Hamm in 2014
|Born||Jonathan Daniel Hamm
March 10, 1971
St. Louis, Missouri, U.S.
|Alma mater||University of Texas, Austin
University of Missouri, Columbia
|Occupation||Actor, director, producer|
Jonathan Daniel "Jon" Hamm (born March 10, 1971) is an American actor, director, and television producer best known for playing advertising executive Don Draper in the AMC drama series, Mad Men (2007–2015).
For much of the mid-1990s, he lived in Los Angeles, making appearances in television series Providence, The Division, What About Brian, and Related. In 2000, he made his feature film debut in the space adventure film Space Cowboys. The following year, he had a minor role in the independent comedy, Kissing Jessica Stein (2001). He gained wide recognition when Mad Men began airing in July 2007. His performance earned him the Golden Globe Award for Best Actor in a Television Series – Drama in 2008 and 2016 and the Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Lead Actor in a Drama Series in 2015. He directed two episodes of the show.
In 2008, Hamm appeared in a remake of the science fiction film The Day The Earth Stood Still. His first leading film role was in the 2010 independent thriller Stolen. He also had supporting roles in The Town (2010), Sucker Punch (2011), and Bridesmaids (2011). Hamm has received 16 Primetime Emmy Award nominations for his performances in Mad Men, 30 Rock (2006–2013), and Unbreakable Kimmy Schmidt (2015–present).
His other television credits include starring in the Sky Arts series A Young Doctor's Notebook and guest roles in Parks and Recreation and Wet Hot American Summer: First Day of Camp. He provided his voice to the animated film Shrek Forever After in 2010, and in 2015, he starred in the animated film Minions.
- 1 Early life
- 2 Acting career
- 3 Personal life
- 4 Opinions
- 5 Reception
- 6 Filmography
- 7 Awards and nominations
- 8 References
- 9 Further reading
- 10 External links
He is of German, English, and Irish descent; his surname originates with German immigrants. Hamm's parents divorced when he was two years old, and he lived in Creve Coeur with his mother until her death from colon cancer, when he was 10. Hamm then moved in with his father.
His first acting role was as Winnie the Pooh in first grade. At 16, he was cast as Judas in Godspell, and enjoyed the experience, though he did not take acting seriously. He attended John Burroughs School, a private school in Ladue, where he was a member of the football, baseball, and swim teams. During this time, he dated future actress Sarah Clarke. His father died when Jon was 20.
Following graduation in 1989, Hamm enrolled at the University of Texas, where he was a member of the Upsilon Chapter of Sigma Nu fraternity. There, Hamm was arrested for participating in a violent hazing incident that occurred in November 1990, involving another student, Mark Sanders. Sanders was beaten with a paddle and a broom, while Hamm was leading him around the fraternity house with the claw of a hammer beneath Sanders' genitals, and Sanders' clothes were set on fire. The incident led to the fraternity's being shut down on campus. Hamm completed the terms of a deferred adjudication, and the charges were dismissed in August 1995.
|“||Acting was fun, but my grandfather would always tell me, 'It's never too late to be an engineer.' You were supposed to get a 'job' and do acting on weekends or at school.||”|
|— Jon Hamm|
Hamm then enrolled at the University of Missouri. At Missouri he answered an advertisement from a theater company looking for players in a production of A Midsummer Night's Dream, auditioned, and was cast in the production. Other roles followed, such as Leon Czolgosz in Assassins.
After graduating in 1993 with a Bachelor of Arts in English, Hamm returned to his high school to teach eighth-grade acting. One of his students was Ellie Kemper, who later became an actress and would go on to star in the Netflix original series, Unbreakable Kimmy Schmidt, in which Hamm has a recurring role; another was Beau Willimon, who became a screenwriter.
|“||I came in the Dawson's Creek era; it was all about tiny guys who looked like teenagers, and I haven't looked like a teenager ever. So I was, like, auditioning to be their dads. At 25.||”|
|— Hamm, on not finding work as a young actor|
Hamm has known actor Paul Rudd for many years, and visited him in Hollywood in 1992. Not wishing to stay in a "normal career", Hamm moved to Los Angeles permanently in 1995 with an automobile and $150. He moved into a house with four other aspiring actors and began working as a waiter while attending auditions. He acted in theatre, including as Flavius in a production of Shakespeare's Timon of Athens with the Sacred Fools Theater Company. Finding employment as an actor was difficult, despite representation by the William Morris Agency, because, unlike other actors his age, he could not be cast in youth-oriented productions like Dawson's Creek, due to his older appearance. In 1998, having failed to obtain any acting jobs after three years, he was dropped by William Morris. Hamm continued working as a waiter and, briefly, as a set designer for a softcore pornography film. After repeatedly failing to obtain promising roles, he set his 30th birthday as a deadline to succeed in Hollywood, stating:
You either suck that up and find another agent, or you go home and say you gave it a shot, but that's the end of that. The last thing I wanted to be out here was one of those actors who's 45 years old, with a tenuous grasp of their own reality, and not really working much. So I gave myself five years. I said, if I can't get it going by the time I'm 30, I'm in the wrong place. And as soon as I said that, it's like I started working right away.
In 2000, Hamm obtained the role of romantic firefighter Burt Ridley on NBC's drama series Providence. His one-episode contract grew to 19, and led him to quit waiting tables. Hamm made his feature film debut with one line in Clint Eastwood's space adventure Space Cowboys (2000); more substantial roles followed in the independent comedy Kissing Jessica Stein (2001) and the war film We Were Soldiers (2002), during filming of which he turned 30. His career was further bolstered when he played the recurring role of police inspector Nate Basso on Lifetime's television series The Division, from 2002 to 2004. Other minor roles followed on the television series What About Brian, CSI: Miami, Related, Numb3rs, The Unit, and The Sarah Silverman Program. Hamm's Mad Men castmate Eric Ladin had said that one of the reasons he looks up to Jon is that while he "made it" later than most actors, Hamm never gave up on acting.
Hamm received his breakthrough role in 2007, when he was cast from more than 80 candidates as the protagonist character Don Draper, in AMC's drama series Mad Men. In the series, set in a fictional 1960s advertising agency, he plays a suave advertising executive with an obscure past.
He recalled, "I read the script for Mad Men and I loved it. [...] I never thought they'd cast me—I mean, I thought they'd go with one of the five guys who look like me but are movie stars", and that an actor with a "proven track record" would likely have been chosen if another network had aired the show. He went through numerous auditions and explained each time to the casting directors what he could bring to the character, if given the part. Alan Taylor and Mad Men creator Matthew Weiner initially thought Hamm was too handsome for the role but ultimately decided, "it was perfect to cast sort of the perfect male in this part"; Weiner also sensed that the actor had not been raised by his parents, similar to Draper's backstory.
Mad Men debuted on July 19, 2007, with almost 1.4 million viewers. It quickly developed a loyal audience, with Hamm receiving strong reviews. Robert Bianco of USA Today was complimentary of Hamm's performance, calling the actor's interpretation of Draper was a "starmaking performance". The Boston Globe's Matthew Gilbert called Hamm a "brilliant lead".
For his work, Hamm won the Golden Globe Award for Best Actor in a Television Series – Drama in 2008. Also in 2008, he was nominated for both the Screen Actors Guild Award for Outstanding Performance by a Male Actor and the Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Lead Actor in a Drama Series. In 2009, Hamm was again nominated for the Golden Globe Award and Screen Actors Guild Award in the same category, and received another Primetime Emmy Award nomination for Outstanding Lead Actor in a Drama Series. In 2010, Hamm received his third Golden Globe Award nomination. Mad Men concluded its seven-season run on May 17, 2015. Hamm received his first Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Lead Actor in a Drama Series on September 20, 2015 after receiving 12 Emmy nominations for acting on and producing the series.
Hamm's next film role was in the 2008 science fiction film The Day the Earth Stood Still, a remake of the 1951 film of the same name. Although the film received mixed reviews, it was financially successful, earning $230 million worldwide at the box office.
Hamm hosted Saturday Night Live, season 34, episode 6, on October 25, 2008, and played various roles, including Don Draper in two sketches. He returned to host again on January 30 and October 30, 2010.
In 2009, Hamm guest starred in three episodes of the NBC situation comedy show 30 Rock, as Drew Baird, a doctor who is a neighbor and love interest of Liz Lemon's (Tina Fey). For these performances, he received three nominations for the Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Guest Actor in a Comedy Series.
Hamm's film projects post-2009 include the independent mystery thriller Stolen (2009) and his first leading role, in which he plays a man trying to demystify the circumstances surrounding his son's kidnapping. The Hollywood Reporter's Frank Scheck stated that the feature never came together, and that Hamm was unable to do much with his "underwritten role".
Hamm had a voice cameo in the animated feature Shrek Forever After (released in May 2010), as an ogre leader named Brogan. Also that year, he appeared as an FBI agent in The Town (2010), with Ben Affleck; after receiving "about 40 scripts that were all set in the 60s, or had me playing advertising guys", Hamm was pleased that the film offered a role "the opposite to Don Draper". The feature received generally favorable reviews and earned $144 million worldwide.
His next acting role was as defense attorney Jake Ehrlich in the independent drama Howl, based on Allen Ginsberg's eponymous 1956 poem. On December 12, 2010, Hamm made a guest appearance as an FBI supervisor on Fox's animated series The Simpsons.
Returning to film, he appeared in Zack Snyder's action-fantasy movie Sucker Punch (2011), as the character High Roller, and the doctor. He also had a supporting role in the comedy Bridesmaids as Kristen Wiig's "rude and arrogant sex buddy". Hamm was next seen in the independent feature Friends with Kids (2011), which he produced alongside his then-partner Jennifer Westfeldt; the story centers around a group of friends whose lives are changed as the couples in the group begin to have children.
He has a recurring role in the sitcom The Increasingly Poor Decisions of Todd Margaret, as the servant of sociopathic billionaire Dave Mountford (Blake Harrison). The role is later revealed to, in fact, be a fictionalized version of Hamm complaining that being made into Dave's servant has required him to be written out of four episodes of Mad Men.
He co-starred with Daniel Radcliffe in A Young Doctor's Notebook, playing an older version of Radcliffe's character, from December 2012 to December 2013. He had a number of roles in 2015, in the comedy shows Unbreakable Kimmy Schmidt and Wet Hot American Summer: First Day of Camp, as well as the animated comedy Minions, as the voice of Herb Overkill. Minions was a major box office success; despite mixed reviews, it grossed a total of over $1 billion worldwide.
Hamm filmed the comedy Keeping Up with the Joneses in the spring of 2015, which also stars Zach Galifianakis and Gal Gadot and will be released in October 2016 after being pushed back seven months. His other upcoming film roles include the drama Aardvark, science fiction film Marjorie Prime (both 2016), political thriller High Wire Act, and Edgar Wright's comedy crime film Baby Driver (both 2017).
In 1997, Hamm began a relationship with actress and screenwriter Jennifer Westfeldt. They jointly own homes in Los Angeles and the Upper West Side in New York. In an interview discussion about his relationship with Westfeldt, Hamm said: "We may not have a piece of paper that says we're husband and wife, but after 10 years, Jennifer is more than just a girlfriend. What we have is much deeper and we both know that. To me, people [should] get married when they're ready to have kids, which I'm not ruling out." Along with Westfeldt, Hamm has appeared in Gap-related campaign advertisements. In April 2009, Hamm and Westfeldt formed their own production company, Points West Pictures. Hamm and Westfeldt are advocates of animal rescue and have adopted a mixed breed dog named Cora from the Much Love Animal Shelter in California. In September 2015, Hamm and Westfeldt announced they were ending their relationship.
Although his role as Don Draper required Hamm to smoke, he gave up smoking when he was 24. On set he does not smoke actual cigarettes, but rather herbal cigarettes that do not contain tobacco or nicotine.
In March 2015, Hamm's representative confirmed that Hamm had recently completed inpatient treatment for alcoholism. Additionally, Hamm reported developing vitiligo throughout the filming of Mad Men.
Hamm is an avid golfer and tennis player, and a devoted fan of the National Hockey League (NHL) team the St. Louis Blues'; he's even appeared in two television spots advertising for the team. He is a fan of the Major League Baseball (MLB) team the St. Louis Cardinals', and narrated the official highlight film for the 2011 World Series, won by the Cardinals.
Other product endorsements
In March 2010, Mercedes-Benz hired Hamm (replacing actor Richard Thomas) as their new voice actor for the S400 Hybrid campaign. In 2013, American Airlines debuted a commercial titled "Change is in the Air", featuring Hamm's voice-over. Hamm is an American Airlines frequent flier, and his Mad Men character Don Draper often spoke of aspiring to win such accounts as American Airlines.
In an interview with Men's Fitness, Hamm said, "Look at [Justin] Bieber or whoever. You’re like, ‘What the f**k, man? What are you doing? Why?’ There’s no one telling those people no, and it’s a shame."
Hamm told Elle UK, “We’re at a place where the idea of being ‘elite’ is somehow considered negative...Whether it’s Paris Hilton or Kim Kardashian or whoever, stupidity is certainly celebrated.” In an interview with Shortlist, he said, "All I can say is that I don’t get Miley Cyrus, I don’t get Katy Perry, I don’t get One Direction. I don’t get why that’s a thing." He did also express how it might make him sound. ""I’m getting older, I’m slowly morphing into that the guy who stands on his lawn and shakes his fist and shouts “Get off my lawn!”"
Hamm said, "Someone recently made the comparison...the world's biggest Dodger fan in L.A. is pretty much equivalent to the average Cardinal fan in St. Louis. And I would only partly disagree with that exaggeration."
Internationally viewed as a sex symbol, Hamm was named one of Salon.com's Sexiest Man Living in 2007 and one of People magazine's Sexiest Men Alive in 2008. In November 2008, Entertainment Weekly named him one of their Entertainers of the Year. He again was named one of the magazine's Entertainers of the Year in 2010. Hamm also won GQ's "International Man" award in September 2010.
|2000||Space Cowboys||Young Pilot No. 2|
|2001||Kissing Jessica Stein||Charles|
|2002||We Were Soldiers||Capt. Matt Dillon|
|2006||Ira and Abby||Ronnie|
|2007||The Ten||Chris Knarl|
|2008||The Day the Earth Stood Still||Dr. Michael Granier|
|2009||A Single Man||Hank Ackerley (voice)||Uncredited|
|2009||Stolen||Tom Adkins Sr.|
|2010||Shrek Forever After||Brogan (voice)|
|2010||The A-Team||Agent Lynch||Uncredited|
|2010||The Town||Adam Frawley|
|2011||Sucker Punch||High Roller / Doctor|
|2012||Friends with Kids||Ben||Also producer|
|2013||The Congress||Dylan Truliner (voice)|
|2014||Million Dollar Arm||J.B. Bernstein|
|2015||Minions||Herb Overkill (voice)|
|2016||Absolutely Fabulous: The Movie||Himself||Cameo|
|2016||Keeping Up with the Joneses||Tim Jones||Post-production|
|2017||High Wire Act||Mason Skiles||Filming|
|1996||The Big Date||Himself||Contestant|
|1997||Ally McBeal||That Guy||Episode: "Compromising Positions"|
|2000||The Trouble with Normal||Jackson||Episode: "Pilot"|
|2000||The Hughleys||Buzz||Episode: "Lies My Valentine Told Me"|
|2000–01||Providence||Burt Ridley||18 episodes|
|2001||Early Bird Special||Red-Headed Cop||Episode: "Pilot"|
|2002||Gilmore Girls||Peyton Sanders||Episode: "Eight O'Clock at the Oasis"|
|2002–04||The Division||Inspector Nate Basso||16 episodes|
|2005||CSI: Miami||Dr. Brent Kessler||2 episodes|
|2005||Point Pleasant||Dr. George Forrester||2 episodes|
|2005||Charmed||Jack Brody||Episode: "Ordinary Witches"|
|2006||Numb3rs||Richard Clast||Episode: "Hardball"|
|2006–07||The Unit||Wilson James||5 episodes|
|2006–07||What About Brian||Richard Povich||6 episodes|
|2007||The Sarah Silverman Program||Cable Guy||Episode: "Muffin' Man"|
|2007–15||Mad Men||Don Draper||92 episodes; also producer|
|2008–15||Saturday Night Live||Himself / Various roles||10 episodes|
|2009–12||30 Rock||Dr. Drew Baird / Abner / David Brinkley||7 episodes|
|2010||The Simpsons||FBI Investigator (voice)||Episode: "Donnie Fatso"|
|2010, 2012||Conan||Don Draper||2 episodes|
|2010–16||Childrens Hospital||Derrick Childrens / Arthur Childrens||6 episodes|
|2011||Robot Chicken||Various voices||2 episodes|
|2012||The Increasingly Poor Decisions of Todd Margaret||Himself / Dave's Employee||4 episodes|
|2012||Comedy Bang! Bang!||Himself||Episode: "Jon Hamm Wears A Light Blue Shirt & Silver Watch"|
|2012||Martha Speaks||Ham Johnson (voice)||Episode: "Cora! Cora! Cora!/Cora Encore!"|
|2012||Metalocalypse||Sultan Jamawa (voice)||Episode: "Writersklok"|
|2012||American Dad!||Himself (voice)||Episode: "Can I Be Frank (With You)"|
|2012||Family Guy||Himself (voice)||Episode: "Ratings Guy"|
|2012, 2013||The Greatest Event in Television History||Rick Simon / Ghost of Jon Hamm||2 episodes|
|2012–13||A Young Doctor's Notebook||Older Dr. Vladimir Bomgard||8 episodes; also executive producer|
|2013||Bob's Burgers||O.T. (voice)||Episode: "O.T.: The Outside Toilet"|
|2013||Archer||Captain Murphy (voice)||2 episodes|
|2013||2013 ESPY Awards||Himself (host)||Television special|
|2013||Clear History||Will Haney||Television film|
|2014||Web Therapy||Jeb Masters||2 episodes|
|2014||Black Mirror||Matt Trent||Episode: "White Christmas"|
|2014, 2015||Parks and Recreation||Ed||2 episodes|
|2015–16||Unbreakable Kimmy Schmidt||Reverend Richard Wayne Gary Wayne||7 episodes|
|2015||7 Days in Hell||Narrator||Television film|
|2015||Wet Hot American Summer: First Day of Camp||Falcon||4 episodes|
|2015||Toast of London||Himself||Episode: "Hamm on Toast"|
|2016||SpongeBob Squarepants||Don Grouper (voice)||Episode: "Factory Fresh"|
|2016||Wander Over Yonder||Cartoon Lord Hater (voice)||Episode: "The Cartoon"|
|2016||Angie Tribeca||McCormick||Episode: "Fleas Don't Kill Me"|
|2016||All or Nothing: A Season with the Arizona Cardinals||Narrator (voice)|
|2016||The Last Man on Earth||Darrell||Episode: "General Breast Theme with Cobras"|
|2011||The Lonely Island (ft. Rihanna)||"Shy Ronnie 2: Ronnie & Clyde"||Bank Hostage|
|2011||Herman Düne||"Tell Me Something I Don't Know"|
|2012||Aimee Mann||"Labrador"||Tom Scharpling|
Awards and nominations
- "Monitor". Entertainment Weekly (1250). March 15, 2013. p. 23.
- Martin, Brett (December 2008). "Breakout: Jon Hamm". GQ. p. 2. Archived from the original on January 25, 2010. Retrieved February 12, 2009.
- Pennington, Gail (February 18, 2001). ""Providence" Made St. Louisan A Star, And He's Taking It From There". St. Louis Post-Dispatch: F5.
- Smolenyak, Megan (April 8, 2013). "10 Things You Didn't Know About Jon Hamm's Roots". Huffington Post. Retrieved April 10, 2013.
- Illey, Chrissy (April 27, 2008). "The interview: Jon Hamm". The Guardian. UK. Retrieved January 26, 2009.
- Armstrong, Stephen (November 30, 2008). "Mad about Mad Men's Jon Hamm". The Times. UK. Retrieved February 9, 2009.
- Handy, Bruce (August 5, 2009). "Mad Men Q&A: Jon Hamm". Vanity Fair. Retrieved March 24, 2010.
- West, Kevin (August 2010). "Jon Hamm and Rebecca Hall: Talk of The Town". W. Retrieved July 12, 2010.
- Stein, Joel. "Hard Sell". Men's Health. Archived from the original on 2011-06-30. Retrieved September 13, 2010.
- Martin, Brett. "Breakout: Jon Hamm". GQ. p. 4. Archived from the original on January 25, 2010. Retrieved February 12, 2009.
- Kaplan, Sarah (April 10, 2015). "Report: Jon Hamm, star of 'Mad Men,' was arrested in college for brutally hazing another student". Washington Post. Washington, D.C. Retrieved April 10, 2015.
As a fraternity member at the University of Texas more than two decades ago, "Mad Men" star Jon Hamm was arrested in connection with a violent hazing in which a pledge was beaten, dragged by a hammer and had his clothes set on fire, according to the Associated Press. The actor, who was a 20-year-old sophomore at the time of the incident, was charged with hazing but not convicted. He instead received "deferred adjudication", the AP reported, which under Texas law allows a case to be dismissed if the defendant successfully completes probation.
- Fechter, Joshua (April 9, 2015). "'Mad Men' star Jon Hamm was charged in brutal 1990 hazing incident at University of Texas at Austin". San Antonio Express-News. San Antonio, Texas. Retrieved April 10, 2015.
- Weber, Paul J. (April 9, 2015). "'Mad Men' star Hamm was accused in violent fraternity hazing". Associated Press. New York. Retrieved April 10, 2015.
"Mad Men" star Jon Hamm took part in a violent college hazing in 1990 at the University of Texas that led to criminal charges and to the fraternity chaper permanently disbanding, according to court and school records obtained Thursday.
- Mills, Nancy (July 30, 2008). "Hamm ages well". Waterloo Region Record.
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- "Biography - Beau Willimon". Columbia University. Retrieved February 4, 2013.
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- "Timon of Athens". SacredFools.org. Retrieved September 22, 2016.
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- "Jon Hamm". The New York Times. Retrieved February 10, 2009.
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- [dead link]
- Brady, James (July 27, 2008). "In Step With... Jon Hamm". Parade. Retrieved February 11, 2009.
- Handy, Bruce (September 2009). "Don and Betty's Paradise Lost". Vanity Fair. p. 5. Retrieved September 13, 2010.
- Lipworth, Elaine (March 10, 2012). "'I was at the very bottom of the list': How Mad Men's Jon Hamm finally became a leading man". Daily Mail. Retrieved September 4, 2012.
- Petrecca, Laura (August 5, 2007). "AMC uses nostalgia to draw marketers". USA Today. Retrieved February 11, 2009.
- Bianco, Robert (July 19, 2007). "'Mad Men': You'll buy what it's selling". USA Today. Retrieved February 11, 2009.
- Gilbert, Matthew (December 29, 2007). "Surprises from cable's far corners". The Boston Globe. p. 2. Retrieved February 11, 2009.
- "HFPA — Awards Search". Golden Globe Award Official Website. Retrieved February 11, 2009.
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- "Jon Hamm Happy To Get "Mad" Again". The Early Show. CBS News. July 23, 2008. Retrieved February 11, 2009.
- Rosen, Lisa (January 7, 2009). "'Mad Men' rages into award season". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved February 11, 2009.
- "30 Rock leads the way for Emmys". BBC News. July 16, 2009. Retrieved July 16, 2009.
- "Golden Globes 2010: the nominees". BBC News. December 15, 2009. Retrieved December 15, 2009.
- "'Mad Men' finale has finally arrived". CNN. May 17, 2015. Retrieved September 22, 2015.
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- Scott, A.O. (December 12, 2008). "It's All Over, Earthlings (Don't Flee to New Jersey)". The New York Times. Retrieved January 28, 2011.
- "Day the Earth Stood Still, The (2008): Reviews". Metacritic. December 12, 2008. Retrieved February 11, 2009.
- "The Day the Earth Stood Still (2008)". Box Office Mojo. December 12, 2008. Retrieved February 11, 2009.
- Brown, Lane (September 19, 2008). "Don Draper to Host 'Saturday Night Live'". New York. Retrieved February 11, 2009.
- Bruno, Mike (October 26, 2008). "Jon Hamm crashes 'SNL'". Entertainment Weekly. Retrieved February 11, 2009.
- ""Saturday Night Live": The Best Skits, Featuring Host Jon Hamm". The Wall Street Journal. January 31, 2010. Retrieved November 1, 2010.
- Ziegbe, Mawuse (October 31, 2010). "Rihanna, Jon Hamm Helm Halloween 'Saturday Night Live' Episode". MTV News. Retrieved November 1, 2010.
- Armstrong, Jennifer (January 21, 2009). "Tina Fey and Jon Hamm talk about coupling up on '30 Rock'". Entertainment Weekly. Retrieved February 10, 2009.
- Bland, Pete (July 16, 2009). "Hamm gets two Emmy nods". Columbia Daily Tribune. Retrieved July 16, 2009.
- McNary, Dave (February 3, 2010). "IFC pays for 'Stolen' rights". Variety. Retrieved February 15, 2010.
- Robertson, Lindsay (February 16, 2010). "Jon Hamm's First Movie As a Leading Man, Stolen, Is Finally Coming Out". New York. Retrieved February 16, 2010.
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- Ebert, Roger (September 15, 2010). "The Town". Chicago Sun-Times. Retrieved September 17, 2010.
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- "The Town (2010): Reviews". Metacritic. September 17, 2010. Retrieved December 16, 2010.
- "The Town (2010)". Box Office Mojo. Retrieved December 16, 2010.
- Stein, Ruthe (September 19, 2010). "Jon Hamm talks about playing Jake Ehrlich". San Francisco Chronicle. Retrieved September 27, 2010.
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- Travers, Peter (March 25, 2011). "Sucker Punch". Rolling Stone. Retrieved March 25, 2011.
- Patterson, John (June 22, 2012). "Will we get to see more of Jon Hamm's funny side?". The Guardian. Retrieved September 4, 2012.
- Aftab, Kaleem (January 28, 2011). "Jon Hamm — It's all started to ad up...". The Independent. UK. Retrieved January 28, 2011.
- Semigran, Aly (December 1, 2011). "Jon Hamm pretends to be a robot. Can. Not. Compute. Awesomeness. System meltdown. Beep bop boop. – Video". Entertainment Weekly. Retrieved September 4, 2012.
- "Miami Heat Star LeBron James Tops ESPY Awards With Three Wins". Hollywood Reporter. July 17, 2013. Retrieved July 18, 2013.
- Kit, Borys (May 9, 2012). "Jon Hamm to Star in Sports Drama 'Million Dollar Arm'". The Hollywood Reporter. Retrieved September 4, 2012.
- "Jon Hamm and Daniel Radcliffe In 'A Young Doctor's Notebook': A Twisted Tale Worth Telling".
- Stern, Marlow (March 23, 2015). "Jon Hamm on His 'Unbreakable Kimmy Schmidt' Villain and Former Eighth-Grade Student Ellie Kemper". The Daily Beast. Retrieved March 11, 2016.
- Itzkoff, Dave (July 15, 2015). "'Wet Hot American Summer: First Day of Camp' Continues the Comedy on Netflix". The New York Times. Retrieved March 11, 2016.
- Fleming Jr., Mike (April 30, 2013). "At Illumination, Jon Hamm Lends Voice To 'Minions' Movie; Tito Ortiz Returns As Executive". Deadline. Retrieved March 11, 2016.
- McNary, Dave (August 28, 2015). "'Minions' Hits $1 Billion at Worldwide Box Office". Variety. Retrieved March 11, 2016.
- Christine (April 20, 2015). "Extras needed for 'Keeping Up With The Joneses', starring Jon Hamm and Zach Galifianakis". On Location Vacations. Retrieved July 18, 2016.
- Pederson, Erik (March 13, 2015). "'Eddie The Eagle' Has Landed At Fox; Biopic Starring Taron Egerton, Hugh Jackman Set For 2016". Deadline. Retrieved July 18, 2016.
- Lincoln, Ross A. (May 27, 2016). "'Maze Runner: The Death Cure' Release Moved To 2018 As Dylan O'Brien Recovers". Deadline. Retrieved July 18, 2016.
- Ford, Rebecca; Kit, Borys (December 9, 2015). "Jon Hamm Joins Zachary Quinto in 'Aardvark' (Exclusive)". The Hollywood Reporter. Retrieved July 18, 2016.
- "First Look: Jon Hamm, Tim Robbins Have Familial Face-Off in 'Marjorie Prime' (Exclusive Photo)". Yahoo! Movies. Yahoo!. February 12, 2016. Retrieved July 18, 2016.
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