|Born||21 July 1989|
Hammersmith, London, England
|Relatives||Nina Temple (aunt)|
Juno Temple (born 21 July 1989) is an English actress. She has appeared in the films Notes on a Scandal (2006), Atonement (2007), The Other Boleyn Girl (2008), The Three Musketeers (2011), The Dark Knight Rises (2012), Magic Magic (2013), Afternoon Delight (2013), Maleficent (2014), Black Mass (2015), Unsane (2018), and Maleficent: Mistress of Evil (2019). Temple also has starred in the television series Vinyl (2016), Dirty John (2018–2019), Ted Lasso (2020–2023), Little Birds (2020), and The Offer (2022).
Temple received the BAFTA Rising Star Award in 2013. She was nominated for two Primetime Emmy Awards and three Screen Actors Guild Awards for her role as Keeley Jones in Ted Lasso, in addition to being nominated for a Critics' Choice Television Award and winning a Satellite Award for her role as Bettye McCartt in The Offer.
Juno Temple was born in the Hammersmith area of London on 21 July 1989, the daughter of film producer Amanda Pirie and film director Julien Temple. She has two younger brothers, Leo and Felix. Her aunt Nina Temple was the last General Secretary of the Communist Party of Great Britain. She grew up in Taunton, Somerset, where she attended Enmore Primary School, Bedales School, and King's College.
Temple began her career as a child actress in the 1997 film Vigo: Passion for Life, a film about Jean Vigo. Her father directed her in the role of Emma Southey in the 2000 film, Pandaemonium.
Early in her career, she won critical praise for several supporting roles. One reviewer said that she played her part in Notes on a Scandal (2006) with "petulance and angst", while her performance as Lola Quincey in Atonement (2007) was called "impressive". She auditioned to play Luna Lovegood in Harry Potter and the Order of the Phoenix (2007), though the role ultimately went to Evanna Lynch. In 2009, Temple played Eema in the comedy Year One alongside Jack Black and Michael Cera, Anna in Jaco Van Dormael's Mr. Nobody, and Di Radfield in the film adaptation of Sheila Kohler's novel, Cracks. Some of her other film credits at the time include Celia in St Trinian's (2007) and St Trinian's 2: The Legend of Fritton's Gold (2009), Jennifer "Drippy" Logan in Wild Child (2008), and Jane Parker in The Other Boleyn Girl (2008).
In 2010, she starred in Abe Sylvia's Dirty Girl, which premiered at the Toronto International Film Festival; and appeared in a sketch for FunnyOrDie called "Cycop", which featured the protagonist from the indie film The Mother of Invention (2009) in a poorly made film of his creation. She also had a major role in the film Kaboom (2010), which won the first Queer Palm award. In 2011, Temple appeared in Paul W. S. Anderson's 3D film adaptation of The Three Musketeers, as Anne of Austria, the Queen Consort of France. That same year she played Dottie in Killer Joe, a role Temple received after sending an unsolicited audition tape to the movie's casting director. She also starred in Elgin James's 2011 film Little Birds. James offered her the choice of playing either of the two female leads and she chose to portray Lily, citing that she connected with the character more and "wanted to set her free". Temple and James worked on Little Birds together for two years, and continued to collaborate afterwards, referring to each other as "best friends" and "family" in interviews. James has said he made Little Birds to honor the strong women in his life, including Temple. That same year, she was named a Brit to Watch by the British Academy of Film and Television Arts.
In 2012, she appeared in The Dark Knight Rises, as a "street-smart Gotham girl", and portrayed Diane in the lesbian werewolf tale Jack & Diane. In February 2013, Temple won the EE Rising Star BAFTA Award, voted for by the public.
Temple had a supporting role as Deborah Hussey in the true-crime film Black Mass (2015), which starred Johnny Depp; and played Jamie Vine, an A&R assistant for the fictional American Century record company, in the 2016 HBO series Vinyl. In August 2020, Temple began a recurring role as Keeley, a former girlfriend of one of the team players and the unofficial team publicist, on the Apple TV+ series Ted Lasso.
Temple has also appeared in the music videos for Kid Harpoon's "Milkmaid" and Plushgun's "Just Impolite".
In 2018-2019, Temple played a focal role as the protagonist's daughter in the Bravo series "Dirty John", which was later acquired by Netflix. In 2020, she won the Best Actress award at the Prague Independent Film Festival for her role in the film Lost Transmissions.
In 2022, Temple appeared in the Paramount+ miniseries The Offer, depicting the production of The Godfather.
From 2013 to 2016, Temple was in a relationship with American actor Michael Angarano, with whom she lived in the Los Feliz neighborhood of Los Angeles. She previously lived in Soho, London.
|2014–2016||Drunk History||Sybil Ludington / Marilyn Monroe||Episodes: "New York City", "Legends"|
|2016||Vinyl||Jamie Vine||Main role|
|2017||Philip K. Dick's Electric Dreams||Emily||Episode: "Autofac"|
|2018–2019||Dirty John||Veronica Newell||Main role|
|2020||Little Birds||Lucy Savage||Main role|
|2020–2023||Ted Lasso||Keeley Jones||Main role|
|Wolfboy and the Everything Factory||Nyx||Voice role|
|2022||The Offer||Bettye McCartt||Miniseries|
|TBA||Fargo||Dot||Season 5, main role|
Awards and nominations
- ^ "Juno Temple". TV Guide. Retrieved 7 July 2016.
- ^ "Juno Temple". England and Wales Birth Registration Index via FamilySearch.org. Retrieved 7 July 2016.
- ^ Sennert, Kate (15 January 2007). "Post Punk". V. Archived from the original on 11 October 2007. Retrieved 4 June 2011.
- ^ "Julien Temple Biography (1953-)". Film Reference. Retrieved 4 June 2011.
- ^ "Juno Temple, interview: 'I'm not the high-school catch'".
- ^ Temple, Michael (5 September 2006). "Vigo Passion for Life". BFI. Archived from the original on 11 January 2012. Retrieved 4 June 2011.
- ^ Pennington, Miranda K. (1 February 2007). "Scandalous behaviour rocks the playground". The Ithacan. Archived from the original on 28 July 2011. Retrieved 4 June 2011.
- ^ Elley, Derek (29 August 2007). "Atonement". Variety. Retrieved 4 June 2011.
- ^ Hochberg, Mina (29 September 2011). "Juno Temple on Dirty Girl, the Harry Potter Part She Didn't Get, and Shooting Sex Scenes". Vulture. Retrieved 7 October 2011.
- ^ Miska, Brad (8 March 2010). "Blonde Bombshell Juno Temple Bitten by Jack & Dianne". Bloody Disgusting. Retrieved 4 June 2011.
- ^ "VincentDooly Profile and Activity - Funny Or Die". www.funnyordie.com. Archived from the original on 23 June 2018. Retrieved 4 November 2011.
- ^ Ebiri, Bilge. "MOVIES MAR. 31, 2013 Juno Temple Is Becoming the Hardest-Working Newbie in Show Business". Vulture.com. New York Magazine.
- ^ Friend, Tad. "A former gang leader comes to hollywood". The New Yorker.
- ^ a b Miller, Danny. "Elgin James, unlikely director of "Little Birds"". Archived from the original on 18 September 2012.
- ^ James, Elgin. "little birds filmmaker reflects on his personal transformation". Archived from the original on 7 January 2013.
- ^ Radish, Christina. "Juno Temple talks Little Birds, sexuality vs. violence in film, and playing a fairy in Maleficent". Collider.
- ^ "42 Brits to Watch announced" (PDF). Archived from the original (PDF) on 9 July 2011.
- ^ Fischer, Russ (24 March 2011). "Juno Temple Confirmed For 'The Dark Knight Rises,' Likely as Catwoman's Sidekick". /Film. Retrieved 25 July 2011.
- ^ Miska, Brad (24 May 2010). "Elvis' Granddaughter Hot Werewolf Replacement in 'Jack & Diane'!". Bloody Disgusting. Retrieved 4 June 2011.
- ^ "Juno Temple celebrates rising star BAFTA award". ABC News. 11 February 2013. Retrieved 10 July 2013.
- ^ Harmsworth, Andrei (10 February 2013). "Baftas: Juno Temple is ready to celebrate after scooping the EE Rising Star Award". Metro. Retrieved 10 July 2013.
- ^ Katz, Brandon (24 September 2020). "Apple TV+'s 'Ted Lasso' Is Killing With Kindness". Observer. Retrieved 12 November 2020.
- ^ Potts, Kimberly (2 October 2020). "How Ted Lasso's Brett Goldstein Found the Softer Side of Roy Kent". Vulture. Retrieved 12 November 2020.
- ^ Kit, Borys (14 October 2010). "'Greenberg' actress lands three roles". The Hollywood Reporter. Retrieved 4 June 2011.
- ^ a b Prague Independent Film Festival 2020 Winners
- ^ Kroll, Justin (24 June 2021). "'The Offer': 'Ted Lasso's Juno Temple Joins Miles Teller In Paramount+ Event Series About The Making Of 'The Godfather'". Deadline.
- ^ Rafanelli, Stephanie (7 June 2014). "Juno Temple, interview: 'I'm not the high-school catch'". The Telegraph. UK. Archived from the original on 26 June 2015. Retrieved 8 June 2014.
- ^ Heawood, Sophie (18 March 2016). "Juno Temple: 'I've finally hit puberty on camera. Woo-hoo!'". The Guardian. Retrieved 8 July 2017.
- ^ «Short film 'Tocsin'» Archived 13 January 2022 at the Wayback Machine - October 11, 2018.
- ^ Brooks, Xan (11 February 2013). "Baftas 2013 – as it happened". The Guardian. Retrieved 17 January 2023.
- ^ Pedersen, Erik (8 July 2021). "HCA TV Awards Nominations: 'Ted Lasso' Leads Programs For Inaugural Honors; NBC, HBO & Netflix Lead Nets". Deadline Hollywood. Retrieved 8 July 2021.
- ^ Schneider, Michael (29 August 2021). "'Ted Lasso,' 'The Crown,' 'The Mandalorian,' 'Cruel Summer,' 'New Amsterdam' Among HCA TV Awards Winners". Variety. Retrieved 30 August 2021.
- ^ Khatchatourian, Maane (19 September 2021). "Emmy Awards 2021: The Full Winners List". Variety. Archived from the original on 25 November 2021. Retrieved 17 January 2023.
- ^ Nordyke, Kimberly (14 August 2022). "HCA TV Awards: 'Severance,' 'Ted Lasso,' 'Dopesick' Win Top Streaming Awards on Night 2". The Hollywood Reporter. Archived from the original on 15 August 2022. Retrieved 15 August 2022.
- ^ Nolfi, Joey (27 February 2022). "See full list of 2022 SAG Awards winners". Entertainment Weekly. Retrieved 17 January 2023.
- ^ Snierson, Dan (12 September 2022). "See the full list of 2022 Emmy winners". Entertainment Weekly. Archived from the original on 7 January 2023. Retrieved 11 January 2023.
- ^ Nordyke, Kimberly (15 January 2023). "Critics Choice Awards: Full List of Winners". The Hollywood Reporter. Archived from the original on 16 January 2023. Retrieved 16 January 2023.
- ^ "The International Press Academy Announces Winners for the 27th Annual SATELLITE™ Awards". International Press Academy. 3 March 2023. Retrieved 4 March 2023.
- McLean, Craig (2 August 2008). "Juno Temple: Sugar and spice". The Daily Telegraph. Archived from the original on 12 January 2022. Retrieved 4 June 2011.
- Juno Temple at IMDb
- 1989 births
- Living people
- Actresses from London
- BAFTA Rising Star Award winners
- English expatriates in the United States
- English child actresses
- English film actresses
- English television actresses
- English voice actresses
- People educated at Bedales School
- People educated at King's College, Taunton
- People from Hammersmith
- People from Los Feliz, Los Angeles
- People from Soho
- People from Taunton
- 20th-century English actresses
- 21st-century English actresses