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Dianna Agron

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Dianna Agron
Dianna Agron with a bouffant hair style
Agron in 2017
Born
Dianna Elise Agron

(1986-04-30) April 30, 1986 (age 34)
Occupation
  • Actress
  • Singer
  • Director
Years active2006–present
Spouse(s)
(m. 2016; sep. 2020)
Partner(s)Alex Pettyfer (2010–2011)[1]
Musical career
Genres
Instruments
  • Vocals
  • Acoustic guitar
Associated actsGill Landry[5][6]

Dianna Elise Agron (/ˈ.ɡrɒn/ AY-gron;[7] born April 30, 1986) is an American actress, singer, dancer, and director. After primarily dancing and starring in small musical theatre productions in her youth, Agron made her screen debut in 2006. From 2006 to 2007 she had recurring roles on Veronica Mars as Jenny Budosh and Heroes as Debbie Marshall, landing her first leading role as Harper on the MTV series It's a Mall World in 2007. Between 2007 and 2009 she had several lead and supporting roles in comedy films; in 2009 she took the notable role of the antagonistic but sympathetic head cheerleader Quinn Fabray on the Fox musical comedy-drama series Glee. For her role in the series she won a SAG Award and, as part of the cast, won an American Music Award and was nominated for three Grammy Awards and a Brit Award, among other accolades.

After Glee proved to be a breakthrough success, Agron began working more in film, first starring in the popular YA adaptation I Am Number Four (2011) as Sarah Hart before taking on films aimed at more diverse audiences, including the 2013 mob-comedy The Family and 2015's Bare, in which she portrays a sheltered young woman who becomes influenced by a drifter. She made her professional theatrical debut on the West End in 2015, and branched out into direction by working on several music videos. In 2017, Agron began performing as a singer at the Café Carlyle in New York City, while continuing to star in successful films including Novitiate and Hollow in the Land in 2017 and Shiva Baby in 2020. She also directed part of the poorly-received 2019 anthology feature film Berlin, I Love You, as well as acting in it. As a singer, Agron is noted for her husky lower register.

Agron is Jewish and has spoken to how her religion relates to her career. Besides performing and directing, she has been involved with significant charity work, particularly in support of LGBT rights and human rights.

Early life[edit]

A large brutalist hotel seen from across the road.
The Hyatt Regency San Francisco Airport, where Agron lived from the age of ten.[8][9]

Dianna Elise Agron was born on April 30, 1986,[10] in Savannah, Georgia, and raised in San Antonio, Texas, and San Francisco, California. She is the daughter of Mary (née Barnes) and Ronald S. "Ron" Agron, a former general manager of Hyatt hotels,[11][9][12][13] and has a younger brother, photographer Jason Agron.[14][15] Due to her father's career, Agron and her family lived in different hotels when she was growing up,[16][17] but she has said that her mother "was very level-headed [and] instilled in both [Agron and her brother] that living that way was not a normal circumstance and that [they] were not to take advantage of it. She always made sure [they] were well-behaved."[18] Agron also said that there was always music from the 1960s and 1970s playing at their home,[19] and that her mother sheltered her (though not her brother) from watching contemporary films and television even as a teenager, opting for media from her own childhood (mostly classic musicals) because "she knew there was a certain amount of loveliness to those movies and she could trust them".[20][21][22] Agron has said that being exposed to the "fairytale" and "fantastical" image of Hollywood from these films influenced her decision to pursue acting,[20] while her interest in storytelling comes from seeing so many lives unfold around her growing up in the "fishbowl environment" of hotels.[19] Agron is Russian Jewish ethnically, and has described herself as half Russian.[7][23][24]

Agron lived in Texas from the age of two until she was nine,[25] and took up dancing at the age of three, studying jazz and ballet, and later hip-hop dancing. She also often performed in local and school musical theatre productions.[1][26][27][28] Agron still attends dance classes as an adult, saying in 2018: "Whatever way you cope with life, therapy or a glass of wine or whatever, I can go to a dance class, and five minutes in, all of the best things in the world don't compare to that feeling."[29] She attended Hebrew school growing up, as well as being educated at a Jewish day school until third grade.[11][30][31] When the family moved to California, Agron attended the Lincoln School,[32] Burlingame Intermediate School, and Burlingame High School in the Bay Area.[33] She said that she found it much easier to make friends there than she had in Texas,[20] though described her middle school experience as sometimes unpleasant,[18] giving the example of a boy following her around calling her a man when, aged thirteen, her voice dropped significantly. She has said this gave her a complex about how her voice sounded, that "there was a long time where [she] wasn't comfortable speaking and singing in [her] actual register because [she] was teased so heavily for it [as] a teenager", though she overcame this and credits it with giving her a thick skin.[29][31][21]

In high school, Agron was on the Homecoming court in both her junior and senior years, tying for Homecoming queen with a friend.[20][34][35] She was involved in school theatre, playing the part of Marty in Grease and helping with set design, costumes, and painting.[36] She says she was not "popular" in a stereotypical sense in high school, though she had many friends from different groups around the school.[20][37][38] Agron has broken her nose twice. The first break occurred when she was at her first party aged fourteen, but she did not have it repaired until it was damaged again on a day off during the Glee tour.[39] As a teenager, Agron was a dance and choreography teacher[13] and worked at a local boutique, where she "became enthralled with fashion";[40] she also tried to learn to make clothing.[41] She took piano lessons[42] and said that she "found a love for photography" in high school, as well, where she learnt on film. Photography is a passion she still has, owning many film and digital cameras.[43] When she was fifteen, her father was diagnosed with multiple sclerosis. She spoke to Cosmopolitan about the impact of the disease on her family, which caused her parents' marriage to fall apart, saying the separation was devastating for her and her brother. She added that she "had to play therapist to [her] family... be the glue".[44]

Career[edit]

2006–2008: Early career and Heroes[edit]

Agron moved to Los Angeles in 2005,[17] attending an audition for a dance agency on the same day. She was signed by the agency and told them she wanted to be in musicals; they sent her out for music video auditions. Agron said she was hesitant to be in music videos, worrying that she could not be considered both a dancer and an actress, though she agreed to be in the video for Robin Thicke's "Wanna Love You Girl"; she was cut when Pharrell Williams became involved and the concept was changed.[19] Her dance agency helped her find an acting agent and she again requested to be considered for musicals, which she was told was too outdated.[19][17] When she moved to LA she also began to consume movies besides old musicals and, after watching 2001 and A Clockwork Orange back-to-back, was "pleasantly surprised" at how much more scope there was available as an actor.[22]

From 2006 to 2008 she appeared on television series including Shark, Close to Home, Drake & Josh, CSI: NY and Numbers.[45][46] Her first film role was an uncredited appearance as a cheerleader in the 2006 remake film When a Stranger Calls.[46][47] Agron told Rolling Stone that during her early career most of the film roles she was offered were horror films or nudity, and that she turned down all of these.[48] She instead appeared in several comedies[49][50][51][52] and the action-thriller film T.K.O..[53] She had a recurring role in the third season of Veronica Mars as Jenny Budosh, a student in Veronica's criminology class at college who is also involved with a fraud cover-up.[54][55] In 2007 she played the main role of Harper in the MTV series It's a Mall World alongside Sam Huntington, for its single season. The show was directed by Milo Ventimiglia and produced for American Eagle Outfitters. It became more popular on the internet at AE.com after its original run, and "set the standard for original entertainment content for retailers".[56] Agron described Harper as the "quintessential all-American girl", saying the story and character friendships in the series were wholesome.[57]

She then had a recurring role on the second season of Heroes as Debbie Marshall, the mean captain of the cheerleading squad at the new school Claire Bennet attends.[58][59] Initially, she read for the nice cheerleader role, as she had previously been typecast as the "nice girl", but a producer in the casting told her: "No, that's not so interesting. I want you to read this [mean] character."[43] She said when she was cast in the role it "helped open a lot of people's eyes to [her], as an actor", because it is different to who she is as a person.[43] The character was described as both a kind of "princess" and "cutthroat", serving as an antagonist to Claire;[60] in one episode Claire seeks to get revenge by terrifying Debbie, which Slant Magazine found "too macabre, especially because [Debbie] looks genuinely devastated."[61] During this period, Agron wrote a feature screenplay about "a 28-year-old man's relationships with three women" and how he learns to say "I love you", which sold straight away and was in production by 2010; Agron had wanted to direct the film.[48][9][62]

2009–2011: Glee, I Am Number Four and early film roles[edit]

Dianna Agron in a yellow dress, smiling.
Agron at the Glee premiere party in May 2009.

Agron landed her breakthrough role in 2009 as Quinn Fabray, a high school cheerleader, on the Fox musical comedy-drama series Glee.[63] Media journalist Jon Caramanica described the character in April 2010 as a "conniving though angelic-seeming cheerleader",[64] and Agron described her as "terrible, the meanest girl" in 2009.[65][66] Agron was the last primary actor to be cast, having won the role only days before the pilot began filming;[63] struggling to cast Quinn, the producers were going to remove the character, but Fox wanted to keep her in the pilot[21] and casting director Robert Ulrich convinced them to let him see more auditions,[67] of which Agron's was the last. Ulrich told Variety that when they saw her audition "that's when it ultimately came together";[68] Agron later told Interview that the producers "didn't see the need for the character unless she was brought to some new light", though they did not tell her this until much later so as not to add pressure.[21] Agron auditioned with the Frank Sinatra song "Fly Me to the Moon",[63] later saying that she almost did not audition due to nerves.[9] Before offering her the part, the production worried she may appear too innocent, with Agron saying that "they told [her] to come back with straight hair and to dress sexier", which got her the job.[67][9] Of Agron's casting, showrunner Ryan Murphy said: "When we cast Dianna as Quinn, she ruined the part for me. [...] she humanized it. She can cry at the drop of a hat. So now her character has a conscience, a soul and great vulnerability."[48]

In the first season, Quinn becomes pregnant by a delinquent football player and loses her cheerleading position. As a result, she bonds with the glee club and becomes kinder. She also has to deal with being kicked out of her home by her strict religious father.[64][69][9][70] Agron and her complex and emotional performances were praised,[71][72] particularly for the episodes "Throwdown" and "Ballad".[73][74] She made her musical debut at the end of the second episode, "Showmance", performing Dionne Warwick's "I Say a Little Prayer".[75] On Glee, Quinn often sang within a soprano range, which Agron said "was on the highest part of [her] vocal register that [she] can access [...] but it's not where [she feels] the most confident and comfortable".[31][a] She has also said that Quinn's high voice "was kind of [her] fault", as she had auditioned using a higher speaking voice to reflect her character's age[3] and personality, saying: "[Quinn] sees herself as having to be elite and perfect, so I didn't see her with this raspy voice." Agron struggled to maintain the affected voice in Glee's second season,[21] and changed it for the third.[77][78]

Two women in blue cheerleading uniforms emblazoned with "Heroes"
A woman singing on stage, flanked by three women in red and white cheerleading uniforms emblazoned with "Glee"
Models portraying the cheerleaders of Heroes and Glee at conventions; after Agron played head cheerleaders on both series she began turning down such roles.

During the hiatus between filming Glee in the summer of 2009, Agron wrote, starred in, directed, and executive-produced an unreleased short comedy film called A Fuchsia Elephant. The plot revolves around Agron's character, Charlotte Hill, who recreates her eighth birthday party on the day before she turns eighteen with her friend Michael, played by Dave Franco.[79][80][81] She had her first music video directing job in 2010 with the video for "Body" by Thao & The Get Down Stay Down,[82] and took on more film roles in 2010 and 2011 with various supporting parts,[83][84] including Natalie in Burlesque[85] and the cheerleader Samantha in Bold Native, a film about animal liberation.[86][87][88] Agron had played multiple "mean cheerleader" roles, and when she began to be offered more during Glee's first season she asked her team to start turning them away, saying that she told them: "Guys, I think I've reached my capacity. I can't do it again".[42][89] Agron was positioned as a top choice for the role of Gwen Stacy in the reboot of the Spider-Man films when The Amazing Spider-Man began casting in 2010,[90] but lost out to Emma Stone.[91] Deadline reported there were concerns about the availability of Agron, who tested for the role just as Glee's second season began, due to having a large role on a major network show.[92] In 2011 she tested for the part of Lois Lane in the DC Extended Universe film Man of Steel, though there were concerns that she was too young for the role; it went to Amy Adams.[93]

Agron and Cory Monteith, as their characters from "Glee", dance enthusiastically wearing simple white t-shirts with black text: Agron's reads "Lucy Caboosey" and Monteith's "Can't Dance".
In the Glee episode "Born This Way", Agron's character Quinn rejects a message of self-love before she is encouraged to embrace her past by wearing it on a t-shirt, as the rest of her friends are doing with their flaws.[94] The cast recreated the performance set to Lady Gaga's "Born This Way" during the tour.

Murphy said that Quinn would "regain the personality she had before getting pregnant" for the start of Glee's second season.[95] The character becomes obsessed with being prom queen and, in one plot where she faces another girl in campaigning for this, it is revealed that she was bullied at a previous school because she used to be overweight and less conventionally attractive;[96][97][94] Agron was excited for the story, though said she had hoped for "flashbacks and recreations and stuff like that".[98] As part of this story, she performed a duet with Lea Michele (as Rachel Berry) of "I Feel Pretty" from West Side Story and TLC's "Unpretty". The Observer named this the best Glee cover, praising Agron's "soft and comforting vocals" and saying that as "a cult favorite of Glee fans in 2020, this one deserves all the hype even outside the show's kitschy walls."[99] The song has been highly praised[100][101][102] and was voted the best Glee number in a 2011 TVLine fan vote elimination bracket, beating even "Don't Stop Believin'".[103] Murphy has also said it is one of his favorite covers from the show.[104] During the second season, The A.V. Club wrote that Agron was "one of the show's best actors" but often sidelined.[105] As a costume lover, she has highlighted parts of this season as her favorite moments of the show, naming "The Rocky Horror Glee Show", particularly "Time Warp", and the performance of "Thriller",[21][19][43][98][62] though she was the cause for a brief delay in filming of the latter number when she became ill in December 2010.[106]

Her breakthrough movie role came as Sarah Hart in the 2011 YA adaptation I Am Number Four. Sarah is the main love interest for Alex Pettyfer's John/Number Four, and a protagonist in her own right, whom Agron described as an "artsy kid that is a little misunderstood".[42] Agron took on the role because it was different to her Quinn character, and said that while she wanted to work during the Glee hiatus, she would not take just any project that fit in her schedule because "it's so hard as an actor to really engage with a character and a script if you don't love it".[42] Her filming restrictions for Glee meant she almost did not get the role. The shoot got moved to the summer, when Agron was available,[42] though she did not learn she got the role until a few weeks before filming. Photography began in Pittsburgh in the summer of 2010, the day after the first Glee tour finished.[43] Reviews for the film were mixed. The Hollywood Reporter's Kirk Honeycutt wrote that where Pettyfer's acting "leaves a hole in the movie[,] the rest of the cast is more eye-catching in the drama department, especially Glee's Dianna Agron as a teen absorbed in photography".[107] Jeanette Catsoulis of The New York Times instead called her "bland as butter",[108] while Mary Pols for Time celebrated that she was "blissfully free of her Glee cheerleading costume", though criticized the film overall.[109] After Pettyfer dropped out of playing Tom in Seventh Son in May 2011, Agron tested for the role of Alice Deane.[110][111]

In the third season of Glee, Agron sang her first solo number since the first season, "Never Can Say Goodbye" by The Jackson 5, which received mostly positive reviews.[112] The character's stories in this season were less well-received: in a recap of one season three episode Autostraddle referred to Quinn's actions as "whatever enigmatic plotstravangza the writers gifted Dianna Agron this week",[113] and an A.V. Club review of a different episode humorously noted that Agron could be in line for acting nominations if given some "strong, dramatic material to play", but that this was unlikely to happen.[114] Screen Rant found Quinn's brief punk phase strange, having the same reaction to the character wanting to steal back her baby and then trying to get pregnant again. She was also paralyzed from a car accident, but only for four episodes before she was performing again;[70] Agron had previously said that the storyline would be "slow and gradual" as Quinn struggles through accepting a more challenging situation.[115] In 2019, The Guardian termed the brief paralysis, and the related "cringe-inducing" performance of "I'm Still Standing", as the show's "defining shark-jumping moment",[116] though critics praised her performance.[117] Speaking to MTV following the car accident episode, Agron said that she had "fun challenges" playing Quinn who "always was changing".[118] After the third season aired, Agron appeared as a guest mentor on The Glee Project's second season episode "Actability".[119] Reflecting on Glee in 2019, she said: "I don't know if I'll ever work that hard again in my life. But as hard as everybody was working, we worked with such a loving group of people and had a great familiarity. You knew that you were coming to a space where everybody loved what they were doing. All I wanted was to be in a musical and I got it. It was a very, very special opportunity. I don't know what my life would have been like without it."[17]

2012–2015: The Family, independent work and music videos[edit]

Agron appeared less frequently in Glee's fourth season, being reduced to a guest star, with co-star Naya Rivera saying that Agron appeared less by choice to work on other projects;[120][121] Rivera and Agron shared an argument scene in the Thanksgiving episode that Vulture said was "weirdly powerful", noting the pair "have always popped in scenes like this, and have never gotten enough of them".[122] Agron tweeted that the scene was one of her favorites,[123] and Murphy joked that the two characters could have a spin-off.[124] Agron briefly appeared in the fifth season for the two-part 100th episode special, "100" / "New Directions",[125][126] and was notably absent from "The Quarterback", the tribute episode for Cory Monteith.[20][70][127] She spent more time in film and independent endeavors after reducing her role on Glee, being the first of the cast to "cut out on her own",[20] first playing Belle Blake in Luc Besson's ultra-violent 2013 mob comedy film The Family opposite Robert De Niro, Tommy Lee Jones, and Michelle Pfeiffer.[128] Besson reportedly wrote Belle with Agron in mind, wanting her to be in the film after seeing her perform on Glee.[129] Agron said that Belle is "the daydreamer and romantic of the family", but willing to go after what she wants and take charge;[130] the Irish Independent wrote that "Agron is one of the best things in the film [and] successfully grounds the more preposterous aspects of the plot".[20] The film opened to mixed reviews but,[131][132][133] also seen as the breakout performer by production company EuropaCorp's then-CEO,[134] critics praised Agron's performance. Writing for The Huffington Post, Zorianna Kit said that while "De Niro, Pfeiffer and Jones all brought 100% to their roles[,] Dianna Agron was the stand-out here, shining as the daughter who was falling in love for the first time".[135] Kyle Smith of the New York Post gave the film a negative review, saying that "even [Agron] can't save this relative disaster".[136]

Dianna Agron, smiling in a warm coat and scarf, holds a microphone and a black guitar while on a stage.
Agron performing in Italy in December 2014.

Later in 2013 she appeared in the music video for "Just Another Girl" by The Killers, portraying the lead singer, Brandon Flowers.[137] Rolling Stone said that portraying frontman Flowers was "a particularly challenging role" for the actress, but that even with the real Flowers also appearing, "Agron shines as the video's star."[138] In 2014 she starred as the scorned bride in Sam Smith's "I'm Not the Only One" music video. Glamour wrote that Agron's "convincing Desperate Housewives act [shows] off some major acting skills [and] really brings Sam's heart wrenching pop-ballad to life".[139] She also directed the music video for "Till Sunrise" by Goldroom, starring her brother Jason,[140] and worked as a photographer with Jason for the February 2014 issue of Galore magazine,[141] expressing an interest to move into more film directing.[142] In May 2015, she directed a short film for Tory Burch's Paris collection; she was later selected by Burch to represent the brand at the 2015 Met Gala.[143] Agron returned to Glee for its final season[144][145] but did not appear in the episode "A Wedding", when Quinn's best friends get married, which was seen to be equally as unusual as missing "The Quarterback".[70][146]

After Glee, Agron pursued what The Hollywood Reporter would later describe as "admirably adventurous screen choices".[147] In 2015, she appeared as supporting characters in the films Zipper[148] and Tumbledown,[149] and had the lead role as Sarah Barton in the drama film Bare, which premiered at the Tribeca Film Festival.[150] Bare was written and directed by Natalia Leite and follows Sarah, stuck in a small desert town in Nevada, as she becomes romantically involved with a female drifter. Agron initially turned down the part, saying she would have preferred "to play [the drifter], play against the innocent look that [she] can tend to have", but accepted it a year later to pay homage to when she was at a crossroads like Sarah;[151] she said that because she was 28 when filming it, while her character is in her early twenties, she was happy to revisit emotions and naïveté she had experienced at that age. At one point in the film, Sarah works a night at a remote truckers' strip club; to prepare for this scene, Agron went to the club and performed in secret. The film also includes "some pretty intense [lesbian] sex scenes", which had been extensively discussed between Leite and Agron so as not to be exploitative,[152] taking inspiration from My Summer of Love for the tone.[151][152] Reviews for Bare agree that while it hits familiar coming of age beats, Agron's performance was a standout.[153][154][155]

She made her professional theatre debut in the play McQueen, based on the life of the designer Alexander McQueen (played by Stephen Wight), in 2015. She originated the female lead, Dahlia, a fan who breaks into the designer's home to steal a dress and is caught by McQueen.[156][157][158] The play received largely negative reviews.[159][160] Summarizing critical reception, Tom Millward for London Theatre Guide said that "Agron's character and her performance are both oddly alienating. It is only when Dahlia's true objective is revealed much later in the piece that Agron is able to demonstrate her impressive talents as a performer."[159] In her PhD thesis for York University, Rebecca Halliday noted that reviews were not just profusely critical towards Agron's performance but also harsh on the actress herself.[160] Agron was unable to reprise her role for the Theatre Royal Haymarket transfer due to filming commitments.[161] While in London in July 2015, Agron performed the U.S. national anthem for the 239th Anniversary of Independence at Winfield House, the U.S. ambassador's residence.[162] In 2009 she had performed the national anthem with other members of the Glee cast before Game 3 of the World Series.[163]

2016–present: Café Carlyle and film success[edit]

Agron relocated to New York City in 2016,[164] and appeared in several films released in 2017.[165][166] She starred in Novitiate, portraying Sister Mary Grace, a foil to the harsh instruction of the Mother Superior,[167] opposite Melissa Leo and Margaret Qualley. It premiered at the 2017 Sundance Film Festival.[168] For the role, Agron wore a full habit;[169] she spoke about playing a Catholic nun as a Jewish actor, saying that she was interested in exploring faith and spirituality that exist outside of her own experiences.[170] Her character has a subplot about desiring more affection than a nun is allowed;[167][171] Agron became engaged a week before filming commenced and used her off-screen happiness as inspiration for her character's hopes.[29] Sara Clements of Enthuse wrote that "this struggle with sexuality and love becomes one of the most ambitious themes that [writer-director Maggie Betts] presents", being grounded by Agron's performance.[167] Variety said she was "precise, poignant";[172] the Los Angeles Times wrote that "in an ensemble without a weak link, special note should be made of [Agron], gently heartbreaking as an empathetic, progressive-minded young nun";[173] and the San Francisco Chronicle praised her emotional performance, saying that as part of the ensemble she "would be the highlight of any other film, the person audiences would go home talking about".[174]

Also in 2017, Agron portrayed Alison Miller, the lead in the drama Hollow in the Land, which began filming in British Columbia in 2015.[175][176] Director Scooter Corkle said that "[she] has this natural ability to just pop into character. She's got this bubbly, excitable energy always, and then when the cameras roll it turns off and she's into Alison mode – but she needs that bubbling, fun part to fuel her performance."[165] The film tells Alison's story of having to clear her family's names of murder while also being suspect herself, with The New York Times comparing Alison to Jennifer Lawrence in Winter's Bone and saying that the "movie is not as tense [as Winter's Bone], but it gets close thanks to Ms. Agron's resolute performance and [its] hostile small town setting".[177] The Hollywood Reporter noted how Alison being a lesbian in this community contributes to the difficulties mounting against her, and said that Agron "delivers a compellingly gritty performance as the determined, emotionally damaged heroine".[147] Agron is also an advocate for female filmmakers; she was a jurist for the Nora Ephron Prize at the 2017 Tribeca Film Festival,[178] and for the Through Her Lens grant at Tribeca in 2017 and 2018.[179][180] In October 2019 she spoke on a panel at FFFest as a director, actor and writer, where she said that she finds more joy in making films and being in writers' rooms than at award shows.[181]

Close side profile of Dianna Agron wearing a backless dress in an upscale dinner lounge.
Agron in the Carlyle after performing in January 2019.

In September 2017, she made her singing debut at the Café Carlyle for a week's residency, saying that she "missed singing publicly" and wanted to pursue this again in New York.[31] In her set she performed music originally sung by male acts, with BroadwayWorld noting that, for possibly the first time, people would hear her sing in her preferred (lower) register.[182] She told WWD that she saw an improvement in her vocal quality using her own register again after being uncomfortable hitting high notes for Glee.[31] Music critic Will Friedwald described her as "a post-millennial update of Julie London";[183] Paul Hagen of Metrosource said that her lower range "is smooth as single malt scotch";[3] and Theater Pizzazz's Eric J. Grimm wrote that, "free of auto tune and songs out of her vocal range, she reveals herself to be a capable and precise singer with an appreciation for excellent lyrics."[6] Agron returned to the Carlyle in January and February 2019, again performing a setlist "tailored for her husky register", and added a larger band.[5] This cabaret was advertised to feature songs by female acts, though a review noted that Agron still sung many songs performed by men, as well as reviving what worked best from her previous show;[5] she explained that she selected songs that tell stories of love and have a playfulness about them.[17] Of the second show, Matt Smith, also Theater Pizzazz, said that Agron used minimal commentary, which "[felt] as if she's second-guessing herself", but that any lack of expression in commentary was made up for by her expression through the songs.[184] He complimented that her voice is "soothing and soulful, [and] makes the already-cozy Café Carlyle feel that much more intimate".[184]

Berlin, I Love You, an installment of the Cities of Love anthology film series, was released in 2019. Agron directed a segment in the film from a screenplay by David Vernon, as well as playing a puppeteer who reinvigorates the life of a burnt-out Hollywood star played by Luke Wilson.[185][186] She was initially approached to act in the segment, and asked if she could direct it instead before being hired for both roles;[19] filming for the segment took one day.[187] Reception was generally negative: Peter Debruge of Variety wrote that "by and large, the film feels aimless and uninspired [...] the most effective sequence may be [Agron's] offering",[186] while Peter Sobczynski of RogerEbert.com felt it was "such a wan little embarrassment that its presence can only be explained by the fact that [...] Wilson and Agron might attract a few more viewers."[188] Salon explained that the segment is "not badly made, it just lacks verve."[189] Agron joined the cast of the historical biopic The Laureate in 2018, playing Laura Riding. The film tells the story of Riding's life with Robert Graves and their lovers, and also stars Tom Hughes and Laura Haddock;[190] it finished filming in February 2020.[191]

In 2020, Agron played Kim in the film Shiva Baby; set at a shiva and based in Jewish culture, Kim is, ironically, the only character in the film who is not Jewish.[192][193] Kim is also a new mother, and Agron worked with a baby during the shoot; the baby was often crying, with the director saying that Agron was the only one who could calm it.[194] The film and its cast received universal praise.[195][196][197][198][199] Meghan White of AwardsWatch praised Agron's performance for showing her character's "empathy: agony flits across her perfect face and leaves as quickly".[200] Another reviewer, Kristy Puchko of The Playlist, said that "far from her TV persona, Agron gives a remarkably restrained performance that is humane and humorous, never leaning into the tired tropes of 'shiksa princess' or 'jealous wife'."[201] The Hollywood Reporter, /Film, and Variety described her performance as "perfect"[202][203] and "flawless".[204]

Public image[edit]

Agron's public image and style have been described as "old Hollywood",[205] something she has enjoyed since she was a child admiring Audrey Hepburn, Lucille Ball, Leslie Caron, Sophia Loren, and Katharine Hepburn.[20][206] She has connected her views on keeping private to this era, saying: "I think people know too many things about actors these days [...] Back in the day, you knew very little about the stars that you admired – Cary Grant, Audrey Hepburn."[18] The role of Quinn in Glee saw Agron nominated for the Teen Choice Award for Female Breakout Star in 2010,[207] and she and other cast members were awarded the Screen Actors Guild Award for Outstanding Performance by an Ensemble in a Comedy Series that same year.[208] Agron has since said that the level of success Glee had when she was in her early twenties "[catapulted her] into a world that [she was] not very equipped to, kind of, explore that coming-of-age in the public eye", adding that the sudden emergence of social media at the time did not help; she explained that she chose to travel to keep grounded.[209][19] Agron was one of the most-followed and most influential celebrities on Twitter in 2012 and 2013.[210][211]

Entertainment Tonight has called Agron a "fashion icon",[212] and Vogue magazine has covered her style and taste,[213][214] praising her takes on different styles and remixing fashion.[215] She has been credited with influencing the popularity of the fishtail braid,[216] and her presence at Met Galas helped popularize it to become one of New York's biggest social events.[217] Vogue also honored Agron, Alison Brie, and Anna Kendrick as triple threat actresses in 2013.[218] In 2015, Agron described her style and the way she presents herself as "more to the prudish side".[22] In 2010, she appeared on the cover of GQ with Glee co-stars Michele and Monteith; after complaints that the actors were dressed too provocatively for their younger fans, Agron wrote an apology on her blog.[219] Agron and her Glee character are referenced in the controversial 2016 song "Einstein yori Dianna Agron" by Japanese idol group HKT48 as the epitome of "good looks and feminine charms".[220]

Personal life[edit]

Relationships[edit]

While Agron "is known for keeping quiet about her [...] romances",[221] she has been in several high-profile relationships.[222] Before they were well-known actors, Agron dated Dave Franco from 2008 to 2009, and they starred in short films together.[223][222] In July 2010 she began dating British actor Alex Pettyfer, her I Am Number Four co-star. Pettyfer was reportedly controlling and paranoid throughout their relationship, but they began cohabiting in 2010. The couple had a messy break-up in February 2011, the day after the film was released, with reports that he threatened her over the phone and had a "heated confrontation" with Romanian actor Sebastian Stan, someone with whom Agron was close in early 2011. She temporarily moved to a hotel under a false name so that Pettyfer would not be able to find her,[224][225] and Pettyfer was instructed to not attend an event where she would be present.[226]

In early 2011, Agron met actor Chris Evans at an Oscars party and the two briefly dated in April that year.[227][228] Reportedly, Evans' brother Scott was a fan of Agron from Glee and supported the idea of the couple.[229] She began dating Stan in June 2011;[230] they split in December 2011, due to Agron being unable to spend time with him while having to work on Glee,[231] but began dating again in February 2012[232] and were still together in April that year.[233] After Stan, Agron was linked with several other men between 2012 and 2015, dating some British and Australian actors.[234][235][236]

It was first reported that Agron was dating Mumford & Sons guitarist Winston Marshall in July 2015,[221] and the couple got engaged in late 2015.[237] They were married on October 15, 2016, in Morocco,[238][239] and kept their relationship private, including not posting about each other on social media. They began living apart in 2019 and officially separated in August 2020.[240][241]

Religion and family[edit]

Agron is a practicing Jew,[25] and took a pilgrimage to Israel in 2016.[242] However, she has said she is uncertain if she would raise her children religious.[25] She was bullied harshly for her Jewish faith while living in Texas,[25] saying that it "was strange to people" there[20] and that she assumed having police guarding them at Temple was normal until they moved to California, adding that being Jewish was a large part of her identity as a child because of how it ostracized her.[25][242] In California, she attended religious school and had her Bat Mitzvah at the Reform Judaism-practicing Peninsula Temple Sholom.[243] Agron's father was born to a Jewish family,[14][244] while her mother converted to Judaism.[11] She said that when her father became ill during her teenage years he "lost his faith for some time" and the family stopped attending Temple.[245] On her father's side, she is distantly related to Gershon Agron, Martin and Jonathan Agronsky, and Jack Gilinsky.[b] Her father's family were Jewish immigrants from Eastern Europe, specifically Novgorod-Seversky,[252] a once-Jewish-majority settlement that was affected by pogroms and other Jewish massacres.[253] The family's original surname was Agronsky, and in 2010 Agron said that this name was altered by immigration officials at Ellis Island;[7] Jennifer Mendelsohn, a board member of the Jewish Genealogy Society of Maryland and expert in Ashkenazi genealogy,[254][255] researched Agron's family in 2019 and found records indicating that her great-grandfather arrived at Boston in 1906 as an infant and had his name changed some time between 1910 and 1920 while living in Kansas City, Missouri.[c]

The question of Jewish characters being portrayed by Jewish actors had become more prominent in 2018 with the success of The Marvelous Mrs. Maisel,[192] and a response in Tablet cited Agron and her ironic roles as overtly shiksa and Christian characters as a reason why more representation of Jewish performers is not needed, saying: "In a particular episode of Glee, Lea Michele's Jewish character was debating a nose job. She longed for the proboscis of the archetypal shiksa portrayed by Dianna Agron. Who is herself Jewish. Which, of course, doesn't matter at all. Jewishness is not immediately identifiable by looking at someone. This means that an actor's religious identity and ethnicity need and ought not be brought to bear on the roles they can play."[261]

Activism and philanthropy[edit]

A clip of Agron hosting the GLAAD Media Awards in San Francisco in 2012.
Dianna Agron and Meghan Markle, dressed casually and surrounded by military service personnel, hold a USO banner.
Agron and Meghan Markle with General Martin Dempsey and others on a USO tour in Italy in 2014.

The Guardian noted in 2015 that Agron is "also known for her activism, supporting charities and advocacy groups when not acting."[262] She has given her time to charitable endeavors supporting children, including organizations like Camp Wonder,[263] 826LA,[264] and UNICEF.[265] She is an activist for LGBT+ rights and human rights,[266][267] saying that "[her] job is full of positive things, be it charity work or getting to travel the world or just plain doing what you love."[268] In politics, Agron performed with the cast of Glee at the White House during Barack Obama's first administration.[269] She then formally endorsed Obama's 2012 presidential campaign, saying that he is "maybe the only man [she] truly [gets] nervous around",[270] and Hillary Clinton's 2016 presidential campaign.[271]

Since 2012, Agron has been a Spirit Day ambassador,[272] and on June 2, 2012, she hosted the GLAAD Media Awards in San Francisco.[273] Her Glee co-stars Naya Rivera and Cory Monteith had hosted a parallel event on March 24, 2012, in New York City, and auctioned off kisses to the audience;[274] Agron did the same, raising $5,500 for the campaign.[275] She also worked with The Trevor Project in 2012 to raise money in honor of her birthday;[276] her various GLAAD and Trevor Project fundraisers achieved over $18,000 by July 2013.[277] In women's rights, on March 7, 2013, Agron spoke at the 18th San Francisco Power of Choice Luncheon to celebrate the "40th Anniversary of Roe v. Wade – 40 years of Choice!", also in San Francisco.[278][279]

In 2010, she hosted a small arts festival for literacy non-profit 826LA, called "Chickens in Love",[264] as well as taking part in their charity Spelling Bee for Cheaters event and raising funds for the organization.[280] On February 22, 2014, Agron and other Glee stars participated in the Young Storytellers Foundation "Glee Big Show", which featured live performances of five scripts written by 5th Grade Young Storytellers to support art programs in public schools.[281] She also works with Platform Presents, a British organization founded by Gala Gordon to provide a platform to new talent in the arts.[282][283] In June 2014, Agron took part in a charity weekend as part of the Big Slick Foundation, an organization of Kansas City-related celebrities, to help raise funds for Children's Mercy Hospital.[284]

Agron has prominently been a supporter of charities for refugees, particularly children, affected by war. In 2012, Agron visited the Kampong Cham Center, where she met children and teenage residents.[285] On April 20, 2013, Agron helped raise $10,200 for her birthday, benefiting the Somaly Mam Foundation to fight human trafficking.[286] In November 2014, Agron, among many other international artists, was featured in United Nations Children's Fund charity single "Imagine".[265] In December 2014, she attended the 10th anniversary gala for luxury travel company ASmallWorld and sold a kiss for more than $20,000, donating the money to the War Child charity.[287] She also advocated for Syrian refugees with War Child in 2016,[288] and, in May 2016, traveled with the UN to visit resettled Syrian refugees in Europe.[289] She stated, in response to questions about her involvement, that she "came here to help tell the stories of specific individuals because when you meet one of the 60 million forced to flee their home, and you put a name and a face to a number, the global refugee crisis becomes impossible to ignore."[290] Since 2014 Agron has regularly participated in the Global Citizen Festival.[291][292][293][294]

She has also supported military personnel, donating household goods to the Vietnam Veterans of America in Los Angeles in August 2013,[295] and, in December 2014, providing services and live entertainment to United States troops and their families as part of the United Service Organizations tour at Bagram air field, Afghanistan.[296]

You, Me and Charlie[edit]

Using her Tumblr account as a starting point, Agron launched the curation platform You, Me & Charlie (YM&C) on December 12, 2011. Along with help from several other contributors, she wrote and collected posts on subjects including music, art, fashion, and daily inspiration.[297][298] The name of the website refers to Charlie being one of Agron's childhood nicknames[277] "for her male alter ego and the star of the short stories she'd write in high school".[299] Several short films and videos created by Lexy Hulme, a dancer and friend of Agron, were also shared on the website,[300] which accepted submissions for inspiration posts through a related Tumblr blog.[297] The site served as inspiration for many young artists, and Vanity Fair championed it as a stress reliever, saying that the site is "full of sunshine, optimism, and pretty people",[301] while InStyle promoted how the platform spread activism, saying that "these days it seems every celebrity has an online presence [but] Dianna Agron uses social media in a truly inspired way."[277] Agron said that her idea for YM&C came from how "people really responded so well to [her personal blog], so [she] just wanted to open it up and have it be more of a community", adding that she "was so lucky to have access to so many different types of music and film and things of that nature [growing up]. It can be hard to filter through, and find, especially the indie stuff – that's what You, Me & Charlie really focuses on, kind of the up-and-coming or the undiscovered."[268] In February 2013, Agron hosted a concert for the curation blog in Los Angeles, where she performed Fleetwood Mac's "Dreams" and Tina Turner's "What's Love Got to Do with It" with the band A House For Lions.[302][303]

Selected filmography[edit]

Discography[edit]

Several songs performed by Agron as Quinn Fabray on Glee have been released as singles, made available for digital download, and featured on the show's soundtrack albums.[75][304] "I Say a Little Prayer" charted in the UK Singles Chart at 125,[305] and her cover of The Supremes' "You Keep Me Hangin' On" charted in the UK Singles Chart at 166.[305] These songs were released on Glee: The Music, Volume 1 (the former as an iTunes bonus track),[306] which was nominated for a Grammy Award for Best Compilation Soundtrack for Visual Media.[307] Caramanica criticized the fact that her cover of "Papa Don't Preach" was omitted from the soundtracks. In an article arguing that Glee's musical performances often lack emotional depth, he wrote that it was "one of the most grounded and moving covers the show has yet done".[64] "Papa Don't Preach" was later released as a single,[308][309] as was Agron's other first season solo, "It's a Man's Man's Man's World".[310] Her only other charting solo is the cover of "Never Can Say Goodbye", which reached 107 on the Billboard charts.[311][312] Two songs Agron was involved with charted in the World top 40; "I Feel Pretty / Unpretty" and Glee's cover of "We Are Young".[313][314] As a featured singer in the cast of Glee, Agron and her castmates hold numerous accolades; in 2010 they won an American Music Award,[315] and in 2011 they were collectively nominated for two Grammy Awards[307][316] and a Brit Award as the International Breakthrough Act of the year.[317] By the start of the sixth season they were the most-charting act in history,[318] a record held until March 2020.[319]

In 2011, when asked about if she was interested in a solo album, Agron said that she was more focused on acting, and in December 2013 she indicated that she would not record her own music;[320][21] by 2017, she suggested she would consider releasing an album, but not of the pop music featured on Glee.[31]

Awards and nominations[edit]

Year Association Category Work Result Refs.
2010 American Music Awards Favorite Soundtrack Album Glee: The Music, Volume 3 Showstoppers (Glee cast) Won [315]
Breakthrough of the Year Awards Breakthrough Newcomer Herself Won [321][322]
Gay People's Choice Awards Best Ensemble TV Cast Glee Won [323]
Favorite Music Duo or Group Glee cast Won
Gold Derby TV Awards Ensemble of the Year Glee Nominated [324]
Lesbian/Bi People's Choice Awards Favorite Music Duo or Group Glee cast Nominated [325]
Nickelodeon Australian Kids' Choice Awards Fave International Band Glee cast Nominated [326]
Screen Actors Guild Awards Outstanding Performance by an Ensemble in a Comedy Series Glee Won [208]
Teen Choice Awards Choice TV: Female Breakout Star Glee Nominated [207]
Choice Music: Group Glee cast Nominated [327]
TV Land Awards Future Classics Glee cast Won [328]
2011 Brit Awards International Breakthrough Act Glee cast Nominated [317]
Grammy Awards Best Pop Performance by a Duo or Group with Vocals "Don't Stop Believin'" (Glee cast version) Nominated [316]
Best Compilation Soundtrack for Visual Media Glee: The Music, Volume 1 (Glee cast) Nominated [307]
Screen Actors Guild Awards Outstanding Performance by an Ensemble in a Comedy Series Glee Nominated [329]
Teen Choice Awards Choice TV: Female Scene Stealer Glee Nominated [330]
Choice Music: Group Glee cast Nominated [331]
Victoria's Secret: What's Sexy List Sexiest Smile Herself Won [332]
2012 Giffoni Film Festival Giffoni Award Herself Won [333][334]
Grammy Awards Best Compilation Soundtrack for Visual Media Glee: The Music, Volume 4 (Glee cast) Nominated [335]
Screen Actors Guild Awards Outstanding Performance by an Ensemble in a Comedy Series Glee Nominated [336]
Shorty Awards Best Blogger in Social Media Herself Nominated [337]
Teen Choice Awards Choice TV: Female Scene Stealer Glee Nominated [338]
2013 Napa Valley Film Festival Rising Star Award Herself (with Miles Teller) Won [268][339]
Screen Actors Guild Awards Outstanding Performance by an Ensemble in a Comedy Series Glee Nominated [340]
Shorty Awards[d] Best Artist, Art Critic, or Art Aficionado in Social Media You, Me & Charlie Nominated [341]
Best Celebrity in Social Media Herself Nominated [342][343]
Women Film Critics Circle Awards Best Young Actress The Family Nominated [344][345]
2015 BroadwayWorld UK/West End Awards Best Featured Actress in a New Production of a Play McQueen Nominated [346]

Notes[edit]

  1. ^ The Range Planet suggests that Agron's tessitura presents between F3 and F4, and she demonstrates a complete contralto vocal range in her extension.[76] She describes her voice as "more of an alto".[31]
  2. ^ Dianna Agron's great-great-great-great-grandfather was Shmuel Labe Agronsky. Gershon Agron, Martin and Jonathan Agronsky and Gilinsky are also descended from Shmuel Labe Agronsky.[246][247][248][249] In a database held by the Museum of the Jewish People at Beit Hatfutsot, family trees including #5343 and #1325 (both including Gershon Agron, Martin and Jonathan Agronsky, and Dianna Agron) descend from Shmuel Labe Agronsky.[246][250][251]
  3. ^ Mendelsohn presented documents and commentary in a tweet thread.[256][257][258] She stated that Jack Agron, who arrived in Boston in 1906, was Dianna Agron's grandfather, but a database of the Agronsky family tree held by the Museum of the Jewish People at Beit Hatfutsot shows Jack Agron as Dianna Agron's great-grandfather.[259] The 2001 book Any Way Out also traces the history of the Kansas City Eisberg and Agronsky family.[260]
  4. ^ Agron, either as herself or for You, Me & Charlie, was additionally shortlisted but not nominated in the following categories: Actress (self), Blogger (both), Comedian (YM&C), and Fashion (self). She was also shortlisted for the Art category as herself.[341][342]

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External links[edit]