Elle Fanning

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Elle Fanning
Elle Fanning-1733 (cropped).jpg
Mary Elle Fanning

(1998-04-09) April 9, 1998 (age 24)
Years active2001–present
RelativesDakota Fanning (sister)

Mary Elle Fanning (born April 9, 1998)[1] is an American actress. She made her film debut as the younger version of her sister Dakota Fanning's character in the drama film I Am Sam (2001). As a child actress, she appeared in several films, including Babel (2006), Phoebe in Wonderland (2008), and Somewhere (2010). Her breakthrough came in 2011 with her starring role in J. J. Abrams' science-fiction film Super 8, for which she received critical praise and earned a Spotlight Award at the Hollywood Film Festival.[2] She subsequently had leading roles in the comedy-drama film We Bought a Zoo (2011), the drama film Ginger & Rosa (2012), and as Princess Aurora in the fantasy films Maleficent (2014) and Maleficent: Mistress of Evil (2019).

Following Maleficent, Fanning began working in independent cinema, collaborating with auteurs in lead and supporting roles in films such as Nicolas Winding Refn's The Neon Demon (2016), Mike Mills' 20th Century Women (2016), Sofia Coppola's The Beguiled (2017), John Cameron Mitchell's How to Talk to Girls at Parties (2017), Woody Allen's A Rainy Day in New York (2019), and Sally Potter's The Roads Not Taken (2020). In 2019, aged 21, she became the youngest person to serve as a jury member at the Cannes Film Festival.[3][4] She plays Empress Catherine II in the Hulu series The Great (2020–present), for which she received two nominations for the Golden Globe Award for Best Actress – Television Series Musical or Comedy[5] and won the Satellite Award for Best Actress – Television Series Musical or Comedy, in addition to three nominations from the Screen Actors Guild.

Early life[edit]

Fanning was born in Conyers, Georgia, to Heather Joy (née Arrington), who played college tennis, and Steven J. Fanning, who played minor league baseball for teams affiliated with the St. Louis Cardinals.[6][7]

Her maternal grandfather was American football player Rick Arrington, and her aunt is ESPN reporter Jill Arrington.[8] Counted amongst the Arrington family's most notable ancestors is the gentleman farmer William Farrar.[9] Fanning is the younger sister of Dakota Fanning, who is also an actress.[10][11] She has been quoted as saying, "We're just normal sisters. We both go to school and we just play together." Both were brought up in the Southern Baptist denomination.[12][11]


2001–2013: Child actress and breakthrough[edit]

Fanning started acting before turning three years old.[13] She began her acting career by playing the younger version of her older sister Dakota's characters in the miniseries Taken and the movie I Am Sam.[14] In 2002, at the age of four, Fanning won her first role independent of her sister in the comedy Daddy Day Care. Anecdotal evidence of her emerging skill was seen in the decision to cast her in the role of Ruth in The Door in the Floor (2004) opposite Jeff Bridges and Kim Basinger. The film's producers originally planned to hire identical twins for the intense shooting schedule, but were so impressed with Fanning that they used only her.[15] Late in 2003, Fanning appeared in Because of Winn-Dixie in the small role of Sweetie Pie Thomas. In 2004, she did voice work in the English-dubbed version of Miyazaki's animated film My Neighbor Totoro, in the role of Mei, opposite Dakota, who voiced Satsuki, the older sister to Elle's character. Later that same year, she filmed I Want Someone to Eat Cheese With.

In early 2005, Fanning filmed scenes in Charlotte's Web as the "future granddaughter" of Fern Arable played by Dakota.[16] However, the scenes did not make the final cut. In mid-2005, she played Debbie, the daughter of Richard and Susan Jones (played by Brad Pitt and Cate Blanchett) in the film Babel. In early 2006, Fanning filmed scenes in both The Nines and Déjà Vu. In mid-2006, she filmed The Lost Room, a science-fiction TV miniseries. Also in 2006, she appeared on the episode "Need to Know" of House: MD, playing the patient's daughter. She appeared in an episode of Criminal Minds in 2006, playing the supporting role of Tracey in "The Boogeyman". By the end of 2006, Fanning began to book lead roles.[17] The first of these was the one of Emma Learner in Reservation Road—the grieving daughter of Grace and Ethan Learner. The film deals with the aftermath of a tragic car accident in which Emma's brother is killed.[18]

J. J. Abrams cast Fanning in Super 8 (2011), which is considered to be her breakthrough role.

In early 2007, Fanning reunited with her Babel co-stars, Brad Pitt and Cate Blanchett, in a small part in The Curious Case of Benjamin Button as the younger version of Blanchett's character. Mid-year 2007, Fanning filmed the title role Phoebe of Phoebe in Wonderland, which also starred Felicity Huffman and was released in March 2009. From July through October 2007, Fanning appeared in The Nutcracker in 3D, playing Mary. The movie was filmed in Budapest, Hungary and was released in late 2010. In March 2008, Fanning and her sister Dakota were scheduled to star in My Sister's Keeper, but the opportunity fell through when Dakota learned she would have to shave her head. The sisters were immediately replaced by Abigail Breslin and Sofia Vassilieva.[19]

Variety reported in April 2009 that Fanning would be starring in screenwriter Sofia Coppola's 2010 film, Somewhere. The plot centers around a "bad-boy" actor who is forced to re-evaluate his life when his daughter, played by Fanning, arrives unexpectedly.[20] The film was released during the 2010 awards season. At its first film festival, the 67th Venice Film Festival, it took the Golden Lion.[21] In late 2010, Fanning began working on Francis Ford Coppola's 2011 film Twixt, which Coppola based on a dream.[22] She played the role of a young ghost named "V". In 2011, Fanning starred in J. J. Abrams' science-fiction drama film Super 8 as Alice Dainard. The film was released on June 10, 2011, and centers around a group of kids who are forced to deal with strange happenings in their small town.[23] The Telegraph cited Fanning as one of the film's best aspects and she received a Spotlight Award at the Hollywood Film Festival.[2][24]

In December 2011, Fanning appeared in Cameron Crowe's We Bought a Zoo.[25] She played Lily, a 13-year-old who is working at the zoo's restaurant and lives on the property with her only parental figure, Kelly (Scarlett Johansson). In September 2012, Fanning starred as Ginger along with Alice Englert, who played Rosa in the drama film Ginger & Rosa that took place during 1962 in London. The film was directed by Sally Potter and was released on October 19, 2012.[26] Fanning has received widespread acclaim for her performance, with A. O. Scott of The New York Times writing that she "shows a nearly Streepian mixture of poise, intensity, and technical precision. It is frightening how good she is and hard to imagine anything she could not do."[27] Ty Burr, film critic for The Boston Globe, praised her "luminous naturalism that seems the opposite of performance" and felt that "Fanning easily convinces you of Ginger's emotional reality."[28]

2014–present: International recognition[edit]

Fanning starred alongside Angelina Jolie in the 2014 Walt Disney film, Maleficent, directed by Robert Stromberg. Jolie played Maleficent, while Fanning played Princess Aurora, the Sleeping Beauty.[29] The same year, she appeared in the independent science-fiction Western Young Ones and starred in the biographical Low Down, about the life of jazz pianist Joe Albany, in which she plays the role of Albany's daughter, Amy-Jo, from whose perspective the story is told. In 2015, Fanning co-starred in Jay Roach's Trumbo as Dalton Trumbo's (Bryan Cranston) daughter Nikola, and starred in 3 Generations (previously known as About Ray), alongside Naomi Watts and Susan Sarandon, playing the role of a young transgender man.

Fanning at the Cannes Film Festival premiere of The Neon Demon in 2016

In 2016, she appeared as Jesse in the psychological thriller The Neon Demon, directed by Nicolas Winding Refn.[30] The film had its world premiere at the Cannes Film Festival in May 2016.[31] It was released on June 24, 2016, and did poorly at the box office.[32][33] That same year, she appeared in Mike Mills's 20th Century Women, opposite Greta Gerwig and Annette Bening.[34] The film had its world premiere at the New York Film Festival on October 8, 2016,[35] and began a limited release on December 28, 2016.[36] She then co-starred in Ben Affleck's Prohibition-era drama Live by Night,[37][38][39] which was released on December 25, 2016.[40]

In 2017, Fanning appeared in Shawn Christensen's feature-length drama, The Vanishing of Sidney Hall,[41] which premiered on January 25 at the Sundance Film Festival.[42] In the same year, Fanning also appeared in John Cameron Mitchell's British-American science-fiction romantic comedy film How to Talk to Girls at Parties (based on a short story by Neil Gaiman), reuniting with Sofia Coppola in The Beguiled, in the Irish-American romance film Mary Shelley, directed by Haifaa al-Mansour, and in the music video for Grouplove's single "Good Morning".[43]

In 2018, Fanning starred alongside Peter Dinklage in I Think We're Alone Now, directed by Reed Morano. It had its world premiere at the Sundance Film Festival on January 21, 2018.[44] and was released on September 14, 2018, by Momentum Pictures.[45] She also starred in Galveston opposite Ben Foster, directed by Mélanie Laurent, which had its world premiere at South by Southwest on March 10, 2018.[46] That same year, Fanning starred in Teen Spirit, directed by Max Minghella, which had its world premiere at the Toronto International Film Festival in September 2018.[47] It was released on April 5, 2019.[48]

In May 2019, Fanning was appointed as a jury member of the international competition in the 72nd annual Cannes Film Festival, becoming the youngest Cannes juror in history.[49] That same year, Fanning starred in Woody Allen's A Rainy Day in New York.[50] In October 2019, Fanning reprised the role of Aurora in Maleficent: Mistress of Evil.[51][52] In 2020, Fanning starred in All the Bright Places, opposite Justice Smith, directed by Brett Haley, based upon the novel of the same name by Jennifer Niven,[53] and The Roads Not Taken, directed by Sally Potter, opposite Javier Bardem and Salma Hayek.[54] That same year, Fanning starred in and executive produced the historical comedy series The Great, starring as Catherine the Great alongside Nicholas Hoult. The series premiered on Hulu in May 2020.[55][56] Fanning received critical acclaim for the role and was nominated in the 2021 Golden Globe Award for Best Actress – Television Series Musical or Comedy.[5] She then starred in the 2022 Hulu miniseries The Girl from Plainville, playing Michelle Carter,[57] based on the death of Conrad Roy.[58]

Fanning will next star in The Nightingale, based upon the novel of the same name alongside her sister Dakota, reuniting her with Laurent.[59] More recently, Elle and Dakota started Lewellen Pictures with a first look deal at MRC.[60]



Year Title Role Director Notes
2001 I Am Sam Young Lucy Dawson Jessie Nelson
2003 Daddy Day Care Jamie Steve Carr
2004 The Door in the Floor Ruth Cole Tod Williams
2005 Because of Winn-Dixie Sweetie Pie Thomas Wayne Wang
My Neighbor Totoro Mei Kusakabe (voice) Hayao Miyazaki Disney English dub
P.N.O.K. Rebecca Bullard Carolyn McDonald Short film[61]
2006 Déjà Vu Abbey Tony Scott
Babel Debbie Jones Alejandro González Iñárritu
I Want Someone to Eat Cheese With Penelope Jeff Garlin
2007 Day 73 with Sarah Sarah Brent Hanley Short film[62]
The Nines Noelle John August
Reservation Road Emma Learner Terry George
2008 The Curious Case of Benjamin Button Daisy Fuller (Age 7) David Fincher
Phoebe in Wonderland Phoebe Lichten Daniel Barnz
2009 Astro Boy Grace (voice) David Bowers
2010 The Nutcracker in 3D Mary Andrei Konchalovsky
Somewhere Cleo Sofia Coppola
2011 The Curve of Forgotten Things Girl Todd Cole Short film[63]
Super 8 Alice Dainard J. J. Abrams
Twixt V Francis Ford Coppola
We Bought a Zoo Lily Miska Cameron Crowe
2012 Ginger & Rosa Ginger Sally Potter [26]
Leaning Toward Solace Sara Floria Sigismondi Short film[64]
2014 Young Ones Mary Holms Jake Paltrow
Low Down Amy-Jo Albany Jeff Preiss
Maleficent Aurora Robert Stromberg [29]
The Boxtrolls Winnie (voice) Graham Annable
Anthony Stacchi
2015 Trumbo Nikola Trumbo Jay Roach
3 Generations Ray Gaby Dellal
2016 The Neon Demon Jesse Nicolas Winding Refn
20th Century Women Julie Hamlin Mike Mills
Ballerina[a] Félicie Le Bras (voice) Éric Summer
Éric Warin
Live by Night Loretta Figgis Ben Affleck
2017 The Vanishing of Sidney Hall Melody Jameson Shawn Christensen
How to Talk to Girls at Parties Zan John Cameron Mitchell
The Beguiled Alicia Sofia Coppola
Mary Shelley Mary Shelley Haifaa al-Mansour
2018 I Think We're Alone Now Grace Reed Morano
Galveston Rocky Mélanie Laurent
Teen Spirit Violet Max Minghella
2019 A Rainy Day in New York Ashleigh Enright Woody Allen
Maleficent: Mistress of Evil Aurora Joachim Rønning
2020 The Roads Not Taken Molly Sally Potter
All the Bright Places Violet Markey Brett Haley Also producer
2022 The Nightingale Isabelle Rossignol Mélanie Laurent Filming


Year Title Role Notes
2002 Taken Allie Keys (Age 3) Episode: "Charlie and Lisa"
2003 Judging Amy Rochelle Cobbs Episode: "Maxine Interrupted"
CSI: Miami Molly Walker Episode: "Death Grip"
2004 CSI: NY Jenny Como Episode: "Officer Blue"
2006 House Stella Dalton Episode: "Need to Know"
Law & Order: Special Victims Unit Eden Episode: "Cage"
The Lost Room Anna Miller 3 episodes; mini series
2006–2007 Criminal Minds Tracy Belle 2 episodes
2007 Dirty Sexy Money Kiki George Episode: "Pilot"
2014 HitRecord on TV Daughter Episode: "RE: The Number One”
2020 The Disney Family Singalong Herself Television special
2020–present The Great Catherine the Great Lead role; 20 episodes[66] and also executive producer
2021 Robot Chicken Sarah, Logan’s Friend, Nerd’s Wife (voices) Episode: “May Cause the Need for Speed”
2022 The Girl from Plainville Michelle Carter Lead role and also executive producer

Awards and nominations[edit]

Year Association Category Title Result
2004 Young Artist Award Best Young Ensemble in a Feature Film Daddy Day Care Nominated
2007 Young Artist Award Best Supporting Young Actress The Lost Room Nominated
Best Young Actress Age Ten or Younger - Film Babel Nominated
2011 Broadcast Film Critics Association Award Best Young Actor/Actress Somewhere Nominated
Young Hollywood Award Actress of the Year Award Won
International Cinephile Society Awards[67] Best Supporting Actress Runner-up
Young Artist Award[68] Best Leading Young Actress - Feature Film The Nutcracker in 3D Nominated
Hollywood Film Festival Spotlight Award Super 8 Won
Satellite Award Best Actress in a Supporting Role Nominated
Scream Award Breakout Performance: Female Nominated
Teen Choice Award Choice Movie Actress: Sci-Fi/Fantasy Nominated
Choice Movie Chemistry Nominated
Phoenix Film Critics Society Best Ensemble Acting Won
Breakthrough Performance on Camera Nominated
Best Female Youth in a Lead or Supporting Role Nominated
2012 Broadcast Film Critics Association Award Best Young Actress Nominated
Young Artist Award[69] Best Leading Young Actress - Feature Film Nominated
Best Young Ensemble Cast - Feature Film Nominated
MTV Movie Award Best Breakthrough Performance Nominated
British Independent Film Award[70] Best Actress in a British Independent Film Ginger & Rosa Nominated
2013 Broadcast Film Critics Association Award Best Young Actress Nominated
2014 Teen Choice Award[71] Choice Movie Actress: Action Maleficent Nominated
2015 Saturn Award[72] Best Performance by a Younger Actor Nominated
Kids' Choice Award[73] Favorite Movie Actress Nominated
2016 Critics' Choice Movie Award Best Acting Ensemble Trumbo Nominated
Screen Actors Guild Award Outstanding Cast Ensemble in a Motion Picture Nominated
Critics' Choice Movie Award Best Acting Ensemble 20th Century Women Nominated
2020 TCA Award TCA Award for Individual Achievement in Comedy The Great Nominated
2021 Independent Spirit Awards Best Female Performance in a New Scripted Series Nominated
Golden Globe Awards Best Actress – Television Series Musical or Comedy Nominated
Satellite Awards Best Actress in a Musical or Comedy Series Won
Screen Actors Guild Awards Outstanding Performance by an Ensemble in a Comedy Series Nominated
2022 Critics' Choice Television Awards[74] Best Actress in a Comedy Series Nominated
Golden Globe Awards[75] Best Actress – Television Series Musical or Comedy Nominated
Screen Actors Guild Awards[76] Outstanding Performance by a Female Actor in a Comedy Series Nominated
Outstanding Performance by an Ensemble in a Comedy Series Nominated


  1. ^ The film was released in the United States under the title Leap.[65]


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External links[edit]