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Colin Farrell

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Colin Farrell
Colin Farrell by Gage Skidmore.jpg
Farrell in 2016
Colin James Farrell

(1976-05-31) 31 May 1976 (age 45)
Years active1997–present
RelativesTommy Farrell (uncle)

Colin James Farrell (/ˈfærəl/; born 31 May 1976) is an Irish actor. He first appeared in the BBC drama series Ballykissangel (1998), then made his film debut in the drama film The War Zone (1999), and was discovered by Hollywood upon taking the lead role in the war drama film Tigerland (2000). He then played the outlaw Jesse James in the Western film American Outlaws (2001) before starring in the thriller films Phone Booth (2003), S.W.A.T. (2003), and The Recruit (2003), establishing his international box office appeal. During that time, he also appeared in Steven Spielberg's sci-fi thriller Minority Report (2002) and as the villain Bullseye in the superhero film Daredevil (2003).

After starring in the independent films Intermission (2003) and A Home at the End of the World (2004), Farrell played Alexander the Great in the biopic Alexander (2004) and starred in the historical romantic drama film The New World (2005). He followed these with roles in Miami Vice (2006), Ask the Dust (2006), and Cassandra's Dream (2007), underscoring his popularity; his role in the comedy film In Bruges (2008) earned him the Golden Globe Award for Best Actor – Motion Picture Musical or Comedy. He starred in the black comedy film Horrible Bosses (2011), for which he received critical praise, along with the comedy-horror film Fright Night (2011), the sci-fi action film Total Recall (2012), and the black comedy crime film Seven Psychopaths (2012).

Farrell starred in the action film Dead Man Down (2013) and the quasi-biopic Saving Mr. Banks (2013), in which he played the father of P.L. Travers. He starred as Peter Lake in the supernatural fable Winter's Tale (2014), an adaptation of the novel of the same name by Mark Helprin, and played Detective Ray Velcoro in the second season of HBO's True Detective (2015). He also starred in the film The Lobster (2015), for which he was nominated for his second Golden Globe. He played Percival Graves in the Harry Potter spin-off film Fantastic Beasts and Where to Find Them (2016). In 2020, he was listed at No. 5 on The Irish Times' list of Ireland's greatest film actors.[1] He has been cast as Oswald Cobblepot / The Penguin in The Batman, which is set for a 2022 release.

Early life[edit]

Colin James Farrell was born in the Castleknock suburb of Dublin on 31 May 1976, the son of Rita (née Monaghan) and Eamon Farrell. His father played football for Shamrock Rovers FC and ran a health food shop.[2][3] His uncle, Tommy Farrell, also played for Shamrock Rovers. He has an older brother named Eamon Jr.[4] and two sisters named Claudine (who now works as his personal assistant)[5][6] and Catherine.[7] He was educated at St. Brigid's National School, followed by the exclusive all-boys private school Castleknock College, and then Gormanston College in County Meath. He unsuccessfully auditioned for the boy band Boyzone around this time.[6] He was inspired to try acting when Henry Thomas' performance in E.T. the Extra-Terrestrial (1982) moved him to tears.[8] With his brother's encouragement, he attended the Gaiety School of Acting, but dropped out when he was cast as Danny Byrne in the BBC drama Ballykissangel.[9] While travelling in Sydney at the age of 18, Farrell became a suspect in an attempted murder case.[10] The police sketch looked remarkably like him and he had even described blacking out during the night in question; his only alibi was a journal kept by his friend, which explained that the two had been taking MDMA on the other side of town that night.[11]


Early career[edit]

Farrell had roles in television shows and films, including Ballykissangel and Falling for a Dancer in 1998 and 1999.[12][13] He made his feature film debut in English actor Tim Roth's directorial debut The War Zone,[12] a drama about an incident of child abuse, starring Ray Winstone and Tilda Swinton as parents of a girl Farrell's character (Nick) dates.[14] Farrell also appeared in Ordinary Decent Criminal with Kevin Spacey and Linda Fiorentino, a film loosely based on the life of Martin Cahill.[12] In 2000, Farrell was cast in the lead role of Private Roland Bozz in Tigerland, an under-released film[15] directed by American Joel Schumacher.[12] He reportedly got the part on the basis of his charm.[13] Emanuel Levy of Variety said that Farrell "shines as the subversive yet basically decent lad whose cynicism may be the only sane reaction to a situation".[16] Michael Holden of The Guardian wrote that Farrell was "too much the hero" to fit the classic rebel archetype properly, but he did not mind.[17] Tigerland earned $139,500.[13]

2001–2003: First box office successes[edit]

Farrell's next American films, American Outlaws (2001) and Hart's War (2002), were not commercially successful.[18][19] His 2002–2003 films, including Phone Booth, The Recruit and S.W.A.T. (all thrillers, with the former two his first starring roles),[20] were well received by critics and successful at the box office.[20] Of Phone Booth, Ebert wrote that it is "Farrell's to win or lose, since he's onscreen most of the time, and he shows energy and intensity".[21] Philip French of The Observer praised Farrell's performance.[22] In S.W.A.T., Farrell starred in an ensemble cast including Samuel L. Jackson, Michelle Rodriguez, Olivier Martinez and Jeremy Renner; Renner became a friend. Alan Morrison of Empire wrote, "Farrell can usually be relied upon to bring a spark to the bonfire. That's also true of [this movie]."[23] Elvis Mitchell of the New York Times criticised Farrell's accent, writing that he "employ[ed] a wobbly American accent that makes him sound like an international criminal a step ahead of the authorities".[24] Ebert and The New York Times' A.O. Scott disagreed on Farrell's effectiveness in The Recruit; Ebert noted Farrell's likability,[25] but Scott felt that Farrell "spends his time in a caffeinated frenzy, trying to maintain his leading-man sang-froid while registering panic, stress and confusion".[26] Phone Booth earned $46.6 million,[27] S.W.A.T. $116.9 million[28] and The Recruit $52.8 million[29] at the box office.

Farrell's supporting roles include an ambitious Justice Department agent opposite Tom Cruise, a potential criminal in Minority Report (2002),[30] and the villain Bullseye in Daredevil (2003). Matt Damon was originally offered the Minority Report role, turning it down to appear in Ocean's Eleven.[31] Farrell said "he had no problem" being the producer's fallback after Damon declined.[32] Bullseye is an assassin, proud of his accuracy. Farrell was signed to the role in December 2001, although he was considered for the lead role of Matt Murdock (Daredevil) until Ben Affleck signed.[20][33] Farrell was encouraged to keep his Irish accent, since this version of Bullseye is from Ireland.[34] He read Frank Miller's Daredevil comics to understand Bullseye "because the expression on the character's faces in the comic books, and just the way they move sometimes, and the exaggerations of the character I'm playing... he's so over-the-top that you do draw from that. But it's not exactly a character you can do method acting know, running around New York killing people with paper clips".[35] That year, he was voted sixth World's "Sexiest Man" by Company magazine.[36]

2003–2008: From independents to epics[edit]

In late 2003 Farrell starred as a criminal who plots a bank robbery with Cillian Murphy in the dark comedy Intermission, which held the record for highest-grossing Irish independent film in Irish box-office history for three years[37] and remains a cult classic there. In 2004, he appeared in several other independent films receiving limited theatrical release in most countries, including A Home at the End of the World (adapted from Michael Cunningham's A Home at the End of the World).[20] Roger Ebert praised Farrell, saying that he was "astonishing in the movie, not least because the character is such a departure from everything he has done before".[38][39] Mick LaSalle of the San Francisco Chronicle differed, saying that Farrell "is keen on making good....The effort is there, but it's a performance you end up rooting for rather than enjoying, because there's no way to just relax and watch".[40][41]

Farrell played the title role of Alexander the Great in Oliver Stone's 2004 biographical film Alexander, which, while receiving some favourable reviews internationally, was poorly received in the United States.[42] Its portrayal of the conqueror as bisexual was controversial; the film was criticised by some historians for its treatment of the ancient Persians,[43] although others praised it for its accuracy.[44][45] An ancient-history scholar at the University of Nebraska wrote:

I would compare [Alexander] to Lawrence of Arabia, in terms of sheer scope, pacing, and its unrelenting focus on a single individual.... In many ways, this is a movie for Greek and Alexander 'geeks.' The more one knows, the more one will recognise—the historical accuracy of sets is better than I've seen in some documentaries.[44]

The film grossed $167 million worldwide, just exceeding its budget of $155 million.[46]

Farrell's next film was 2005's Academy Award-nominated The New World, his second historical epic.[47] He played the lead role of Captain John Smith, the founder of 17th-century colonial Jamestown, Virginia who falls in love with the Native American princess Pocahontas (Q'Orianka Kilcher). Director Terrence Malick went out of his way to keep Farrell and Kilcher apart until they were filmed together.[48] Although it was released in only 811 theatres worldwide and had a relatively low box-office gross,[49][50] the film received a large number of positive reviews.[51][52] In one of four reviews in The Guardian,[53] John Patterson described it as a "bottomless movie, almost unspeakably beautiful and formally harmonious".[54] The New World was followed by Ask the Dust, a period romance set in Los Angeles based on a John Fante novel[55] and co-starring Salma Hayek. Reviews were mixed; Manohla Dargis of The New York Times favourably described Farrell's work,[56] but Peter Bradshaw of The Guardian found "something a little forced in both lead performances".[57] With a limited theatrical release, it was not a financial success.[58]

Farrell was more successful in 2006 with his role opposite Jamie Foxx in Michael Mann's action crime drama, Miami Vice. The film grossed $164 million worldwide[59] on a budget of $135 million,[60] and TimeOut New York ranked it among the top 50 movies of the decade.[61] (The DVD, released the same year, also managed to sell over a million copies (equivalent to $7.91 million in pirated versions) in its first week alone.,[62] and, as of 11 February 2007, had grossed over $36.45 million in rentals.[63] A. O. Scott criticised Farrell's work: "When he's not on screen, you don't miss him, and when he is, you find yourself, before long, looking at someone or something else."[64] Conversely, Peter Travers of Rolling Stone was enthusiastic.[60] Farrell also reportedly took a slight pay cut to make friend and recent Oscar winner Jamie Foxx happy: His salary was initially larger than Foxx's.[65]

Farrell next appeared in Woody Allen's Cassandra's Dream, which premiered in 2007 and was distributed in the US in early 2008. Reviews were mixed,[66] with Maitland McDonagh of TV Guide writing that Allen's work was "shallow and unconvincing from beginning to end"[67] and Mick LaSalle of the San Francisco Chronicle saying that although "it's not as good as Match Point or Crimes and Misdemeanors...taken on its own, it's a fairly impressive piece, a directorially vigorous, well-acted, tightly constructed movie". LaSalle praised Farrell: "Allen is notorious for not giving his actors explicit instructions, and yet somehow this worked wonders for Farrell, who has never seemed so naked, so clear and so unencumbered as he does here."[68] Manohla Dargis concurred in the New York Times, adding that she thought Farrell was well-matched with co-star Ewan McGregor.[69]

Farrell's next film, Martin McDonagh's first full-length feature In Bruges, opened the 2008 Sundance Film Festival. While The New Yorker and TimeOut London's film critics found co-star Brendan Gleeson's performance the stronger of the two,[70][71] Bradshaw of The Guardian found Farrell (as hitman Ray) "absolutely superb: moody and funny, lethally sexy, sometimes heartbreakingly sad and vulnerable like a little boy".[72] Time magazine described the film as "the prettiest bloodbath of 2008",[73] and Farrell won his first Golden Globe Award.

Shortly thereafter he appeared in Kicking It, a documentary following six homeless men from Kenya, Russia, Afghanistan, Ireland, Spain and the US as they attempt to qualify for the Homeless World Cup. Farrell appeared on screen and provided the narration,[74] donating his earnings to a homeless shelter in Ireland.[75] The film was released simultaneously in theatres and on television, airing on ESPN2 in a very short window before its DVD release. Farrell received positive reviews for his involvement in the true story.

Later in 2008 Farrell was brother-in-law to Edward Norton's character in Pride and Glory, a police drama directed by American Gavin O'Connor. Roger Ebert disliked the film[76] and A. O. Scott said that Farrell "once again indulges his blustery mixture of menace and charm, overdoing both,"[77] but Gregory Kirschling of Entertainment Weekly liked Farrell's work.[78]

2009–2010: More independent productions[edit]

Farrell at the 2010 Tribeca Film Festival

On 11 January 2009, Farrell won the Golden Globe Award for Best Actor – Motion Picture Musical or Comedy for In Bruges, in which he co-starred with Brendan Gleeson. That year he also appeared in Terry Gilliam's film The Imaginarium of Doctor Parnassus, starring Christopher Plummer and Andrew Garfield. Farrell was one of three actors (with Johnny Depp and Jude Law), who helped to complete Heath Ledger's role when Ledger died before filming ended. They played "Imaginarium" versions of Ledger's character Tony,[79] donating their earnings to Ledger's daughter Matilda.[80]

Farrell also starred that year in Triage, directed by Oscar-winning Bosnian screenwriter and director Danis Tanović, about the life of a war correspondent. He lost 30 pounds for the role.[81] Farrell's work was described as "dedicated" by Variety's Todd McCarthy,[81] and Julian Sancton of Vanity Fair wrote that the film was "a hell of a lot more insightful than other movies that deal with a similar topic".[82] However, Triage was not widely distributed due to the marketing challenges posed by its difficult topics (including PTSD).[81] That year, Farrell played a supporting role (as Tommy Sweet) in Crazy Heart with Jeff Bridges.

Another 2009 release was Ondine, a fantasy-drama directed by Neil Jordan starring Farrell as a fisherman with a handicapped daughter. Shot in the village of Castletownbere on Ireland's southwest coast, it featured cinematography by longtime Wong Kar-wai collaborator Christopher Doyle.[83] Mary Pols of Time magazine called the role "tailor-made for Farrell", saying that Farrell gave a "beautifully confident performance".[73] Todd McCarthy of Variety singled Farrell out, noting that he worked well as an ensemble actor "graciously allowing [child star Alison Barry] to steal every scene she's in".[83]

The next year, Farrell starred with Keira Knightley in the crime romance London Boulevard. The film, American William Monahan's debut as director after writing screenplays for The Departed and Body of Lies, was panned by critics.[84] Peter Bradshaw of the Guardian wrote that the film "uses up all its energy, wit and ideas in the first 20 or so minutes, before collapsing into a flurry of boring violence".[85] Leslie Felperin of Variety described it as "like a fancy, retro-styled pocket watch that someone accidentally broke and tried to reassemble with only a vague idea of clockwork".[86] Felperin thought the stars' work was frail, with Farrell "mostly taciturn and vacuous."[86]

2011–present: Blockbuster and independent films[edit]

Farrell starred in the 2011 comedy Horrible Bosses, directed by Seth Gordon, with Jennifer Aniston, Jason Bateman, Charlie Day, Jason Sudeikis and his ''Miami Vice'' co-star Jamie Foxx. The film focuses on a trio of employees who plot to murder their tyrannical superiors.[87] The London Observer's Mark Kermode wrote that although the film would have benefited from a tighter script, Farrell and Foxx had juicy roles which they "riff with panache".[88] Michael Phillips of the Los Angeles Times wrote that Farrell brought "massive, slobby relish" to his role as Sudeikis' cocaine-fiend boss.[89]

Later that year, Farrell played the main antagonist in the Fright Night remake,[90] joining Anton Yelchin, David Tennant and Toni Collette in the story of a charismatic vampire who moves next door to a high-school student and his single mother. The film was released by DreamWorks, with Craig Gillespie (of Lars and the Real Girl) directing a script by Buffy the Vampire Slayer writer Marti Noxon. Sukhdev Sandhu of The Telegraph wrote that Farrell "proves his comedy credentials once more....utterly seductive as the plushly eyebrowed carpenter-cum-bloodsucker",[91] while The New York Times' A.O. Scott thought that Farrell played his role with "a wink and a snarl and a feline purr".[92] Logan Hill of New York magazine, on the other hand, was confused by Farrell's performance: "Sure, [it] may not make much sense, but neither do centuries-old vampires living in Nevadan subdivisions. So he goes for it."[93]

Farrell starred with Kate Beckinsale in Columbia Pictures' Total Recall, a 2012 remake of the 1990 film with Arnold Schwarzenegger. Filmed from May to September 2011 in Toronto and directed by Len Wiseman, the film was a new sci-fi take about a sleeper agent.[94] Co-star Jessica Biel appreciated Farrell's skills, calling him "surprising and exciting. He just has the ability to be trying different things all the time."[95] Roger Ebert and The New York Times said that although they believed Farrell the better actor, Schwarzenegger in the original was "more of a movie presence and better suited for the role".[96][97]

Farrell's second film with McDonagh, Seven Psychopaths, premiered at the Toronto International Film Festival and was released in October 2012. He starred as creatively blocked writer Marty in a black comedy with Sam Rockwell, Woody Harrelson and Christopher Walken. The film broke even at the box office,[98] with generally good reviews, including David Rooney of The Hollywood Reporter writing that Farrell "serves as an excellent foil for Rockwell" and he "is in subdued mode... his performance largely defined by the endless expressivity of his eyebrows."[99] That month, Farrell appeared on the cover of the magazine Details.[100]

March 2013 saw the release of Dead Man Down, a thriller directed by Niels Arden Oplev reuniting Farrell with Terrence Howard for the first time since Hart's War ten years earlier. Noomi Rapace, star of Oplev's The Girl with a Dragon Tattoo, starred as a facially scarred woman who blackmails Farrell's character into killing the man who disfigured her in a car crash.[101] Reviews were mixed, with Empire magazine calling the film "a pleasingly intricate double (or is it triple?) revenge plot anchored by excellent acting" and The Hollywood Reporter saying that "[J.H.] Wyman's script and the measured pace don't lend themselves to the necessary escalating tension that would have resulted in a more rewarding climax."[102] The New York Times' Manohla Dargis called the film a failure, but said of Farrell that "his sensitive, hardworking eyebrows help keep it from becoming a full-bore lampoon."[103] Joe Neumaier of the New York Daily News also disliked the film; it contained "a lot to roll your eyes over" and, while Farrell was commendable, he was "as stoic as a statue".[104]

In 2014, Farrell starred in a film adaptation of Mark Helprin's Winter's Tale. The film was written and directed by Akiva Goldsman and based on Helprin's 1983 novel, and co-starred Jessica Brown Findlay, Russell Crowe, and Will Smith. Farrell won the lead role over younger actors Garrett Hedlund, Tom Hiddleston and Aaron Taylor-Johnson.[105] Although the film generally received negative reviews due to the overly romantic nature of the film,[106] writers such as The Village Voice's Stephanie Zacharek had nothing but praise for Farrell. She described him as "an extraordinary appealing actor" who "has always made a terrific bad boy, but ... seems to be settling into some very serious, responsible-adult roles."[106] Mick LaSalle of the San Francisco Chronicle agreed, writing that Farrell "holds the movie together" and is part of "the most beautiful [love scene] so far of 2014."[107]

His role as P. L. Travers' alcoholic father in Saving Mr. Banks received contrasting reviews, with Scott Foundras of Variety calling it "excellent"[108] and Leslie Felperin of The Hollywood Reporter deeming it "his best work in some time";[109] conversely, Peter Bradshaw of The Guardian described it as "bland" and "uninspired",[110] while Robbie Collin of The Telegraph found Farrell miscast in the role.[111]

Farrell starred in Liv Ullmann's adaptation of August Strindberg's Miss Julie opposite Jessica Chastain and Samantha Morton.[112] His turn as John, the serving man to Chastain's character's father, was described by Stephen Holden of The New York Times as the "strongest" of the three performances, though Ullmann's direction was deemed too flat by most reviewers.[113] He starred in the second season of the TV series True Detective as Ray Velcoro, alongside Vince Vaughn, Taylor Kitsch, and Rachel McAdams.[114] The first two episodes were directed by Justin Lin.[115] He worked with a dialect coach to adopt the nonstandard Californian accent for his character, which he found challenging.[116]

Farrell starred in The Lobster, a romantic science fiction thriller which was released in 2015 and directed by Greek director Yorgos Lanthimos in his English-language debut. Its script was awarded the ARTE International Prize for Best CineMart 2013 Project at the 42nd Rotterdam International Film Festival.[117] Set in a dystopian near-future in which finding a partner is a matter of life and death, the film tells an unconventional love story. The film also stars Rachel Weisz, Ben Whishaw, Olivia Colman, Léa Seydoux and John C. Reilly.[118]

In 2016, Farrell starred in the Harry Potter spin-off film Fantastic Beasts and Where to Find Them; a traced version of a promotional photo of Farrell from the film was subsequently used for the character Nefarian Serpine on the tenth anniversary cover of Skulduggery Pleasant, the first book in the series of the same name.[119][120] In 2017, he had leading roles in the films The Beguiled, The Killing of a Sacred Deer, and Roman J. Israel, Esq. In 2018, he co-starred in Steve McQueen's thriller Widows, and then starred in Tim Burton's 2019 live-action fantasy Dumbo. He will also portray Oswald "Oz" Cobblepot / Penguin in Matt Reeves' 2022 film The Batman.

Charity work[edit]

In 2007, Farrell joined other celebrities as a spokesperson for the Special Olympics World Games in Shanghai.[121] He also lent his support to the anti-bullying campaign Stand Up! organised by the Irish LGBT youth organisation BeLonG To in March 2012.[122] He had appeared on The Ellen DeGeneres Show two years earlier to increase awareness of the subject.[123] In 2015, he became an official Ambassador of the Homeless World Cup, which uses street football to inspire homeless people to change their lives.[124]

Personal life[edit]

Farrell owns homes in Dublin and Los Angeles.[125] In 2013, he revealed that he suffers from insomnia.[126]

Relationships and children[edit]

Farrell met English actress and singer Amelia Warner at the premiere of Quills in 2000. They dated from July to November 2001.[20] There was unproven speculation that they married. Farrell said of the relationship that they were "too fast, too young".[13] By 2003, he was linked to American singer Britney Spears,[127][128] American model Nicole Narain,[129] American model Josie Maran, and American actresses Angelina Jolie,[130][131] Maeve Quinlan, and Demi Moore.[20][132] He has a son named James Padraig (born in Los Angeles in 2003) with American model Kim Bordenave.[133] In October 2007, he said that James has Angelman syndrome, a rare genetic disorder characterised by intellectual and developmental delay, lack of speech and an excitable demeanor.[134]

From 2007 to 2008, Farrell dated Irish medical student Muireann McDonnell.[13][135][136] Farrell and British-American writer Emma Forrest dated for over a year, an experience she discussed in depth in her memoir Your Voice in My Head (which mostly focused on her relationship with her therapist, who died unexpectedly).[137] According to Forrest, she and Farrell planned to have a child together before he ended the relationship. In October 2009, Farrell fathered his second son, Henry Tadeusz, with Polish actress Alicja Bachleda-Curuś (his Ondine co-star).[138][139] Their relationship ended in mid-2010.[140]

Drug addiction[edit]

In December 2005, Farrell checked into a rehabilitation centre for addictions to recreational drugs and painkillers.[141] He commented on the topic in an interview on Late Show with David Letterman after leaving rehab,[141] and continued to do so in the years following.[95][142] He said, "There was an energy that was created, a character that was created, that no doubt benefited me. And then there was a stage where it all began to crumble around me."[142]

Sex tape[edit]

In January 2006, Farrell filed a lawsuit against his ex-girlfriend, American model Nicole Narain, and the Internet Commerce Group (ICG) for the unauthorised public distribution of a 13-minute sex tape they had made in 2003.[143] He was offered $5 million for its rights.[144] While ICG tried to release it, Narain said that she would work with Farrell to ensure that the tape remained private; Farrell said she tried to release it to damage his acting career and "make money out of it", which Narain denied.[145][146] On 16 April 2006, they reached a confidential settlement; Farrell's lawsuit against ICG continued with a trial date of 21 July 2006, and was eventually settled amicably.[147]


On 20 July 2006, as Farrell was being interviewed on The Tonight Show with Jay Leno, a telephone sex worker named Dessarae Bradford evaded security, walked on stage, confronted Farrell, and threw a self-published book-length exposé of him on Leno's desk. As Farrell escorted her off the stage and handed her over to NBC security, she shouted: "I'll see you in court!" After being held by police in Burbank, California, Bradford was released. The following day, Farrell obtained a restraining order against her[148] and the incident was edited out of the broadcast.[149] Bradford had twice attempted to sue Farrell for abusive messages, but the lawsuits were dismissed due to a lack of evidence.[149][150] She failed a lie detector test on an Ion Television programme when attempting to prove her claims.[151]



Year Film Role Director Notes
1997 Drinking Crude Click Owen McPolin
1999 The War Zone Nick Tim Roth
2000 Ordinary Decent Criminal Alec Thaddeus O'Sullivan
2000 Tigerland Pvt. Roland Bozz Joel Schumacher
2001 American Outlaws Jesse James Les Mayfield Also stunts
2002 Hart's War Lt. Thomas W. Hart Gregory Hoblit
2002 Minority Report Danny Witwer Steven Spielberg
2002 Phone Booth Stu Shepard Joel Schumacher
2003 The Recruit James Douglas Clayton Roger Donaldson
2003 Daredevil Bullseye Mark Steven Johnson
2003 Veronica Guerin Tattooed Boy Joel Schumacher Cameo[20]
2003 S.W.A.T. Jim Street Clark Johnson
2003 Intermission Lehiff John Crowley
2004 A Home at the End of the World Bobby Morrow (1982) Michael Mayer
2004 Alexander Alexander the Great Oliver Stone
2005 The New World Captain John Smith Terrence Malick
2006 Miami Vice Det. James "Sonny" Crockett Michael Mann
2006 Ask the Dust Arturo Bandini Robert Towne
2007 Cassandra's Dream Terry Woody Allen
2008 Kicking It Narrator Susan Koch & Jeff Werner Documentary; also executive producer
2008 Pride and Glory Jimmy Egan Gavin O'Connor
2008 In Bruges Ray Martin McDonagh
2009 Ondine Syracuse Neil Jordan
2009 Triage Mark Walsh Danis Tanović Also executive producer
2009 Crazy Heart Tommy Sweet Scott Cooper
2009 The Imaginarium of Doctor Parnassus Tony (3rd Transformation) Terry Gilliam
2010 The Way Back Valka Peter Weir
2010 London Boulevard Harry Mitchel William Monahan
2011 Horrible Bosses Bobby Pellitt Seth Gordon
2011 Fright Night Jerry Dandrige Craig Gillespie
2012 Total Recall Douglas Quaid / Karl Hauser Len Wiseman
2012 Seven Psychopaths Marty Faranan Martin McDonagh
2013 Dead Man Down Victor Niels Arden Oplev
2013 Epic Ronin Chris Wedge Voice role
2013 Saving Mr. Banks Travers Robert Goff John Lee Hancock
2014 Winter's Tale Peter Lake Akiva Goldsman
2014 Miss Julie John Liv Ullmann
2015 The Lobster David Yorgos Lanthimos
2015 Solace Charles Ambrose Afonso Poyart
2016 It's Not Yet Dark Narrator Frankie Fenton Documentary
2016 Fantastic Beasts and Where to Find Them Percival Graves / Gellert Grindelwald David Yates
2017 The Killing of a Sacred Deer Steven Murphy Yorgos Lanthimos
2017 The Beguiled John McBurney Sofia Coppola
2017 Roman J. Israel, Esq. George Pierce Dan Gilroy
2018 Widows Jack Mulligan Steve McQueen
2019 Dumbo Holt Farrier Tim Burton
2019 The Gentlemen Coach Guy Ritchie
2020 Artemis Fowl Artemis Fowl I Kenneth Branagh
2020 Ava Simon Tate Taylor
2021 Voyagers Richard Alling Neil Burger
2021 After Yang Jake Kogonada
2022 The Batman Oswald Cobblepot / Penguin Matt Reeves Post-production[152]
TBA Thirteen Lives John Volanthen Ron Howard Post-production
TBA The Banshees of Inisherin Martin McDonagh Filming


Year Title Role Notes
1998–1999 Ballykissangel Danny Byrne Main role, 18 episodes; credited as "Col Farrell"
1998 Falling for a Dancer Daniel McCarthey 4 episodes
2001 A Touch Of Frost Brewer 1 episode
2003 Doggy Fizzle Televizzle Himself Episode: "Pilot"
2004 Saturday Night Live Himself / Host Episode: "Colin Farrell/Scissor Sisters"
2005 Scrubs Billy Callahan Episode: "My Lucky Charm"[153]
2015 True Detective Detective Ray Velcoro Main role, 8 episodes[154]
2021 The North Water Henry Drax Miniseries, 5 episodes

Selected awards and nominations[edit]

Year Award Result Category Film
2000 Boston Society of Film Critics Won Best Actor Tigerland
2002 Empire Awards Nominated Minority Report
Shanghai International Film Festival Won Hart's War
2003 Irish Film & Television Academy Nominated S.W.A.T.
Nominated Intermission
London Film Critics' Circle Won British or Irish Newcomer of the Year Tigerland
European Film Awards Nominated Audience Award for Best Actor Intermission
Irish Film & Television Academy Nominated Best Actor A Home at the End of the World
2006 Irish Film & Television Academy Nominated Best Actor Miami Vice
2009 Golden Globe Awards[155] Won Best Performance by an Actor in a Motion Picture – Comedy or Musical In Bruges
British Independent Film Awards[156] Nominated Best Actor
Irish Film & Television Academy Nominated
2010 Won Ondine
San Diego Film Critics Society Won San Diego Film Critics Society Award for Best Actor
2011 Satellite Awards Nominated Satellite Award for Best Supporting Actor – Motion Picture Horrible Bosses
2012 Boston Society of Film Critics Won Best Cast Seven Psychopaths
San Diego Film Critics Society Nominated Best Ensemble Performance
2015 British Independent Film Awards Nominated Best Actor The Lobster
European Film Award Nominated Best Actor The Lobster
2017 Golden Globe Awards Nominated Best Performance by an Actor in a Motion Picture – Comedy or Musical The Lobster
Goldene Kamera Won Best International Actor[157] N/A
European Film Award Nominated Best Actor The Killing of a Sacred Deer


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  2. ^ "Colin Farrell Biography (1976–)". Retrieved 25 January 2011.
  3. ^ "Colin's Grief for Grandfather..." 24 May 2006. Retrieved 25 January 2011.
  4. ^ McGoldrick, Debbie (24 June 2009). "Colin Farrell's brother marries". Irish Central. Retrieved 11 July 2014.
  6. ^ a b "Movie Idols: We look at the exploding film career of Colin Farrell".
  7. ^ "Colin Farrell". People. Retrieved 25 January 2011.
  8. ^ "Farrell inspired to become actor by ET". RTÉ Ten. 16 November 2011. Retrieved 16 November 2011.
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External links[edit]