Mia Farrow

This page was last edited on 10 December 2017, at 16:46.

María de Lourdes "Mia" Villiers Farrow (born February 9, 1945)[1][2] is an American actress, activist, and former fashion model. She first gained notice for her role as Allison MacKenzie in the television soap opera Peyton Place and gained further recognition for her subsequent short-lived marriage to Frank Sinatra. An early film role, as Rosemary in Roman Polanski's Rosemary's Baby (1968), saw her nominated for a BAFTA and a Golden Globe for Best Actress. She went on to appear in films such as John and Mary (1969), Follow Me! (1972), The Great Gatsby (1974), and Death on the Nile (1978).

Farrow was in a relationship with actor-director Woody Allen from 1979 to 1992 and appeared in thirteen of his fourteen films over that period, including Zelig (1983), Broadway Danny Rose (1984), The Purple Rose of Cairo (1985), Hannah and Her Sisters (1986), Radio Days (1987), Crimes and Misdemeanors (1989), Alice (1990) and Husbands and Wives (1992). Her later film roles include Widows' Peak (1994), The Omen (2006), Be Kind Rewind (2008), Dark Horse (2011) and Luc Besson's Arthur series (2006–2010).

Farrow has appeared in more than 50 films and won numerous awards, including a Golden Globe award, and received seven additional Golden Globe nominations, three BAFTA nominations and a best actress award at the San Sebastian International Film Festival. Farrow is known for her extensive work as a UNICEF Goodwill Ambassador. She is involved in humanitarian activities in Darfur, Chad, and the Central African Republic. In 2008, Time magazine named her one of the most influential people in the world.[3]

Mia Farrow
Mia Farrow -1980.jpg
Farrow in 1980
Born María de Lourdes Villiers Farrow
February 9, 1945 (age 72)
Los Angeles, California, U.S.
Occupation Actress, activist, model
Years active 1959–present
Spouse(s) Frank Sinatra
(m. 1966; div. 1968)

André Previn
(m. 1970; div. 1979)
Partner(s) Woody Allen
(c. 1979; sep. 1992)
Children 14 (10 adopted)
Parent(s)
Relatives

Early life

Farrow was born in Los Angeles, California, the third child and eldest daughter of Australian film director John Farrow (John Villiers Farrow) and Irish actress Maureen O'Sullivan, and one of seven children, with older brothers Michael Damien (1939–1958), Patrick (1942–2009),[4] younger brother John Charles (born 1946); and younger sisters Prudence and actresses Stephanie and Tisa.[5] Her eldest brother, Michael Farrow, died in a plane crash in 1958, at age 19;[6] Patrick, a sculptor, committed suicide in 2009;[7] and John Charles was in 2013 sentenced to 10 years in prison for child molestation.[8] Her father's family was originally from England.[9]

Farrow grew up in Beverly Hills, California, where she occasionally put on performances with "toy daggers and fake blood" for passing celebrity tour buses.[10] Aged two, she made her film debut in a short documentary, Unusual Occupations: Film Tot Holiday (1947).[11]

She was raised as a Roman Catholic, and received her primary and high school education at a Catholic convent by nuns.[10][12] When she was nine, she contracted polio during an outbreak in Los Angeles reportedly affecting 500 people.[13] She was placed in an isolation ward for three weeks[14] and later said the experience "marked the end of my childhood".[10]

Career

1963–1979

Mia Farrow 1964.png
Farrow in Guns at Batasi (1964), her first credited screen appearance.

Farrow screen-tested for the role of Liesl von Trapp in The Sound of Music, but did not get the part.[15] The footage has been preserved, and appears on the fortieth Anniversary Edition DVD of The Sound of Music.[16] Farrow began her acting career by appearing in supporting roles in several 1960s films, making her first credited appearance in Guns at Batasi (1964). The same year, she achieved stardom on the popular primetime soap opera Peyton Place as naive, waif-like Allison MacKenzie.[17] Farrow left the series in 1966 at the urging of Frank Sinatra whom she married on July 19, 1966.[18][19] Before her acting career, Farrow worked as a fashion model for many years.[20]

Farrow's first leading film role was in Rosemary's Baby (1968), which was a critical and commercial success at the time and continues to be widely regarded as a classic of the horror genre. Her performance garnered numerous awards, including the Golden Globe Award for New Star of the Year – Actress, and established her as a leading actress. Film critic and author Stephen Farber described her performance as having an "electrifying impact... one of the rare instances of actor and character achieving a miraculous, almost mythical match" wherein the question: Does the diabolic exist, was answered with a reality that could not be controverted. Film critic Roger Ebert called the film "brilliant", and noted, "A great deal of the credit for this achievement must go to Mia Farrow, as Rosemary".[21]

Following Rosemary's Baby, Farrow was to be cast as Mattie in True Grit and was keen on the role. However, prior to filming she made Secret Ceremony in England with Elizabeth Taylor and Robert Mitchum. While filming, Mitchum told her about True Grit director Henry Hathaway having a reputation for being rude to actresses. Farrow asked producer Hal Wallis to replace Hathaway. Wallis refused; Farrow then quit the role, which was then given to Kim Darby.[22] Secret Ceremony divided critics, but has gone on to develop a devoted following. Farrow's other late 1960s films include John and Mary, opposite Dustin Hoffman.[23]

In the 1970s, Farrow performed in several classical plays in London including Mary Rose, The Three Sisters, and Ivanov.[24] She became the first American actress to join the Royal Shakespeare Company.[25] During this time she appeared in several films, including the thriller See No Evil (1971), French director Claude Chabrol's Docteur Popaul (1972) and The Great Gatsby (1974), in which Farrow played Daisy Buchanan. She appeared in director Robert Altman's cult classic A Wedding (1978). In 1977, she played the title role in The Haunting of Julia. Farrow appeared in several made-for-television films in the 1970s, most notably portraying the title role in a musical version of Peter Pan (1976). In 1979, she appeared on Broadway opposite Anthony Perkins in the play Romantic Comedy by Bernard Slade.

1980–present

"She's a good actress, and in my opinion she's actually underrated by Hollywood...So I always felt she didn't get her just acclaim as an actress. I never had any problems with her as an actress, our problems were purely personal. Professionally, she was easy to work with. She was creative. She had good range, she could do broad comedy as well as very serious parts. As a performer I have only good things to say about her, and I always thought she was neglected in terms of her approbation."
Woody Allen[26]:271

In the 1980s and early 1990s, Farrow's relationship with director Woody Allen resulted in numerous film collaborations. She appeared in nearly all of Allen's films during this period, including leading roles in Zelig, Broadway Danny Rose, The Purple Rose of Cairo, Hannah and Her Sisters, Radio Days and Alice (1990). Farrow played Alura, mother of Kara (Helen Slater), in Supergirl (1984) and voiced the title role in the animated film The Last Unicorn (1982). She narrated several of the animated Stories to Remember. Allen said that the way she played her character in Broadway Danny Rose was a "very, very brave thing for her to do," as she had to play her role without ever using her eyes.[26]:147

Citing the need to devote herself to raising her young children, Farrow worked less frequently during the 1990s. Nonetheless, she appeared in leading roles in several films, including the Irish film Widows' Peak (1994), Miami Rhapsody (1995) and Reckless (also 1995). She appeared in several independent features and made-for-television films throughout the late 1990s and early 2000s and wrote an autobiography, What Falls Away, in 1997.[27]

Farrow appeared as Mrs. Baylock, the Satanic nanny, in the remake of The Omen (2006). Although the film itself received a lukewarm critical reception, Farrow's performance was widely praised, with the Associated Press declaring "thank heaven for Mia Farrow" and calling her performance "a rare instance of the new Omen improving on the old one."[28] Filmcritic.com added "it is Farrow who steals the show",[29] and the Seattle Post-Intelligencer described her performance as "a truly delicious comeback role for Rosemary herself, Mia Farrow, who is chillingly believable as a sweet-talking nanny from hell."[30] She worked on several films released in 2007, including the romantic comedy The Ex and the first part of director Luc Besson's trilogy of fantasy films, Arthur and the Invisibles. In 2008, in director Michel Gondry's Be Kind Rewind, she appeared opposite Jack Black, Mos Def and Danny Glover. In 2011, Farrow appeared in the film Dark Horse, directed by Todd Solondz.[31][32]

In September 2014, Farrow returned to Broadway in the play Love Letters. The play was well received by critics[33] with the New York Times calling Farrow's performance "utterly extraordinary… as the flighty, unstable and writing-averse Melissa Gardner."[34]

Activism and politics

MiaFarrowAfrica.jpg
Farrow during a visit to Central African Republic

Farrow became a UNICEF Goodwill Ambassador in 2000 and is a high-profile advocate for human rights in Africa, particularly for children's rights. She has worked to raise funds and awareness for children in conflict-affected regions and to draw attention to the fight to eradicate polio.[25] Farrow has received several awards for her humanitarian work[35][36] including the Leon Sullivan International Service award,[37] the Lyndon Baines Johnson Moral Courage Award[38] and the Marion Anderson Award.[39] She has set up a campaigning website, miafarrow.org. In 2008, Time magazine named her one of the most influential people in the world.[40][41]

MiaFarrow UNICEF.JPG
Farrow in 2008

In 2007, Farrow co-founded the Olympic Dream for Darfur campaign, which drew attention to China's support for the government of Sudan. The campaign hoped to change China's policy by embarrassing it in the run-up to the 2008 Summer Olympics held in Beijing. In March 2007, China said it would urge Sudan to engage with the international community. The campaign persuaded Steven Spielberg to withdraw as an artistic adviser to the opening ceremony. During the Olympics, Farrow televised via the internet from a Sudanese refugee camp to highlight China's involvement in the region.[42]

Farrow and her son Ronan visited 2006 Berlin to be part of a charity auction of United Buddy Bears,[43] which feature designs by artists representing 142 U.N. member states.[44]

She has traveled to Darfur several times. Her third trip was in 2007, with a film crew engaged in making the documentary Darfur: On Our Watch.[45] Later in 2007, Farrow offered to "trade her freedom" for the freedom of a humanitarian worker for the Sudan Liberation Army who was being treated in a UN hospital while under threat of arrest. She wanted to be taken captive in exchange for his being allowed to leave the country.[46] Farrow is also a board member of the Washington, D.C. based non-profit Darfur Women Action Group (DWAG).[47]

In 2009, Farrow narrated a documentary, As We Forgive, relating the struggle of many of the survivors of the Rwandan Genocide to forgive those who murdered family and friends.[48] To show "solidarity with the people of Darfur" Farrow began a water-only fast on April 27.[49] Farrow's goal was to fast for three weeks, but she called a halt after twelve days on the advice of her doctor.[50]

In August 2010, Farrow testified in the trial against former Liberian President Charles Taylor in the Special Court for Sierra Leone.[51]

Farrow has been an activist against Chevron, accusing the oil company of environmental damage in the South American rainforest.[52]

Farrow helped build The Darfur Archives, which document the cultural traditions of the tribes of Darfur.[53] She has filmed some 40 hours of songs, dances, children's stories, farming methods and accounts of genocide in the region's refugee camps that make up the current archives.[54] Since 2011 the Archives have been housed at the Thomas J. Dodd Research Center at the University of Connecticut.[55]

In February 2015 Farrow appeared in an episode of A Path Appears, a PBS documentary series from the creators of the Half the Sky movement. In the episode Farrow travels to Kibera, Kenya’s largest slum, to share stories from organizations providing education to at-risk girls.[56][57]

In the 2016 Democratic presidential election, Farrow endorsed democratic socialist Bernie Sanders.[58][59]

Personal life

Mia Farrow 2012 Shankbone.JPG
Farrow at the 2012 Time 100

In February 1968, Farrow traveled to India, where she spent part of the year at the ashram of Maharishi Mahesh Yogi in Rishikesh, Uttarakhand, studying Transcendental Meditation.[60] Her visit received worldwide media attention because of the presence of all four members of The Beatles, Donovan, and Mike Love, as well as her sister Prudence Farrow, who inspired John Lennon to write the song "Dear Prudence".[61][62]

Though she has been critical of the Roman Catholic Church (notably in the Pope's failure to intervene in the genocide in Rwanda, a predominantly Catholic country), she maintained in a 2013 interview with Piers Morgan that she had not "lost her faith in God".[63] Since the 1990s, Farrow has resided at Frog Hollow farm, a farm in Bridgewater, Connecticut.[64][65]

Relationships and family

On July 19, 1966, Farrow married singer Frank Sinatra at the Las Vegas home of Jack Entratter.[66][67] Farrow was 21 years old at the time while Sinatra was 50.[17] Sinatra wanted Farrow to give up her acting career, which she initially agreed to do.[66] She accompanied Sinatra while he was shooting several films, but soon tired of doing nothing and signed on to star in Rosemary's Baby. Filming for Rosemary's Baby ran over its initial estimated filming schedule, which angered Sinatra, who had cast Farrow in a role in his film The Detective. After Farrow failed to report for filming, Sinatra cast actress Jacqueline Bisset in Farrow's role.[68] In November 1967, while Farrow was filming Rosemary's Baby, Sinatra's lawyer served her with divorce papers.[69] Their divorce was finalized in August 1968.[70] Farrow later blamed the demise of the marriage on their age difference, and stated that she was an "impossibly immature teenager" when she married Sinatra.[71][72] The two remained friends until Sinatra's death.[69]

On September 10, 1970, Farrow married conductor and composer André Previn in London; she was 25 and he was 41.[73] Farrow had begun a relationship with Previn while he was still married to his second wife, songwriter Dory Previn. When Farrow became pregnant, Previn left Dory and filed for divorce. Farrow gave birth to twin sons in February 1970,[74] and Previn's divorce from Dory became final in July 1970[75]. Dory Previn later wrote a scathing song, entitled "Beware of Young Girls", about the loss of her husband to Farrow.[76] Previn and Farrow divorced in 1979.[15]

In 1979, Farrow began a relationship with film director Woody Allen.[77][78] During their relationship, Farrow starred in 13[79] of Allen's films, and several of her relatives also made appearances.[78] Their relationship ended in 1992, when Allen began having an intimate relationship with Soon-Yi, her 21-year-old adopted daughter.[80]

Children

As of September 2016, Farrow had 11 living children (four biological, seven adopted), including her adopted daughter Soon-Yi from whom she is estranged. Three of her adopted children, Tam, Lark, and Thaddeus, are deceased.[81]

Farrow and former husband André Previn have three biological children: twins Matthew and Sascha (born February 26, 1970),[82] and Fletcher (born March 14, 1974),[83] who became the chief information officer of IBM.[84] In 1973 and 1976, respectively, they adopted Vietnamese infants Lark Song Previn and Summer "Daisy" Song Previn,[85] followed by the adoption of Soon-Yi from Korea around 1978. Soon-Yi's precise age and birth date are not known, but a bone scan estimated her age as being between 5 and 7 years old at the time of her adoption.[86]

In 1985, Farrow adopted Dylan Farrow (born July 1985, adopted at two weeks old).[87] Dylan was known as "Eliza" for a while and also as "Malone".[88][89] In December 1991 a New York City court allowed Woody Allen to co-adopt Dylan and Moses.[90]

On December 19, 1987,[91] Farrow gave birth to their son[92] Satchel O'Sullivan Farrow,[93] later known as Ronan Farrow. In a 2013 interview with Vanity Fair, Farrow stated Ronan could "possibly" be the biological child of her first husband Frank Sinatra, with whom she claimed to have "never really split up".[94] In a 2015 CBS Sunday Morning interview, Nancy Sinatra said the idea that her dad Frank Sinatra is the biological father of Ronan Farrow is "nonsense." Sinatra said her kids were affected by the rumor because they were being questioned about it. "I was kind of cranky with Mia for even saying 'possibly,' she added. "I was cranky with her for saying that because she knew better, you know, she really did. But she was making a joke! And it was taken very serious and was just silly, stupid."[95]

Between 1992 and 1995, Farrow adopted five more children: Tam Farrow; Kaeli-Shea Farrow, later known as Quincy Maureen Farrow; Frankie-Minh; Isaiah Justus; Gabriel Wilk Farrow, later known as Thaddeus Wilk Farrow[96] and named after Elliott Wilk, the judge who oversaw Farrow's 1993 legal battle with Allen.[97] Tam Farrow died of heart failure in 2000 at the age of 19 after a long illness.[98] On December 25, 2008, Lark Previn died at the age of 35, also after a long illness, and although the cause of death was not disclosed, she had previously been treated for AIDS-related pneumonia.[99] [100] On September 21, 2016, Thaddeus Wilk Farrow was found dead at the age of 27 after an apparent car crash.[81] The Connecticut state medical examiner later ruled the death a suicide after an autopsy revealed that Thaddeus had shot himself in the torso.[101]

On January 13, 1992, Mia Farrow discovered that Woody Allen had been having an affair with her adopted daughter, Soon-Yi, and ended her own relationship with Allen.

Sexual-abuse allegations against Allen

Farrow said that on August 4, 1992, Dylan Farrow, then aged seven, told Farrow that she had been sexually abused by Allen in their Connecticut home earlier that day. Farrow reported this to their pediatrician, who reported the allegations to authorities. Allen was informed of the accusations on August 6. A week later, on August 13, Allen sued for full custody of his biological son, Satchel, and two of Farrow's adopted children, Dylan and Moses, with whom Allen had assumed a parental role.[102][103]

In March 1993, the lead doctor of Yale–New Haven Hospital Child Sexual Abuse Clinic's investigation into the allegations, Dr. John Leventhal, gave sworn testimony via a deposition[104] that, in his opinion, Dylan "either invented the story under the stress of living in a volatile and unhealthy home or that it was planted in her mind by her mother" because of the "inconsistent" presentation of the story by Dylan.[105] The doctor did not meet with Dylan before giving his testimony, and instead delivered his findings based on interviews conducted by others.[102]

The team's findings were criticized by the presiding judge, and later by other experts in the field, who found their behavior unusual for making conclusive statements about innocence and guilt, instead of reporting on behavior, for refusing to testify in court when asked, and for destroying all their notes.[106] Justice Wilk stated that the investigating team's behavior had "resulted in a report which was sanitized and, therefore, less credible" and that its recommendations and statements had "exceed[ed] its mandate". He concluded, "I am less certain, however, than is the Yale-New Haven team, that the evidence proves conclusively that there was no sexual abuse."[103]

In his final decision, in June 1993, Justice Wilk stated that he found "no credible evidence to support Mr. Allen's contention that Ms. Farrow coached Dylan or that Ms. Farrow acted upon a desire for revenge against him for seducing Soon-Yi. Mr. Allen's resort to the stereotypical 'woman scorned' defense is an injudicious attempt to divert attention from his failure to act as a responsible parent and adult."[102] He rejected Allen's bid for full custody and denied him visitation rights with Dylan, stating that even though the full truth of the allegations may never be known, "the credible testimony of Ms. Farrow, Dr. Coates, Dr. Leventhal and Mr. Allen does, however, prove that Mr. Allen's behavior toward Dylan was grossly inappropriate and that measures must be taken to protect her".[103]

In September 1993, the state's attorney, Frank Maco, announced he would not pursue Allen in court for the molestation allegations, despite having "probable cause", citing his and Farrow's desire not to traumatize Dylan further.[107]

In February 2014, Dylan Farrow publicly renewed her claims of sexual abuse against Allen, in an open letter published by Nicholas Kristof, a friend of Farrow, in his New York Times blog.[108][109][110] Allen repeated his denial of the allegations.[111][112][113]

Following the new allegations, Moses Farrow claimed Mia had physically abused him. Moses also asserted that Mia Farrow had coached her children into believing stories she made up about Allen.[114][115]

Filmography

Year Title Role Notes
1959 John Paul Jones uncredited
1964 Guns at Batasi Karen Erickson
1964–66 Peyton Place Allison MacKenzie Television series, 263 episodes
1968 Secret Ceremony Cenci Nominated—BAFTA Award for Best Actress in a Leading Role (also for Rosemary's Baby & John and Mary)
1968 Rosemary's Baby Rosemary Woodhouse David di Donatello Award for Best Foreign Actress (shared with Barbra Streisand for Funny Girl)
Nominated—Golden Globe Award for Best Actress – Motion Picture Drama
1968 A Dandy in Aspic Caroline
1969 John and Mary Mary Nominated—Golden Globe Award for Best Actress – Motion Picture Musical or Comedy
1971 See No Evil Sarah
1971 Goodbye, Raggedy Ann Brooke Collier Television film
1972 Dr. Popaul Christine Dupont
1972 Follow Me! Belinda Prize San Sebastián for Best Actress
1974 The Great Gatsby Daisy Buchanan
1976 Peter Pan Peter Pan
1977 Full Circle Julia Lofting Also known as: The Haunting of Julia
1978 A Wedding Elizabeth 'Buffy' Brenner
1978 Avalanche Caroline Brace
1978 Death on the Nile Jacqueline De Bellefort
1979 Hurricane Charlotte Bruckner
1982 A Midsummer Night's Sex Comedy Ariel Nominated—Golden Raspberry Award for Worst Actress
1982 The Last Unicorn Unicorn/Lady Amalthea Voice-over
1982 Sarah Sarah Voiceover
1983 Zelig Dr. Eudora Nesbitt Fletcher Kansas City Film Critics Award for Best Supporting Actress (shared with Linda Hunt for The Year of Living Dangerously)
1984 Broadway Danny Rose Tina Vitale Nominated—Golden Globe Award for Best Actress – Motion Picture Musical or Comedy
1984 Supergirl Alura In-Ze
1984 Terror in the Aisles Archival footage
1985 The Purple Rose of Cairo Cecilia Nominated—BAFTA Award for Best Actress in a Leading Role
Nominated—Golden Globe Award for Best Actress – Motion Picture Musical or Comedy
Nominated—Saturn Award for Best Actress
1986 Hannah and Her Sisters Hannah Nominated—BAFTA Award for Best Actress in a Leading Role
1987 Radio Days Sally White
1987 September Lane
1988 Another Woman Hope
1989 New York Stories Lisa
1989 Crimes and Misdemeanors Halley Reed Nominated—David di Donatello Award for Best Foreign Actress
1990 Alice Alice Tate National Board of Review Award for Best Actress
Nominated—Golden Globe Award for Best Actress – Motion Picture Musical or Comedy
1991 Shadows and Fog Irmy
1992 Husbands and Wives Judy Roth
1994 Widows' Peak Miss Katherine O'Hare/Clancy
1995 Miami Rhapsody Nina Marcus
1995 Reckless Rachel
1997 Private Parts Herself
1999 Forget Me Never Diane McGowin Television film; Nominated—Golden Globe Award for Best Actress – Miniseries or Television Film
1999 Coming Soon Judy Hodshell
2001 A Girl Thing Betty McCarthy Television film
2002 The Secret Life of Zoey Marcia Carter Television film
2002 Purpose Anna Simmons
2004 Samantha: An American Girl Holiday Grandmary Edwards Television film
2006 The Omen Mrs. Baylock
2007 Arthur and the Invisibles Daisy Suchot
2007 The Ex Amelia Kowalski
2008 Be Kind Rewind Miss Falewicz
2008 As We Forgive Narrator
2009 Arthur and the Revenge of Maltazard Daisy Suchot
2010 Arthur 3: The War of the Two Worlds Daisy Suchot
2011 Dark Horse Phyllis

Stage credits

Year Title Role Notes
1963 The Importance of Being Earnest[116] Cecily Cardew Madison Avenue Playhouse
1971 Jeanne d'Arc au bûcher[117] Joan of Arc Royal Albert Hall
1972 Mary Rose[118] Mary Rose Shaw Theatre
1973 Three Sisters[119] Irina Greenwich Theatre
The House of Bernarda Alba[120] Jan and Adela
1975 The Marrying of Ann Leete[121] Ann Leete Aldwych Theatre
1976 The Zykovs[122] Pavla Tselovnyeva
Ivanov[123] Sasha
1979 Romantic Comedy[124] Phoebe Craddock Ethel Barrymore Theatre
1996 Getting Away with Murder[125] Dr. Bering's Wife Broadhurst Theatre
1999 Who's Afraid of Virginia Woolf?[126] Honey Majestic Theatre
2000 Ahmanson Theatre
2002 The Exonerated[127] Sunny Jacobs US tour
2003 Fran's Bed[128][129] Fran Long Wharf Theatre
2005 Playwrights Horizons
2014 Love Letters[130] Melissa Gardner Brooks Atkinson Theatre

Notes and references

Notes

  1. ^ "Mia Farrow Biography". The Biography Channel. Retrieved January 13, 2014.
  2. ^ "Music – Mia Farrow". BBC. Retrieved March 3, 2014.
  3. ^ Rusesabagina, Paul (May 12, 2008). "Heroes & Pioneers: Mia Farrow". Time. Retrieved October 6, 2014.
  4. ^ "Patrick Villiers Farrow, Sculptor". Patrick Villiers Farrow. Retrieved April 17, 2017.
  5. ^ Current Biography Yearbook 1970, p. 132.
  6. ^ Smith, Dinitia (May 8, 1994). "Picking Up The Legos And The Pieces". The New York Times. Retrieved October 12, 2013.
  7. ^ Ring, Wilson (June 17, 2009). "Mia Farrow's Brother's Death: SUICIDE". The Huffington Post.
  8. ^ Quigley, Rachel (28 October 2013). "Mia Farrow's brother sentenced to 25 years in jail for sexually abusing two young boys over a period of eight years". Daily Mail. Retrieved July 13, 2017.
  9. ^ "Mia Farrow's Interactive Family Tree". Oregon Public Broadcasting (OPB). PBS. March 9, 2016. Retrieved December 28, 2016.
  10. ^ a b c Wood, Gaby (January 29, 2006). "'I've always had a sense of the unworthiness of myself'". The Observer. London, UK: The Guardian. Retrieved May 15, 2010. This seems more than a little harsh, and I ask Farrow whether she thinks she would have felt less guilty about things if she had not been brought up a Catholic.
  11. ^ Holmes & Negra 2011, p. 239.
  12. ^ Pringle, Gill (June 2, 2006). "Mia Farrow: 'My faith helps me through hard times'". The Independent. London. Retrieved May 15, 2010. If you're brought up a Catholic and you've had 13 years of convent education with nuns, there's no way you ever get out from under that. I've accepted that fact about myself so there are certain things – like my lost saint – that sometimes are not so lost.
  13. ^ "Polio Strikes Los Angeles". The West Australian. Perth: National Library of Australia. August 14, 1954. p. 4. Retrieved March 3, 2012.
  14. ^ Wadler, Joyce (September 26, 2000). "PUBLIC LIVES; Older, Wiser and Still Reaching Out to Help". Retrieved August 10, 2013.
  15. ^ a b "Profile: Mia Farrow". BBC News. August 9, 2010. Retrieved August 7, 2013.
  16. ^ "The Von Trapp Family Reunites!". ABC News. November 11, 2005.
  17. ^ a b Orth, Maureen (November 2013). "Momma Mia!". vanityfair.com.
  18. ^ Newcomb 2004, p. 1755.
  19. ^ Toth 1981, p. 357.
  20. ^ Hall, Anni (October 25, 2011). "Beauty icon: Mia Farrow". Vogue.com. Retrieved August 15, 2013.
  21. ^ Ebert, Roger (July 29, 1968). "Rosemary's Baby". Chicago Sun-Times.
  22. ^ Davis, Ronald L. (2003), Duke: The Life and Image of John Wayne, University of Oklahoma Press, p. 286.
  23. ^ "Happy ending for Mia". The Age. Google News Archive. December 11, 1969. Retrieved March 6, 2016.
  24. ^ "Farrow, Mia 1945(?)-". Encyclopedia.com. Retrieved 2 February 2015.
  25. ^ a b Bartrop 2012, p. 86.
  26. ^ a b Allen, Woody. Woody Allen on Woody Allen: In Conversation with Stig Björkman, Grove Press (1993)
  27. ^ Harrison, Kathryn (February 23, 1997). "Intimate Strangers". Books, The New York Times. Retrieved August 8, 2013.
  28. ^ "At the Movies: 'The Omen'". Augusta Chronicle. Associated Press. 2006-06-06.
  29. ^ The Omen (2006) Movie Review, DVD Release Archived March 11, 2007, at the Wayback Machine., Filmcritic.com; accessed October 6, 2014.
  30. ^ Arnold, William (May 6, 2006). "Final warning: Don't see 'Omen'". Seattle Post-Intelligencer.
  31. ^ Kit, Borys (October 14, 2010). "Christopher Walken among cast of Todd Solondz drama". The Hollywood Reporter. Retrieved March 6, 2016.
  32. ^ D'Addario, Daniel (June 5, 2012). "Dark Horse by Todd Solondz reviewed: Despite fast start, film falls to back of the pack". The New York Observer. Retrieved March 6, 2016.
  33. ^ Sheward, David (19 September 2014). "Review Roundup: 'Love Letters'". NewYork.com. Retrieved January 5, 2015.
  34. ^ Isherwood, Charles (September 18, 2014). "The Muted Melancholy Between the Lines". New York Times. Retrieved January 5, 2015.
  35. ^ "McCall-Pierpaoli Humanitarian Award press release". Retrieved August 13, 2013.
  36. ^ "Mia Farrow Goodwill Ambassador". Unicef. Retrieved August 13, 2013.
  37. ^ "UNICEF Ambassador Mia Farrow to meet war-affected children in Uganda". Retrieved August 7, 2013.
  38. ^ "Lyndon Baines Johnson Moral Courage Award". Holocaust Museum Houston. Retrieved January 7, 2015.
  39. ^ "2011 Past Honorees Mia Farrow". The Marion Anderson Award. Retrieved January 7, 2015.
  40. ^ Bartrop 2012, pp. 86–87.
  41. ^ Rusesabagina, Paul (May 12, 2008). "The 2008 Time 100 Heroes & Pioneers: Mia Farrow". Retrieved August 15, 2013.
  42. ^ Greenburg, Ilan (March 30, 2008). "Changing the Rules of the Games". The New York Times Magazine. Retrieved August 12, 2013.
  43. ^ Mia and Ronan Farrow in Berlin in 2006 (2 photos)
  44. ^ Mia Farrow and the United Buddy Bears in Berlin 2006
  45. ^ "Frontline: On Our Watch (transcript)". PBS. November 20, 2007. Retrieved October 6, 2014.
  46. ^ Holt, Richard (August 7, 2007). "Mia Farrow offers freedom to save Darfur rebel". The Telegraph. London, UK. Retrieved August 11, 2013.
  47. ^ "Mia Farrow, Member of Darfur Women Action Group's Advisory Board". Archived from the original on September 10, 2015.
  48. ^ Bartrop 2012, p. 87.
  49. ^ Charbonneau, Louis (April 22, 2009). "Mia Farrow to start fast over Darfur". Reuters. Retrieved August 13, 2013.
  50. ^ Duke, Alan (May 8, 2009). "Mia Farrow ends fast after health concerns". CNN. Retrieved August 13, 2013.
  51. ^ Davies, Lizzy (in The Hague), and Adam Gabbatt (August 9, 2010). "Mia Farrow contradicts Naomi Campbell in Charles Taylor trial". The Guardian. Retrieved August 7, 2013.
  52. ^ "Judge finds foul play behind controversial case against Chevron", economist.com; accessed October 6, 2014.
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