Sally Field
Get Sally Field essential facts below. View Videos or join the Sally Field discussion. Add Sally Field to your PopFlock.com topic list for future reference or share this resource on social media.
Sally Field

Sally Field
Sally Field (11205) (cropped).jpg
Field at the Javits Center in June 2018
Born
Sally Margaret Field

(1946-11-06) November 6, 1946 (age 73)
Occupation
  • Actress
  • director
Years active1962-present
  • Steve Craig
    (m. 1968; div. 1975)
  • Alan Greisman
    (m. 1984; div. 1993)
Burt Reynolds (1977-1980)
Children3, including Peter and Eli Craig
Parent(s)Margaret Field

Sally Margaret Field (born November 6, 1946) is an American actress and director. She is the recipient of various accolades, including two Academy Awards, three Primetime Emmy Awards, two Golden Globe Awards, and a Screen Actors Guild Award, and she has been nominated for a Tony Award and two BAFTA Awards.

Field began her professional career on television, starring in the short-lived comedies Gidget (1965-1966), The Flying Nun (1967-1970), and The Girl with Something Extra (1973-1974). In 1976, she garnered critical acclaim for her performance in the miniseries Sybil, for which she received the Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Lead Actress in a Limited Series or Movie. Her film debut was as an extra in Moon Pilot (1962), but it escalated during the 1970s with starring roles including Stay Hungry (1976), Smokey and the Bandit (1977), Heroes (1977), The End (1978), and Hooper (1978). Her career further expanded during the 1980s, receiving the Academy Award for Best Actress for both Norma Rae (1979) and Places in the Heart (1984), and she appeared in Smokey and the Bandit II (1980), Absence of Malice (1981), Kiss Me Goodbye (1982), Murphy's Romance (1985), Steel Magnolias (1989), Mrs. Doubtfire (1993), and Forrest Gump (1994).

In the 2000s, she returned to television with a recurring role on the NBC medical drama ER, for which she won the Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Guest Actress in a Drama Series in 2001 and the following year made her stage debut with Edward Albee's The Goat, or Who Is Sylvia?. From 2006 to 2011, she portrayed Nora Walker on the ABC television drama Brothers & Sisters, for which she received the Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Lead Actress in a Drama Series in 2007. She starred as Mary Todd Lincoln in Lincoln (2012), for which she received a nomination for the Academy Award for Best Supporting Actress, and she portrayed Aunt May in The Amazing Spider-Man (2012) and its 2014 sequel, with the first being her highest grossing release. In 2015, she portrayed the title character in Hello, My Name Is Doris, for which she was nominated for the Critics' Choice Movie Award for Best Actress in a Comedy. In 2017, she returned to the stage after an absence of 15 years with the revival of Tennessee Williams' The Glass Menagerie for which she received a nomination for the Tony Award for Best Actress in a Play.

As a director, Field is known for the television film The Christmas Tree (1996), an episode of the 1998 HBO miniseries From the Earth to the Moon, and the feature film Beautiful (2000). In 2014, she was presented with a star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame and in 2019 received the Kennedy Center Honors.

Early life

Sally Field was born in Pasadena, California, to Margaret Field (née Morlan; an actress) and Richard Dryden Field. Her father was an army officer.[1] Following her parents' 1950 divorce, her mother married actor and stuntman Jock Mahoney.[2] Field alleged in her 2018 memoir that she was sexually abused by Mahoney during her childhood.[3][4] Through her maternal grandmother's genealogical line, Field is a descendant of Mayflower passenger and colonial governor William Bradford, her tenth great-grandfather.[5][6][7]

As a teen, Field attended Portola Middle School and Birmingham High School in Van Nuys, where she was a cheerleader. Her classmates included financier Michael Milken, actress Cindy Williams, and talent agent Michael Ovitz.[]

Career

1965-1976

Field with Joanne Woodward in Sybil (1976)

Field got her start on television as the boy-crazy surfer girl in the sitcom Gidget (1965-1966). The show was not an initial success and was canceled after a single season; however, summer reruns garnered respectable ratings, making the show a belated success. Wanting to find a new starring vehicle for Field, ABC next produced The Flying Nun with Field cast as Sister Bertrille for three seasons, from 1967 to 1970.[8] In an interview included on the Season One DVD release, Field said that she thoroughly enjoyed Gidget, but hated The Flying Nun, because she was not treated with respect by the show's directors. Field was then typecast, finding respectable roles difficult to come by. In 1971, Field starred in the ABC television film Maybe I'll Come Home in the Spring, playing a discouraged teen runaway who returns home with a bearded, drug-abusing hippie (played by David Carradine).[9][10] She made several guest television appearances through the mid-1970s, including a role on the western Alias Smith and Jones, a popular series starring Gidget co-star Pete Duel.[11] She also appeared in the episode "Whisper" on the thriller Night Gallery.

In 1973, Field was cast in a starring role opposite John Davidson in the short-lived series The Girl with Something Extra from 1973 to 1974.[12] Following the series' cancellation, Field studied at the Actors Studio with the acting teacher Lee Strasberg. Strasberg became a mentor to the actress, helping her to move past her television image of the girl next door. It was during this period that Field divorced her first husband in 1975.[13][14][15]

Soon after studying with Strasberg, Field landed the title role in the 1976 television film Sybil, based on the book by Flora Rheta Schreiber. Her dramatic portrayal of a young woman afflicted with multiple personality disorder earned her a best dramatic actress Emmy Award in 1977[16] and enabled her to break through the typecasting of her sitcom work.

1977-1989

In 1977, she co-starred with Burt Reynolds, Jackie Gleason, and Jerry Reed in the year's #2 highest-grossing film, Smokey and the Bandit.[17]

In 1979, Field played the same named union organizer in Norma Rae, a successful film that established her as a dramatic actress. Vincent Canby, reviewing the film for The New York Times, wrote: "Norma Rae is a seriously concerned contemporary drama, illuminated by some very good performances and one, Miss Field's, that is spectacular."[18] For her role in Norma Rae, Field won the Best Female Performance Prize at the Cannes Film Festival and the Academy Award for Best Actress.

Field appeared with Reynolds in three more films: The End, Hooper, and Smokey and the Bandit II.[19] In 1981, she continued to change her image, playing a foul-mouthed prostitute opposite Tommy Lee Jones in the South-set film Back Roads.[20] She received Golden Globe nominations for the 1981 drama Absence of Malice and the 1982 comedy Kiss Me Goodbye.[21]

Then came a second Oscar for her starring role in the 1984 drama Places in the Heart.[22] Field's gushing acceptance speech is well remembered and has since been both admired as earnest and parodied as excessive. She said, "I haven't had an orthodox career, and I've wanted more than anything to have your respect. The first time I didn't feel it, but this time I feel it--and I can't deny the fact that you like me, right now, you like me!"[23] Field was actually making a humorous reference to dialog from her role in Norma Rae, but many people missed the connection.[24] Field even parodied herself when she delivered the line (often misquoted as "You like me, you really like me!"[25]) in a Charles Schwab commercial.

In 1985, she co-starred with James Garner in the romantic comedy Murphy's Romance.[26] In A&E's biography of Garner, she cited her on-screen kiss with Garner as the best cinematic kiss she ever had. The following year, Field appeared on the cover of the March 1986 issue of Playboy magazine, in which she was the interview subject. She did not appear as a pictorial subject in the magazine, although she did wear the classic leotard and bunny-ears outfit on the cover. That year, she received the Women in Film Crystal Award.[27] For her role as matriarch M'Lynn in the film version of Steel Magnolias (1989), she was nominated for a 1990 Golden Globe Award for Best Actress.[28]

1990-present

Field had supporting roles in a number of other movies, including Mrs. Doubtfire (1993), in which she played the wife of Robin Williams's character and the love interest of Pierce Brosnan's character. She then played Tom Hanks's mother in Forrest Gump (1994), even though she was only 10 years older than Hanks, with whom she had co-starred six years earlier in Punchline.

Field's other 1990s films included Not Without My Daughter, a controversial thriller based on the real-life experience of Betty Mahmoody's escape from Iran with her daughter Mahtob; and Soapdish, a comedy in which she played a pampered soap-opera star and was joined by an all-star cast, including Kevin Kline, Whoopi Goldberg, Elisabeth Shue, and Robert Downey, Jr. In 1996, Field received the Berlinale Camera award at the 46th Berlin International Film Festival for her role as a grieving vigilante mother in director John Schlesinger's film Eye for an Eye.[29] She co-starred with Natalie Portman in Where the Heart Is (2000), and appeared opposite Reese Witherspoon in Legally Blonde 2: Red, White & Blonde.

Field had a recurring role on ER in the 2000-2001 season as Dr. Abby Lockhart's mother, Maggie, who suffers from bipolar disorder, a role for which she won an Emmy Award in 2001. After her critically acclaimed stint on the show, she returned to the role in 2003 and 2006. She also starred in the very short-lived 2002 series The Court.

Field's directorial career began with the television film The Christmas Tree (1996).[30] In 1998, she directed the episode "The Original Wives' Club" of the critically acclaimed TV miniseries From the Earth to the Moon, also playing a minor role as Trudy, the wife of astronaut Gordon Cooper.[31] In 2000, she directed the feature film Beautiful.

Field was a late addition to the ABC drama Brothers & Sisters, which debuted in September 2006. In the show's pilot, the role of matriarch Nora Walker was played by Betty Buckley.[32] However, the show's producers decided to take the character in another direction, and offered the part to Field, who won the 2007 Emmy Award for Outstanding Lead Actress in a Drama Series for her performance.[33] The drama also starred Calista Flockhart and Rachel Griffiths as Nora's adult daughters.[32] In November 2009, Field appeared on an episode of The Doctors to talk about osteoporosis and her Rally With Sally Foundation.

She portrayed Aunt May in the Marvel Comics films The Amazing Spider-Man (2012) as well as the 2014 sequel. Field's widely praised portrayal of Mary Todd Lincoln in Steven Spielberg's film Lincoln brought her Best Supporting Actress Award nominations at the Oscars, Golden Globes, BAFTA, and Screen Actors Guild.

On May 5, 2014, Field received a star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame for her contributions to motion pictures. Her star is located in front of the Hollywood Wax Museum.[34] In January 2015, it was announced that she would co-host TCM.[35] The same year, Field portrayed the titular character in Hello, My Name Is Doris, for which she was nominated for the Critics' Choice Movie Award for Best Actress in a Comedy.

In 2017, Field reprised her role as Amanda Wingfield in The Glass Menagerie on Broadway at the Belasco Theatre. Performances began on February 7, 2017, in previews, and officially opened on March 9. The production closed on May 21, 2017. Field had previously played the role in the Kennedy Center production in 2004.[36] She was nominated for a Tony Award for Best Actress in a Play for her performance.[37] Her memoir, In Pieces, was published by Grand Central Publishing in September 2018.[38]

Personal life

Field was married to Steven Craig from 1968 to 1975. During their marriage, the couple had two sons: Peter Craig (born 1969), a novelist; and Eli Craig (born 1972), an actor and director.[39]

In the late 1970s, Field had a relationship with Burt Reynolds, during which time they co-starred in several films, including Smokey and the Bandit, Smokey and the Bandit II, The End, and Hooper.[39][40]

On October 29, 1988, at Aspen-Pitkin County Airport in Colorado, Field and three members of her family were in a private plane owned by media mogul Merv Griffin when it lost power and aborted takeoff, slamming into parked aircraft.[41] They all survived with minor injuries.[42]

After the end of her relationship with Reynolds, Field married second husband Alan Greisman in 1984. Together, they had one son, Sam, in 1987. Field and Greisman divorced in 1993.[39]

Activism

In 2005, Field was diagnosed with osteoporosis. Her diagnosis led her to create the "Rally with Sally for Bone Health" campaign[43] with support from Roche and GlaxoSmithKline that controversially co-promoted Boniva,[44][45] a bisphosphonate treatment for osteoporosis. Field's campaign encouraged the early diagnosis of such conditions through technology such as bone-density scans.[46]

During her acceptance speech at the 2007 Emmy Awards, when she won for Outstanding Lead Actress in a Drama Series, Field said: "If the mothers ruled the world, there would be no goddamn wars in the first place."[47]Fox Broadcasting Company, which aired the show, cut the sound and picture after the word "god" and did not return camera/sound to the stage until after Field finished talking.[47] An e-mail statement from the company the day after the incident explained that the censorship of Field's speech (among two other censorship incidents during the award ceremony) occurred because "some language during the live broadcast may have been considered inappropriate by some viewers. As a result, Fox's broadcast standards executives determined it appropriate to drop sound and picture during those portions of the show."[47]

Field is an advocate for women's rights. She has served on the board of directors of Vital Voices Global Partnership, an international women's NGO, and has co-hosted the Global Leadership Awards six times.[48] A Democrat, Field supported Hillary Clinton's bid for the Democratic Party nomination in the 2008 presidential election.[49]

Field is also an advocate for gay rights, and won the Human Rights Campaign's Ally for Equality Award in 2012. Her youngest son, Sam, is gay.[50]

Books

Year Title
2018 In Pieces[51]

Discography

Singles

  • "Felicidad" (Billboard No. 94, Cashbox No. 91) / "Find Yourself a Rainbow" - Colgems 1008 - August 1967
  • "Follow the Star" (Both sides, promo only) - Colgems 107 - December 1967
  • "Golden Days" / "You're a Grand Old Flag" - Colgems 1014 - January 1968
  • "Gonna Build a Mountain" / "Months of the Year" (also features Flying Nun stars Madeleine Sherwood and Marge Redmond) - Colgems 1030 - September 1968

Album

  • Star of The Flying Nun--Colgems COM-106 (Mono) / COS-106 (Stereo) - Billboard No. 172, December 1967

Awards and nominations

Sources: Emmy Awards;[33] Golden Globe Awards[52]

Year Association Category Nominated work Result
1977 Primetime Emmy Awards Outstanding Lead Actress in a Miniseries or a Movie Sybil Won
1978 Golden Globe Awards Best Actress - Motion Picture Musical or Comedy Smokey and the Bandit Nominated
1979 Cannes Film Festival Best Actress Norma Rae Won
Los Angeles Film Critics Association Awards Best Actress Won
National Board of Review Best Actress Won
New York Film Critics Circle Awards Best Actress Won
1980 Academy Awards Best Actress Won
Golden Globe Awards Best Actress - Motion Picture Drama Won
National Society of Film Critics Awards Best Actress Won
1982 Golden Globe Awards Best Actress - Motion Picture Drama Absence of Malice Nominated
People's Choice Awards Favorite Motion Picture Actress Won
1983 Golden Globe Awards Best Actress - Motion Picture Musical or Comedy Kiss Me Goodbye Nominated
1985 Academy Awards Best Actress Places in the Heart Won
Golden Globe Awards Best Actress - Motion Picture Drama Won
1986 Golden Globe Awards Best Actress - Motion Picture Musical or Comedy Murphy's Romance Nominated
People's Choice Awards Favorite Motion Picture Actress Nominated
1990 Golden Globe Awards Best Actress - Motion Picture Drama Steel Magnolias Nominated
1995 BAFTA Awards Best Actress in a Supporting Role Forrest Gump Nominated
Kids' Choice Awards Favorite Movie Actress Nominated
Primetime Emmy Awards Outstanding Lead Actress in a Miniseries or a Movie A Woman of Independent Means Nominated
Screen Actors Guild Awards Outstanding Performance by a Female Actor in a Supporting Role Forrest Gump Nominated
1996 Golden Globe Awards Best Actress - Miniseries or Television Film A Woman of Independent Means Nominated
Screen Actors Guild Awards Outstanding Performance by a Female Actor in a Miniseries or Television Movie Nominated
2000 Primetime Emmy Awards Outstanding Lead Actress in a Miniseries or a Movie A Cooler Climate Nominated
2001 Primetime Emmy Awards Outstanding Guest Actress in a Drama Series ER Won
Screen Actors Guild Awards Outstanding Performance by a Female Actor in a Drama Series Nominated
Outstanding Performance by a Female Actor in a Miniseries or Television Movie David Copperfield Nominated
2003 Primetime Emmy Awards Outstanding Guest Actress in a Drama Series ER Nominated
2007 Primetime Emmy Awards Outstanding Lead Actress in a Drama Series Brothers & Sisters Won
Satellite Awards Best Actress - Television Series Drama Nominated
2008 Golden Globe Awards Best Actress - Television Series Drama Nominated
People's Choice Awards Favorite Female Television Star Nominated
Primetime Emmy Awards Outstanding Lead Actress in a Drama Series Nominated
Satellite Awards Best Actress - Television Series Drama Nominated
Screen Actors Guild Awards Outstanding Performance by a Female Actor in a Drama Series Nominated
2009 Golden Globe Awards Best Actress - Television Series Drama Nominated
People's Choice Awards Favorite Female Television Star Nominated
Primetime Emmy Awards Outstanding Lead Actress in a Drama Series Nominated
Screen Actors Guild Awards Outstanding Performance by a Female Actor in a Drama Series Won
2012 Boston Society of Film Critics Awards Best Supporting Actress Lincoln Won
Chicago Film Critics Association Awards Best Supporting Actress Nominated
Dallas-Fort Worth Film Critics Association Awards Best Supporting Actress Won
New York Film Critics Circle Awards Best Supporting Actress Won
Southeastern Film Critics Association Awards Best Supporting Actress Nominated
2013 Academy Awards Best Supporting Actress Nominated
BAFTA Awards Best Actress in a Supporting Role Nominated
Critics' Choice Movie Awards Best Supporting Actress Nominated
Golden Globe Awards Best Supporting Actress - Motion Picture Nominated
National Society of Film Critics Awards Best Supporting Actress Nominated
Online Film Critics Society Awards Best Supporting Actress Nominated
Screen Actors Guild Awards Outstanding Performance by a Cast in a Motion Picture Nominated
Screen Actors Guild Awards Outstanding Performance by a Female Actor in a Supporting Role Nominated
2016 Critics' Choice Movie Awards Critics' Choice Movie Award for Best Actress in a Comedy Hello My Name is Doris Nominated
Women Film Critics Circle Best Comedic Actress Nominated
2017 Broadway.com Audience Award Favorite Leading Actress in a Play The Glass Menagerie Won
Drama League Award Distinguished Performance Nominated
Outer Critics Circle Award Outstanding Actress in a Play Nominated
Tony Award Best Actress in a Play Nominated

References

  1. ^ Sally Field, Filmreference.com.
  2. ^ "Sally Field Biography and Interview". Achievement.org. American Academy of Achievement.
  3. ^ "Sally Field Talks About Her Life 'In Pieces'". The New York Times.
  4. ^ "Sally Field's mother died". Entertainment Weekly's EW.com. Retrieved 2015.
  5. ^ "Finding Your Roots with Henry Louis Gates, Jr. (Season Two) > Episode 208: The British Are Coming, Tuesday, November 11, 8-9 pm" (Press release). September 23, 2014. Archived from the original on November 12, 2014. Retrieved 2014.
  6. ^ "The British Are Coming". Finding Your Roots with Henry Louis Gates, Jr. November 11, 2014. Event occurs at 44:06. PBS. Retrieved 2014.
  7. ^ Finding Your Roots with Henry Louis Gates, Jr. Event occurs at 43:17.
  8. ^ "Gidget". TV.com. CBS Interactive. Retrieved 2015.
  9. ^ " 'Maybe I'll Come Home in the Spring' Overview", Turner Classic Movies, accessed October 3, 2016
  10. ^ Bowman, Lisa Marie (April 21, 2015). "Embracing the Melodrama Part II #39: Maybe I'll Come Home In The Spring (dir by Joseph Sargent)". Unobtainium13.com. Retrieved 2018.
  11. ^ " 'Alias Smith and Jones' Cast" tvguide.com, accessed October 3, 2016
  12. ^ "The Girl with Something Extra" hollywood.com, accessed October 3, 2016
  13. ^ "Bio.com, Sally Field Biography Actress (1946-)". Biography.com. Retrieved 2015.
  14. ^ "Lee Strasberg Theatre and Film Institute Alumni". Strasberg.com. Retrieved 2012.
  15. ^ Garfield, David (1980). "Appendix: Life Members of The Actors Studio as of January 1980". A Player's Place: The Story of The Actors Studio. New York: MacMillan Publishing Co., Inc. p. 278. ISBN 0-02-542650-8.
  16. ^ "Sally Field Emmy Winner". Emmys.com. Retrieved 2012.
  17. ^ "Smokey and the Bandit (1977)". Boxofficemojo.com. January 1, 1982. Retrieved 2011.
  18. ^ Canby, Vincent (March 2, 1979). "Film: 'Norma Rae', Mill-Town Story: Unionism in the South". The New York Times}.
  19. ^ "Field Filmography", Tcm.com, accessed October 3, 2016
  20. ^ Black Roads, Tcm.com, accessed October 3, 2016
  21. ^ "Sally Field Golden Globe Nominations" goldenglobes.com, accessed October 3, 2016
  22. ^ "Academy Award 1984" oscars.org, accessed October 3, 2016
  23. ^ Waxman, Sharon (March 21, 1999). "The Oscar Acceptance Speech: By and Large, It's a Lost Art". The Washington Post.
  24. ^ "Sally Field's 'You Like Me' Oscar Speech - Great Moments in Oscar History (Video)". ABC7 Los Angeles. Retrieved 2015.
  25. ^ Rich Juzwiak. "'You Like Me, You Really Like Me!': Watch a Supercut of People, Cartoons and Puppets Botch Sally Field's Famous Oscars Speech". Gawker.com. Gawker Media. Retrieved 2015.
  26. ^ " 'Murphy's Romance' Overview", Tcm.com, accessed October 3, 2016
  27. ^ "Past Recipients: Crystal Award". Women In Film. Archived from the original on July 24, 2011. Retrieved 2011.
  28. ^ "Best Actress Golden Globe 1990" goldenglobes.com, accessed October 3, 2016
  29. ^ "Berlinale: 1996 Prize Winners". Berlinale.de. Retrieved 2012.
  30. ^ King, Susan. "Fast Christmas Wrapping" Los Angeles Times, December 22, 1996
  31. ^ James, Caryn. "Television Review; Boyish Eyes On the Moon", The New York Times, April 3, 1998
  32. ^ a b Sullivan, Brian Ford. "The Futon's First Look: 'Brothers & Sisters'" thefutoncritic.com, July 12, 2006
  33. ^ a b "Sally Field Emmy Awards and Nominations", Emmys.com, accessed October 3, 2016
  34. ^ "Sally Field's Hollywood Walk of Fame star unveiled". 3 News. May 7, 2014. Archived from the original on May 8, 2014. Retrieved 2014.
  35. ^ "Sally Field Has new role on TCM". USA Today. January 20, 2015. Retrieved 2015.
  36. ^ Viagas, Robert. "Sally Field's 'Glass Menagerie' Switches Broadway Theatres" Playbill, October 5, 2016
  37. ^ Paulson, Michael (May 2, 2017). "2017 Tony Awards: 'Great Comet' Leads With 12 Nominations". The New York Times}. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved 2017.
  38. ^ In Pieces. Grand Central Publishing. Retrieved 2018.
  39. ^ a b c "Sally Field- Biography". Yahoo! Movies. Retrieved 2012.
  40. ^ "Burt & Sally In Love". People.com. Retrieved 2015.
  41. ^ "Colorado News and Denver News: The Denver Post". Extras.denverpost.com. Retrieved 2019.
  42. ^ "Sally Field in Jet Accident". Nytimes.com. November 1, 1988. Retrieved 2019.
  43. ^ "Actress and Osteoporosis Advocate Sally Field Salutes Women's Health Innovators and Encourages American Women to 'Rally With Sally' for Bone Health". Prnewswire.com.
  44. ^ "Sally Field and Boniva: Great spokeswoman, misleading ad". Consumerreports.org.
  45. ^ "FDA warns Genentech about Boniva ad with Sally Field (Video)". Bizjournals.com.
  46. ^ "Ability Magazine: Sally Field - Promoting Healthy Habits" (2009". Abilitymagazine.com. Retrieved 2012.
  47. ^ a b c Marikar, Shelia (September 18, 2007). "On TV, 'Extreme Caution' vs. Free Speech". ABC News. Retrieved 2007.
  48. ^ "Board of Directors". Vital Voices. Archived from the original on October 6, 2014. Retrieved 2011.
  49. ^ California for Hillary Clinton Rally. Digital Jami (YouTube). March 8, 2008. Video of Cal State Los Angeles rally of february 2, 2008, with Field and actor Bradley Whitford.
  50. ^ Broverman, Neal (October 7, 2012). "Watch: Sally Field's Amazing HRC Speech About Her Gay Son". The Advocate.
  51. ^ "Sally Field Talks About Her Life 'In Pieces' - The New York Times". The New York Times. September 11, 2018.
  52. ^ "Sally Field Golden Globe Awards", Goldenglobes.com, accessed October 3, 2016

External links


  This article uses material from the Wikipedia page available here. It is released under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share-Alike License 3.0.

Sally_Field
 



 



 
Music Scenes