2017||The Price||Walter Franz||American Airlines Theatre|
|The Band's Visit||Tewfiq Zakaria||Ethel Barrymore Theatre|
|1997||Fallout: A Post-Nuclear Role-Playing Game||Aradesh|
|2007||Cars Mater-National Championship|
|Feed the Fish|
|1992||Featured Actor in a Play||Conversations with My Father||Nominated|
|2013||Featured Actor in a Play||Golden Boy||Nominated|
|2014||Leading Actor in a Play||Act One||Nominated|
|2018||Leading Actor in a Musical||The Band's Visit||Won|
Other Theatre Awards
|2013||Drama Desk Awards||Featured Actor in a Play||Golden Boy||Nominated|
|2018||Drama League Award||Distinguished Performance||The Band's Visit||Nominated|
Primetime Emmy Awards
|2003||Lead Actor in a Comedy Series||Monk||Won|
|2004||Lead Actor in a Comedy Series||Monk||Nominated|
|2005||Lead Actor in a Comedy Series||Monk||Won|
|2006||Lead Actor in a Comedy Series||Monk||Won|
|2007||Lead Actor in a Comedy Series||Monk||Nominated|
|2008||Lead Actor in a Comedy Series||Monk||Nominated|
|2009||Lead Actor in a Comedy Series||Monk||Nominated|
|2010||Lead Actor in a Comedy Series||Monk||Nominated|
|2018||Supporting Actor in a Comedy Series||The Marvelous Mrs. Maisel||Nominated|
Golden Globe Awards
|2002||Best Actor – TV Series Musical or Comedy||Monk||Won|
|2003||Best Actor – TV Series Musical or Comedy||Monk||Nominated|
|2004||Best Actor - TV Series Musical or Comedy||Monk||Nominated|
|2005||Best Actor – TV Series Musical or Comedy||Monk||Nominated|
|2007||Best Actor – TV Series Musical or Comedy||Monk||Nominated|
|2009||Best Actor – TV Series Musical or Comedy||Monk||Nominated|
Screen Actors Guild Award
|2003||Male Actor in a Comedy Series||Monk||Nominated|
|2004||Male Actor in a Comedy Series||Monk||Won|
|2005||Male Actor in a Comedy Series||Monk||Won|
|2007||Male Actor in a Comedy Series||Monk||Nominated|
|2008||Male Actor in a Comedy Series||Monk||Nominated|
|2009||Male Actor in a Comedy Series||Monk||Nominated|
|2010||Male Actor in a Comedy Series||Monk||Nominated|
|2018||Male Actor in a Comedy Series||The Marvelous Mrs. Maisel||Won|
|2018||Ensemble in a Comedy Series||The Marvelous Mrs. Maisel||Won|
|1996||Independent Spirit Awards||Best Male Lead||Big Night||Nominated|
|1996||National Society of Film Critics||Best Supporting Actor||Big Night||Won|
|1996||New York Film Critics Circle||Best Supporting Actor||Big Night||3rd place|
|2001||Chicago Film Critics Association||Best Supporting Actor||The Man Who Wasn't There||Nominated|
|2001||Online Film Critics Society||Best Supporting Actor||The Man Who Wasn't There||Nominated|
|2009||Best Spoken Word Album for Children||The Cricket in Times Square||Nominated|
Shalhoub, who is of Lebanese Christian background, plays Abe Weissman, “TV’s most lovable, beleaguered father” according to Vanity Fair.
Big Night is a 1996 American comedy-drama film directed by Campbell Scott and Stanley Tucci. Produced by David Kirkpatrick and Jonathan Filley for the Samuel Goldwyn Company, the film was met with positive reviews and grossed $14 million worldwide. It was nominated for the "Grand Jury Prize" at the Sundance Film Festival and the "Grand Special Prize" at the Deauville Film Festival.
Scott and Tucci won the New York Film Critics Circle Award and the Boston Society of Film Critics Award for Best New Director. Tucci and Joseph Tropiano won the Independent Spirit Award for Best First Screenplay. Tucci heads the cast, with Tony Shalhoub, Minnie Driver and Isabella Rossellini.Breakable You (film)
Breakable You is a 2017 American comedy-drama film written and directed by Andrew Wagner and starring Holly Hunter, Tony Shalhoub and Alfred Molina. It is based on Brian Morton's 2006 novel of the same name. It premiered at the Palm Springs International Film Festival and was released digitally on March 13, 2018.Final Portrait
Final Portrait is a 2017 British-American drama film written and directed by Stanley Tucci. The film stars Geoffrey Rush, Armie Hammer, Clémence Poésy, Tony Shalhoub, James Faulkner and Sylvie Testud.
The film had its world premiere at the Berlin International Film Festival on February 11, 2017. It was released in the United Kingdom on August 18, 2017, by Vertigo Releasing. On March 23, 2018, Sony Pictures Classics released the film in the United States.List of Monk cast members
For more detailed character information, see List of Monk characters.Below is a list of actors and actresses that were part of the cast of the American comedy-drama television series Monk.
The show's main stars included, at some point, Tony Shalhoub, Bitty Schram, Traylor Howard, Ted Levine, and Jason Gray-Stanford. Stanley Kamel, Kane Ritchotte, and Stellina Rusich were credited as starring in the pilot episode, while Brooke Adams was credited as starring in "Mr. Monk and the Airplane".List of awards and nominations received by Monk
This is the list of awards and nominations received by the television series Monk (2002–09), starring Tony Shalhoub.Monk (season 1)
The first season of Monk originally aired in the United States on USA Network from July 12 to October 18, 2002, which consisted of 13 episodes. Tony Shalhoub, Bitty Schram, Ted Levine, and Jason Gray-Stanford were introduced as portraying the main characters. Tony Shalhoub portrayed Adrian Monk, the title character, an OCD homicide detective from San Francisco, who was removed from the force after the murder of his wife. A DVD of the season was released on June 15, 2004.Monk (season 3)
The third season of Monk originally aired in the United States on USA Network from June 18, 2004, to March 4, 2005. It consists of 16 episodes. Tony Shalhoub, Ted Levine, and Jason Gray-Stanford reprise their roles as the main characters, and Traylor Howard joins the cast. Bitty Schram left the show due to a contract dispute during the Winter hiatus. A DVD of the season was released on July 5, 2005.Monk (season 4)
The fourth season of Monk originally aired in the United States on USA Network from July 8, 2005, to March 17, 2006. It consisted of 16 episodes. Tony Shalhoub, Traylor Howard, Ted Levine, and Jason Gray-Stanford reprised their roles as the main characters. A DVD of the season was released on June 27, 2006.Monk (season 7)
The seventh season of Monk was originally broadcast in the United States on USA Network from July 18, 2008, to February 20, 2009. It consisted of 16 episodes. Tony Shalhoub, Traylor Howard, Ted Levine and Jason Gray-Stanford reprised their roles as the main characters. A DVD of the season was released on July 21, 2009.Monk (season 8)
The eighth and final season of Monk originally aired in the United States on USA Network from August 7 to December 4, 2009. It consisted of 16 episodes. Tony Shalhoub, Traylor Howard, Ted Levine, and Jason Gray-Stanford reprised their roles as the main characters. A DVD of the season was released on March 16, 2010.Mr. Monk and the Candidate
"Mr. Monk and the Candidate" is the two-part pilot episode of the American comedy-drama detective television series Monk. It introduces the character of Adrian Monk (Tony Shalhoub), a private detective with obsessive–compulsive disorder and multiple phobias, and his assistant Sharona Fleming (Bitty Schram), as well as police officers Leland Stottlemeyer (Ted Levine) and Randy Disher (Jason Gray-Stanford). In this episode, Monk investigates an assassination attempt on a mayoral candidate.
First envisioned in 1998, Monk went through development hell due to difficulties to find an actor for the main role. After successfully casting Shalhoub, the series' first episode was shot in Vancouver, British Columbia in 2001. "Mr. Monk and the Candidate" was written by Andy Breckman and directed by Dean Parisot. When the episode first aired in the United States on the USA Network on July 12, 2002, it was watched by 4.8 million viewers. The episode was generally well received by critics, with most of the praise regarding Shalhoub's performance as the title character.Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Lead Actor in a Comedy Series
This is a list of winners and nominees of the Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Lead Actor in a Comedy Series. The award is presented to the best performance by a lead actor in a television comedy series. Beginning with the 18th Primetime Emmy Awards, leading actors in comedy have competed alone. However, these comedic performances included actors from miniseries, telefilms, and guest performers competing against main cast competitors. Such instances are marked below:
# – Indicates a performance in a Miniseries or Television film, prior to the category's creation.
§ – Indicates a performance as a guest performer, prior to the category's creation.Screen Actors Guild Award for Outstanding Performance by a Male Actor in a Comedy Series
The Screen Actors Guild Award for Outstanding Performance by a Male Actor in a Comedy Series is an award given by the Screen Actors Guild to honor the finest acting achievements by a male actor on a comedy television series. The award is for both lead and supporting characters.Spy Kids
Spy Kids (stylised as SPY kids) is a 2001 American science fiction adventure comedy film written, edited, directed and produced by Robert Rodriguez, co-produced by Elizabeth Avellán, and starring Antonio Banderas, Carla Gugino, Alan Cumming, Teri Hatcher, Cheech Marin, Danny Trejo, Robert Patrick, Tony Shalhoub, Alexa Vega, Daryl Sabara, and Mike Judge. The first installment in the Spy Kids film series, the film was theatrically released in the United States on March 30, 2001, by Dimension Films. It grossed over $147 million worldwide. Three sequels were released: The Island of Lost Dreams in 2002, Game Over in 2003, and All the Time in the World in 2011. An animated reboot series, Spy Kids: Mission Critical, premiered in 2018.
The film was nominated for Best Fantasy Film at the 28th Saturn Awards, but lost to The Lord of the Rings: The Fellowship of the Ring.Stark Raving Mad (TV series)
Stark Raving Mad is an American sitcom that aired on NBC from September 23, 1999 to July 13, 2000. The series starred Tony Shalhoub and Neil Patrick Harris.The Band's Visit (musical)
The Band’s Visit is a stage musical with music and lyrics by David Yazbek and a book by Itamar Moses, based on the 2007 Israeli film of the same name. The musical opened on Broadway at the Ethel Barrymore Theatre in November 2017, after its off-Broadway premiere at the Atlantic Theater Company in December 2016.
The Band's Visit has received critical acclaim. Its off-Broadway production won several major awards, including the 2017 Obie Award for Musical Theatre, as well the year's New York Drama Critics' Circle Award for Best Musical. At the 72nd Tony Awards, it was nominated for 11 awards and won 10, including Best Musical. The Band's Visit is one of four musicals in Broadway history to win the unofficial "Big Six" Tony Awards, which include Best Musical, Best Book, Best Score, Best Actor in a Musical, Best Actress in a Musical, and Best Direction of a Musical. It won the 2019 Grammy Award for Best Musical Theater Album.The Great New Wonderful
The Great New Wonderful is a 2005 American comedy-drama film written by Sam Catlin and directed by Danny Leiner. It stars Naseeruddin Shah, Tony Shalhoub, Jim Gaffigan, Maggie Gyllenhaal and Olympia Dukakis, and tells the tales of several New Yorkers a year after the September 11th attacks. The film premiered on April 22, 2005 at the Tribeca Film Festival and was released in the United States on June 26, 2006.The Impostors
The Impostors is a 1998 American farce motion picture directed, written and produced by Stanley Tucci, starring Oliver Platt, Tucci, Alfred Molina, Tony Shalhoub, Steve Buscemi, and Billy Connolly.
The film, in which Oliver Platt and Stanley Tucci play a Laurel and Hardy-like odd couple of out-of work actors, is set in the depression-era 1930s; indeed, the retro style of the film is a recreation of 1930s screwball comedy. The opening silent sequence harks back to the golden days of silent film.
The film was screened in the Un Certain Regard section at the 1998 Cannes Film Festival.We Are Men
We Are Men is an American sitcom series created by Rob Greenberg starring Christopher Nicholas Smith, Tony Shalhoub, Jerry O'Connell, Kal Penn, and Rebecca Breeds. The series aired on CBS as part of the 2013–14 American television season, and premiered on September 30, 2013. After the airing of two episodes, which performed poorly, CBS announced that the series had been cancelled on October 9, 2013.
Awards for Tony Shalhoub