Salma Hayek

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This name uses Spanish naming customs: the first or paternal family name is Hayek and the second or maternal family name is Jiménez.
Salma Hayek
Salma Hayek 2, 2012.jpg
Salma Hayek at the Deauville Film Festival on September 8, 2012
Born Salma Hayek Jiménez
(1966-09-02) September 2, 1966 (age 48)[1]
Coatzacoalcos, Veracruz, Mexico
Nationality Mexican, Lebanese
Occupation Actress, director, producer
Years active 1988–present
Spouse(s) François-Henri Pinault (m. 2009)
Children 1

Salma Hayek Jiménez (born September 2, 1966)[2] is a Mexican and American film actress, director and producer of Lebanese origin. She began her career in Mexico starring in the telenovela Teresa and went on to star in the film El Callejón de los Milagros (Miracle Alley) for which she was nominated for an Ariel Award. In 1991 Hayek moved to Hollywood and came to prominence with roles in Hollywood movies such as Desperado (1995), Dogma (1999), and Wild Wild West (1999).

Her breakthrough role was in the 2002 film Frida as Frida Kahlo for which she was nominated in the category of Best Actress for an Academy Award, BAFTA Award, Screen Actors Guild Award and Golden Globe Award. The movie received widespread attention and was a critical and commercial success. She won a Daytime Emmy Award for Outstanding Directing in a Children/Youth/Family Special in 2004 for The Maldonado Miracle and received an Emmy Award nomination for Outstanding Guest Actress in a Comedy Series in 2007 after guest-starring in the ABC television series Ugly Betty. She also guest-starred on the NBC comedy series 30 Rock from 2009 to 2013.

Hayek's recent films include Grown Ups (2010) and Grown Ups 2 (2013), acting alongside Adam Sandler, and Puss in Boots (2011), in which she voices Kitty Softpaws, alongside her former collaborator Antonio Banderas.

Early life[edit]

Hayek was born in Coatzacoalcos, Veracruz, Mexico. Her younger brother, Sami (born 1972), is a furniture designer.[3] She is the daughter of Diana Jiménez Medina, an opera singer and talent scout. Her father, Sami Hayek Dominguez, originally from Lebanon, who once ran for mayor of Coatzacoalcos, was either an oil company executive,[4][5][6] or the owner of an industrial-equipment firm.[7]

Her paternal grandfather was Lebanese.[8][9] She also has Spanish ancestry.[10][11][12] Her first given name, Salma, is Arabic for "peace" or "calm".[13] Raised in a wealthy, devout Roman Catholic[14] family, she was sent to the Academy of the Sacred Heart in Grand Coteau, Louisiana USA, at the age of twelve.[6] While there, she was diagnosed with dyslexia.[15] She attended university in Mexico City, where she studied International Relations at the Universidad Iberoamericana.[6] D

Career[edit]

Mexico[edit]

Salma Hayek

At the age of 23, Hayek landed the title role in Teresa (1989), a successful Mexican telenovela that made her a star in Mexico.[16] In 1994, Hayek starred in the film El Callejón de los Milagros (Miracle Alley), which has won more awards than any other movie in the history of Mexican cinema. For her performance, Hayek was nominated for an Ariel Award.[17]

Early Hollywood acting work[edit]

Hayek moved to Los Angeles, California, in 1991 to study acting under Stella Adler.[18] Due to dyslexia, she had limited fluency in English.[19] Robert Rodriguez, and his producer and then-wife, Elizabeth Avellan, soon gave Hayek a starring role opposite Antonio Banderas in 1995's Desperado.[6] She followed her role in Desperado with a brief role as a vampire queen in From Dusk till Dawn, in which she performed a table-top snake dance.[20]

Hayek had a starring role opposite Matthew Perry in the 1997 romantic comedy Fools Rush In. In 1999 she co-starred in Will Smith's big-budget Wild Wild West, and played a supporting role in Kevin Smith's Dogma.[6] In 2000 Hayek had an uncredited acting part opposite Benicio del Toro in Traffic.[21] In 2003, she reprised her role from Desperado by appearing in Once Upon a Time in Mexico, the final film of the Mariachi Trilogy.[22]

Director, producer and actress[edit]

Banderas stands behind Hayek, holding her hands to her side
Hayek and Banderas at the Puss in Boots premiere in Australia, November 2011.

Around 2000, Hayek founded film production company Ventanarosa, through which she produces film and television projects. Her first feature as a producer was 1999's El Coronel No Tiene Quien Le Escriba, Mexico's official selection for submission for Best Foreign Film at the Oscars.[23]

Frida, co-produced by Hayek, was released in 2002. Starring Hayek as Frida Kahlo, and Alfred Molina as her unfaithful husband, Diego Rivera, the film was directed by Julie Taymor and featured an entourage of stars in supporting and minor roles (Valeria Golino, Ashley Judd, Edward Norton, Geoffrey Rush) and cameos (Antonio Banderas). She earned a Best Actress Academy Award nomination for her performance.[6]

In the Time of the Butterflies is a 2001 feature film based on the Julia Álvarez book of the same name, covering the lives of the Mirabal sisters. In the movie, Salma Hayek plays one of the sisters, Minerva, and Edward James Olmos plays the Dominican dictator Rafael Leónidas Trujillo whom the sisters opposed.[24]

In 2003, Hayek produced and directed The Maldonado Miracle, a Showtime movie based on the book of the same name, winning her a Daytime Emmy Award for Outstanding Directing in a Children/Youth/Family Special.[25] In December 2005, she directed a music video for Prince, titled "Te Amo Corazon" ("I love you, sweetheart") that featured Mía Maestro.[26]

Hayek was an executive producer of Ugly Betty, a television series that aired around the world from 2006 to 2010. Hayek adapted the series for American television with Ben Silverman, who acquired the rights and scripts from the Colombian telenovela Yo Soy Betty La Fea in 2001. Originally intended as a half hour sitcom for NBC in 2004, the project would later be picked up by ABC for the 2006–2007 season with Silvio Horta also producing. Hayek guest-starred on Ugly Betty as Sofia Reyes, a magazine editor. She also had a cameo playing an actress in the telenovela within the show. The show won a Golden Globe Award for Best Comedy Series in 2007. Hayek's performance as Sofia resulted in a nomination for Outstanding Guest Actress in a Comedy Series at the 59th Primetime Emmy Awards.[27]

In April 2007, Hayek finalized negotiations with MGM to become the CEO of her own Latin themed film production company, Ventanarosa.[28] The following month, she signed a two-year deal with ABC for Ventanarosa to develop projects for the network.[29]

Hayek played the wife of Adam Sandler's character in Grown Ups, which also co-starred Chris Rock and Kevin James.[30] At his insistence, Hayek co-starred with Antonio Banderas in the Shrek spin-off film Puss in Boots as the voice of the character Kitty Softpaws, who serves as Puss's female counterpart and love interest.[31] She reprised her role in Grown Ups 2, which was released in July 2013.

Singing credits[edit]

Hayek has been credited as a song performer in three movies. The first was Desperado for the song Quedate Aquí. In Frida she performed the Mexican folk song La Bruja with the band Los Vega. She also recorded Siente mi amor, which played during the end credits of Once Upon a Time in Mexico.[32] Hayek along with actor Joe Anderson sing together a cover of The Beatles song "Happiness Is A Warm Gun" on "Across the Universe" motion picture soundtrack.[33]

Promotional work[edit]

Hayek has been a spokesperson for Avon cosmetics since February 2004.[34] She formerly was a spokesperson for Revlon in 1998. In 2001, she modeled for Chopard and was featured in 2006 Campari adverts, photographed by Mario Testino.[35] On April 3, 2009, she helped introduce La Doña, a watch by Cartier inspired by fellow Mexican actress María Félix.[36]

Hayek has worked with the Procter & Gamble Company and UNICEF to promote the funding (through disposable diaper sales) of vaccines against maternal and neonatal tetanus. She is a global spokesperson for the Pampers/UNICEF "partnership" 1 Pack = 1 Vaccine to help raise awareness of the program.[37] This "partnership" involves Procter & Gamble donating the cost of one tetanus vaccination (approximately 24 cents)[38] for every pack of Pampers sold.[39] (Pampers diapers cost approximately 25 cents each, or about US $1,000 per child per year in the US market).

In 2011, Hayek launched her own line of cosmetics, skincare and haircare products called Nuance by Salma Hayek, to be sold at CVS stores in North America.[40] She was inspired to create a cosmetic line from her grandmother, who used to make her own facial care products.[41][42]

Hayek was also featured in a series of Spanish language commercials for Lincoln cars.[43]

In art[edit]

In spring 2006, the Blue Star Contemporary Art Center in San Antonio, Texas displayed 16 portrait paintings by muralist George Yepes and filmmaker Robert Rodriguez of Hayek as Aztec goddess Itzpapalotl.[44]

Personal life[edit]

Hayek is a naturalized United States citizen.[45] She studied at Ramtha's School of Enlightenment,[46] and is a practitioner of yoga.[47] Hayek, who was raised Catholic, said she is not very devout anymore and does not believe in the institution [Church], but still believes in Jesus Christ and God.[48]

On March 9, 2007, Hayek confirmed her engagement to French billionaire and PPR CEO, François-Henri Pinault, as well as her pregnancy. She gave birth to daughter, Valentina Paloma Pinault, in 2007 at Cedars-Sinai Medical Center in Los Angeles, California. On July 18, 2008, Hayek and Pinault announced the end of their engagement.[49] They later reconciled and were married on Valentine's Day 2009 in Paris.[50] On April 25, 2009, they were married a second time in Venice.[51]

In July 2011 Hayek's husband was named in a paternity case. According to reports, Pinault is the father of supermodel Linda Evangelista's four-year-old son, Augustin James. He denied all allegations,[52][53] although the reports were later substantiated.[54]

Activism[edit]

Hayek's charitable work includes increasing awareness on violence against women and discrimination against immigrants.[55] On July 19, 2005, Hayek testified before the U.S. Senate Committee on the Judiciary supporting reauthorizing the Violence Against Women Act.[56] In February 2006, she donated $25,000 to a Coatzacoalcos, Mexico, shelter for battered women and another $50,000 to Monterrey based anti-domestic violence groups.[57] Hayek is a board member of V-Day, the charity founded by playwright Eve Ensler.

Hayek also advocates breastfeeding. During a UNICEF fact-finding trip to Sierra Leone, she breastfed a hungry week-old baby whose mother could not produce milk.[58] She said she did it to reduce the stigma associated with breastfeeding and to encourage infant nutrition.[59]

In 2010 Hayek's humanitarian work earned her a nomination for the VH1 Do Something Awards.[60] In 2013 Hayek launched with Beyoncé Knowles and Frida Giannini a Gucci campaign, "Chime For Change", that aims to spread female empowerment.[61]

For International Women's Day 2014 Hayek is one of the artist signatories of Amnesty International's letter to UK Prime Minister David Cameron campaigning for women's rights in Afghanistan.[62]

Honors and awards[edit]

In July 2007, The Hollywood Reporter ranked Hayek fourth in their inaugural Latino Power 50, a list of the most powerful members of the Hollywood Latino community.[67] That same month, a poll found Hayek to be the "sexiest celebrity" out of a field of 3,000 celebrities (male and female); according to the poll, "65 percent of the U.S. population would use the term 'sexy' to describe her".[68] In 2008, she was awarded the Women in Film Lucy Award in recognition of her excellence and innovation in her creative works that have enhanced the perception of women through the medium of television[69] In December of that year, Entertainment Weekly ranked Hayek number 17 in their list of the "25 Smartest People in TV."[70]

Filmography[edit]

Film
Year Film Role Notes
1993 Mi Vida Loca Gata
1994 Roadracers Donna
1995 El Callejón de los Milagros Alma (Midaq Alley) Spanish-language
Nominated—Ariel Award for Best Actress[17]
1995 Desperado Carolina Nominated—Saturn Award for Best Supporting Actress
Nominated—MTV Movie Award for Best Kiss (Shared with Antonio Banderas)
1995 Fair Game Rita
1995 Four Rooms TV Dancing Girl
1996 From Dusk till Dawn Santanico Pandemonium
1996 Follow Me Home Betty
1996 Fled Cora
1997 Fools Rush In Isabel Fuentes Nominated—Outstanding Actress in a Feature Film
1997 Breaking Up Monica
1997 Sistole Diastole Carmelita
1997 Hunchback, TheThe Hunchback Esméralda
1998 54 Anita Nominated—Outstanding Actress in a Feature Film
1998 Velocity of Gary, TheThe Velocity of Gary Mary Carmen Producer
1998 Faculty, TheThe Faculty Nurse Harper
1999 Dogma Serendipity Nominated—Golden Raspberry Award for Worst Supporting Actress
1999 El Coronel No Tiene Quien Le Escriba Julia (No One Writes to the Colonel)
Producer; Spanish-language
1999 Wild Wild West Rita Escobar Blockbuster Entertainment Award for Favorite Supporting Actress – Action
Nominated—Outstanding Actress in a Feature Film
Nominated—Golden Raspberry Award for Worst Supporting Actress
2000 Timecode Rose
2000 La Gran Vida Lola (Living it Up) Spanish-language
2000 Chain of Fools Sgt. Meredith Kolko Direct-to-video release
2000 Traffic Rosario uncredited
2001 Hotel Charlee Boux
2001 In the Time of the Butterflies Minerva Mirabal
2002 Frida Frida Kahlo Producer
Golden Camera for Best International Actress
Imagen Award for Best Actress – Film
Nominated—Academy Award for Best Actress
Nominated—BAFTA Award for Best Actress in a Leading Role
Nominated—Broadcast Film Critics Association Award for Best Actress
Nominated—Boston Society of Film Critics Award for Best Actress
Nominated—Chicago Film Critics Association Award for Best Actress
Nominated—Golden Globe Award for Best Actress – Motion Picture Drama
Nominated—Satellite Award for Best Actor - Motion Picture Drama
Nominated—Screen Actors Guild Award for Outstanding Performance by a Female Actor in a Leading Role
2003 Spy Kids 3-D: Game Over Francesca Giggles
2003 Once Upon a Time in Mexico Carolina
2003 V-Day: Until the Violence Stops herself
2004 After the Sunset Lola Cirillo
2006 Ask the Dust Camilla Lopez
2006 Bandidas Sara Sandoval
2006 Lonely Hearts Martha Beck Nominated—San Sebastián International Film Festival Award for Best Actress
2007 Across the Universe Bang Bang Shoot Shoot Nurses
2009 Cirque du Freak: The Vampire's Assistant Madame Truska
2010 Grown Ups Roxanne
2011 Puss in Boots Kitty Softpaws (Voice)
Nominated—Teen Choice Award for Choice Movie Actress: Action
2011 Americano Lola Nominated—San Sebastián International Film Festival Award for Best Actress
2011 La chispa de la vida Luisa Nominated—Goya Award for Best Actress
2012 The Pirates! In an Adventure with Scientists! Cutlass Liz (Voice)
2012 Savages Elena
2012 Here Comes the Boom Bella Flores
2013 Grown Ups 2 Roxanne Chase-Feder Nominated—Golden Raspberry Award for Worst Supporting Actress
2014 Muppets Most Wanted[71] Herself
2014 How to Make Love Like an Englishman Filming
2014 The Prophet Kamila Voice only, Producer
2015 Septembers of Shiraz Filming
2016 Sausage Party Theresa Taco Voice only, filming
Television
Year Title Role Notes
1988 Un Nuevo Amanecer Spanish-language telenovela
1989 Teresa Teresa Spanish-language telenovela
1992 Dream On Carmela October 10; episode "Domestic Bliss"
1993 Sinbad Show, TheThe Sinbad Show Gloria Contreras recurring character
1994 Roadracers Donna
1994 El Vuelo del Águila Juana Cata Spanish-language telenovela
1997 Hunchback, TheThe Hunchback Esmeralda Nominated—ALMA Award for Outstanding Individual Performance in a Made-for-Television Movie or Mini-Series in a Crossover Role
1997 Gente Bien Teresa guest star; Spanish-language telenovela
1999 Action Herself guest star
2001 In the Time of the Butterflies Minerva Mirabal Producer; feature
Nominated—ALMA Award for Outstanding Actor/Actress in a Made for Television Movie or Miniseries
Nominated—Broadcast Film Critics Association for Best Actress in a Picture Made for Television
2003 Maldonado Miracle, TheThe Maldonado Miracle Feature; producer, director. Emmy Award for Outstanding Directing in a Children/Youth/Family Special
2003 Saturday Night Live Guest Host March 15
2006–
2010
Ugly Betty Sofia Reyes/Nurse in Telenovela Executive producer (85 episodes) and guest star
Nominated—Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Guest Actress in a Comedy Series — 2007
Nominated—Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Comedy Series — 2007
Nominated—Producers Guild of America Television Producer of the Year Award
2009–
2013
30 Rock Elisa Pedrera guest star

Event appearances[edit]

See also[edit]

References[edit]

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  2. ^ "Today in history: September 2". MSNBC. February 9, 2006. Retrieved June 25, 2012. 
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  4. ^ Love, Bret (March 2003). "The Beautiful Mind of Salma Hayek". Razor Magazine, p. 48
  5. ^ "Footlights". The New York Times. September 17, 1997. Retrieved May 23, 2010. 
  6. ^ a b c d e f Lipton, James (host) (December 5, 2004). "Salma Hayek". Inside the Actors Studio. Season 11. Episode 1105. Bravo. http://www.bravotv.com/Inside_the_Actors_Studio/guest/Salma_Hayek.
  7. ^ http://www.people.com/people/archive/article/0,,20146328,00.html. December 13, 2004 Vol. 62 No. 24 Sami Hayek From Hollywood to Mexico, Salma's Little Brother Wins Fans with His Hip Designs
  8. ^ Salma Hayek profile
  9. ^ "SAMI HAYEK DOMÍNGUEZ". Revista El Heraldo de Veracruz. "Mi apellido es de origen libanés, mi padre llegó aquí a principios del siglo pasado con la idea de radicar en los Estados Unidos, pues había algunos problemas en su país, entonces optó por venir a México...Posteriormente comenzó a viajar al sur hasta instalarse en Agua Dulce, donde se casó con mi señora madre...("My surname is of Lebanese origin, my father came here early last century with the idea of settling in the United States, having some problems at home, then chose to come to Mexico... Then he began to travel south to settle in Agua Dulce (Veracruz), where he married my lady mother.")" 
  10. ^ In an interview on "Inside the actors studio", Hayek mentioned that she was of paternal Lebanese, Arabic descent and maternal Spanish descent
  11. ^ "Salma Hayek Biography". Biography.com. Retrieved May 10, 2009. 
  12. ^ http://www.imdb.com/name/nm0000161/bio
  13. ^ Campbell, Mike. "Behind the Name: Meaning, Origin and History of the Name Salma". Retrieved March 24, 2011. 
  14. ^ "Salma Hayek". Hello!. Retrieved June 24, 2010. "...raised in a conservative Catholic family..." 
  15. ^ "Famous People With ADHD and Learning Disabilities" ADDitude Magazine
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  18. ^ "Stella Adler Alumni". stellaadler-la.com. Archived from the original on October 26, 2007. Retrieved February 19, 2008. 
  19. ^ Oprah's Cut with Salma Hayek. O, The Oprah Magazine. September 2003. 
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  21. ^ "Fools Rush In vs. Traffic — What's Salma's Best?". popsugar. Retrieved May 17, 2013. 
  22. ^ Freydkin,, Donna (September 8, 2003). "Once upon a time, there were three unknowns". USA Today. Retrieved May 17, 2013. 
  23. ^ "El coronel no tiene quien le escriba, de Arturo Ripstein representará a México en los Premios Oscar". El Mundo (in Spanish). November 6, 1999. 
  24. ^ Tunzelmann, Alex Von (March 18, 2010). "In the Time of the Butterflies: feisty but it doesn't really fly". The Guardian. Retrieved September 19, 2012. 
  25. ^ "The 31st Annual Creative Craft Daytime Emmy Awards" (Press release). National Academy of Television. May 14, 2004. 
  26. ^ "Prince and Salma Hayek Create 'Te Amo Corazon'". PR Newswire. December 12, 2005. 
  27. ^ "Outstanding Guest Actress In A Comedy Series". Primetime Emmy Awards nominations for 2007. Academy of Television Arts & Sciences. Retrieved September 13, 2012. 
  28. ^ "News: Salma Hayek". Truly Hollywood. April 9, 2007. 
  29. ^ Siegel, Tatiana; Andreeva, Nellie (May 15, 2007). "Hayek sits pretty with ABC deal". The Hollywood Reporter. 
  30. ^ Siegel, Tatiana (March 17, 2009). "Salma Hayek joins Sandler comedy". Variety. Retrieved March 21, 2009. 
  31. ^ "Puss in Boots". Internet Movie Database (IMDb). Retrieved May 29, 2010. 
  32. ^ "Salma Hayek – Siente mi amor". YouTube. Retrieved September 19, 2012. 
  33. ^ "Joe Anderson feat. Salma Hayek | Happiness Is A Warm Gun (Video)". YouTube. December 20, 2010. Retrieved May 17, 2013. 
  34. ^ "Avon Foundation Newsroom". Avon Company. Retrieved May 10, 2009. 
  35. ^ "MediaPost Publications". Publications.mediapost.com. February 12, 2007. Retrieved May 10, 2009. 
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  38. ^ UNICEF information sheet on tetanus program
  39. ^ UNICEF on Pampers campaign
  40. ^ "CVS launches Nuance beauty line with Salma Hayek". The Independent (London). August 10, 2011. 
  41. ^ Sandell, Laurie (April 11, 2012). "Salma Inc.". MarieClaire.com. Retrieved May 17, 2013. 
  42. ^ Freydkin, Donna (August 15, 2011). "For actress Salma Hayek, it's all about nuance". USA Today. Retrieved May 17, 2013. 
  43. ^ "SALMA HAYEK STARS IN LINCOLN HISPANIC ADVERTISING CAMPAIGN". Ford.com. January 22, 2002. Retrieved May 17, 2013. 
  44. ^ Cantero, Monica (2006). Language and Identity in Chicano/Latino Discourse – Lenguaje e identidad en el discurso chicano/latino. LINCOM publishers. p. 33. ISBN 978-3895864872. 
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  46. ^ "Ramtha's School of Enlightenment, the School of Ancient Wisdom". 2006. Retrieved October 21, 2006. "Having been a skeptic for most of my life, Ramtha has taught me about the possibilities we all have to influence reality using science to explain the mechanics in a way that finally makes sense to me. His technique on creating the day has been very effective in my life." 
  47. ^ Ryan, Rosalind. "J.Lo's fitness fad and Salma's 'sweaty' hobby". Daily Mail (London). Retrieved May 14, 2010. 
  48. ^ Savacool, Julia (April 18, 2007). "Salma Hayek: Hot Mama!". Marie Claire. Retrieved March 31, 2013. 
  49. ^ "Salma Hayek, Pinault cancel engagement". Reuters. July 18, 2008. Retrieved August 9, 2010. 
  50. ^ (French) François-Henri Pinault et Salma Hayek se sont mariés – Le Point, February 16, 2009
  51. ^ "Star-Ledger article on remarriage in Venice". The Star-Ledger. April 27, 2009. Retrieved August 9, 2010. 
  52. ^ "Salma Hayek's billionare husband has secret love-child with supermodel". Yahoo!. Retrieved July 1, 2011. 
  53. ^ "Salma Hayek's Husband fathered Linda Evangelista's Son". Yahoo!. Retrieved July 1, 2011. 
  54. ^ Fleeman, Mike (May 7, 2012). "Linda Evangelista Settles Child-Support Case". People. Retrieved May 17, 2013. 
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  58. ^ Thomson, Katherine (February 10, 2009). "Salma Hayek Breastfeeds African Baby (VIDEO)". Huffington Post. Retrieved May 10, 2009. 
  59. ^ "Celebrites Who Breastfeed in Public". Retrieved August 1, 2001. 
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  61. ^ Karmali, Sarah (February 28, 2013). "Beyoncé Leads New Gucci Empowerment Campaign". Vogue. Retrieved April 22, 2013. 
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  63. ^ "Glamour Awards Laud Afghan Woman". Rawa.org. October 31, 2001. Retrieved May 10, 2009. 
  64. ^ Harvard News Office (March 2, 2006). "Salma Hayek hosts Cultural Rhythms". Harvard Gazette. Retrieved May 10, 2009. 
  65. ^ "Salma Hayek". Time. Retrieved May 10, 2009. 
  66. ^ "Salma Hayek to receive Legion d’Honneur in France". Toronto Star. Bang Showbiz. January 5, 2012. Retrieved August 27, 2012. 
  67. ^ Galloway, Stephen (July 26, 2007). "THR's Latino Power 50". The Hollywood Reporter. 
  68. ^ "Salma Hayek tops sexiest celebs list". MSNBC. July 11, 2007. 
  69. ^ "CRYSTAL AWARD" list at WIF web site
  70. ^ "Salma Hayek, Ugly Betty | 25 Smartest People in TV". Entertainment Weekly. Retrieved May 10, 2009. 
  71. ^ "Muppets Most Wanted - Official Teaser Trailer". YouTube. August 6, 2013. Retrieved 7 October 2013. 
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External links[edit]