Tyler at the Museum of Modern Art in New York, in March 2007
July 1, 1977
New York City, New York, U.S.
|Residence||New York City, New York, U.S.|
|Height||5 ft 10 in (1.78 m)|
|Spouse(s)||Royston Langdon (2003–2008)|
|Partner(s)||David Gardner (2014–present)|
Liv Rundgren Tyler (born Liv Rundgren; July 1, 1977) is an American actress and former child model. She is the daughter of Aerosmith's lead singer, Steven Tyler, and model Bebe Buell. Tyler began a career in modeling at the age of 14 but, after less than a year, she decided to focus on acting. After her film debut Silent Fall (1994), she appeared in supporting roles in Empire Records (1995), Heavy (1996) and That Thing You Do! (1996). Tyler later achieved critical recognition in the leading role in Stealing Beauty (1996). She followed this by appearing in supporting roles including Inventing the Abbotts (1997) and Cookie's Fortune (1999).
Tyler achieved international recognition as a result of her portrayal of Elf maiden Arwen Undómiel in the Lord of the Rings film trilogy. She has appeared in an eclectic range of films, including the 2004 comedy Jersey Girl, the indie film Lonesome Jim (2005), the drama Reign Over Me (2007) and big-budget studio films such as Armageddon (1998), The Strangers (2008) and The Incredible Hulk (2008).
She plays Megan Abbott in the current TV sci-fi series The Leftovers.
Tyler was born Liv Rundgren at Mount Sinai Hospital in New York. She is the only daughter of Bebe Buell, a model, singer, and former Playboy Playmate (Miss November 1974), and Steven Tyler, the lead singer of Aerosmith. Her mother named her after Norwegian actress Liv Ullmann, after seeing Ullmann on the cover of the March 5, 1977 issue of TV Guide. She is of Italian, German, Polish, and English ancestry on her father's side and German ancestry on her mother's side. Tyler has three half-siblings: Mia Tyler (born 1978), Chelsea Anna Tallarico (born 1989), and Taj Monroe Tallarico (born 1992). Her maternal grandmother, Dorothea Johnson, founded the Protocol School of Washington.
From 1972 to 1979, Liv’s mother Bebe Buell had a longtime relationship with rock musician Todd Rundgren. During their cohabitation, sometimes they were on-and-off. In 1976, Buell became unexpectedly pregnant from her brief relationship with Steven Tyler. On July 1, 1977, Buell gave birth to Liv. But Buell initially named the daughter Liv Rundgren and claimed that Todd Rundgren was the biological father. Rundgren and Buell ended their romantic relationship shortly after Liv's birth, but Rundgren put his heart and soul into the "white lie". At age eight Liv met Steven Tyler and noticed a resemblance she shared with his other daughter, Mia. When she asked her mother about the similarity, the secret was revealed. The truth about Tyler's paternity did not become public until six years later in 1991, when she changed her name from Rundgren to Tyler, but kept the former as a middle name. Buell's stated reason for the initial decision was that Steven was too heavily addicted to drugs at the time of her birth. Since learning the truth about her paternity, Liv and Steven have developed a close relationship. They also have worked together professionally, once when she appeared in Aerosmith's music video for "Crazy" in 1993, and again when Aerosmith performed many of the songs in the film Armageddon (1998) in which Tyler starred.
According to Tyler "... Todd [Rundgren] basically decided when I was born that I needed a father so he signed my birth certificate. He knew that there was a chance that I might not be his but ...." He paid to put her through private school, and she visited him several times a year.
Tyler maintains a close relationship with Rundgren. "I’m so grateful to him, I have so much love for him. You know, when he holds me it feels like Daddy. And he’s very protective and strong."
Tyler attended the Congressional Schools of Virginia, Breakwater School and Waynflete School in Portland, Maine, before returning to New York City with her mother at age 12. She went to York Preparatory in New York City for junior high and high school after her mother researched the school to accommodate Tyler's ADHD. She graduated in 1995, and left to continue her acting career. When asked about the way she spent her early life, Tyler said: "For me, I didn’t get much of a childhood in my teen years because I’ve been working since I was 14. But that also kept me out of trouble. When everybody was doing acid and partying like crazy, I was at work on a movie in Tuscany ... having my own fun, of course, but it was a different kind of thing. I have no regrets. I love the way my life has gone.".
Tyler received her first modeling job at age 14 with the assistance of Paulina Porizkova, who took pictures of her that ended up in Interview magazine. She later starred in television commercials. She, however, became bored with her modeling career less than a year after it started, and decided to go into acting, although she never took acting lessons. Tyler first became known to television audiences when she starred alongside Alicia Silverstone in the music video for Aerosmith's 1993 song "Crazy".
Tyler made her feature film debut in Silent Fall in 1994, where she played the elder sister of a boy with autism. In 1995, she starred in the comedy drama Empire Records. Tyler has described Empire Records as "one of the best experiences" she has ever had. Soon after, she landed a supporting role in James Mangold's 1996 drama Heavy as Callie, a naive young waitress. The film received favorable reviews; critic Janet Maslin noted: "Ms. Tyler ... gives a charmingly ingenuous performance, betraying no self-consciousness about her lush good looks."
Tyler had her breakthrough role in Stealing Beauty (1996), in which she played Lucy Harmon, an innocent, romantic teenager who travels to Tuscany, Italy, intent on losing her virginity. The film received generally mixed reviews, but Tyler's performance was regarded favorably by the critics. Variety wrote: "Tyler is the perfect accomplice. At times sweetly awkward, at others composed and serene, the actress appears to respond effortlessly and intuitively to the camera, creating a rich sense of what Lucy is about that often is not explicit in the dialogue." Empire noted, "Liv Tyler (here radiantly resembling a ganglier young Ava Gardner) with a rare opportunity to enamour, a break she capitalizes on with composure." The film was directed by Bernardo Bertolucci, who chose Tyler for the role after meeting with a number of young girls in Los Angeles, including Tyler's music video co-star Alicia Silverstone. Bertolucci claimed "there was something missing in all of them". He later admitted that what he saw in Tyler was a gravitas he described as "a New York aura". During promotion of the film, Tyler admitted she wanted to separate herself from the character during production; "I tried my damnedest not to think of my own situation. But at one point, after a take, I just started to cry and cry. I remembered when I found out about my dad and how we just stared at each other from head to toe taking in every nook and cranny."
She later appeared in That Thing You Do! (1996), a movie about a fictional one-hit wonder rock band called The Oneders, following their whirlwind rise to the top of the pop charts, and just as quickly, their plunge back to obscurity. The film was written and directed by Tom Hanks. It grossed over $25 million worldwide, and was met with favorable reviews. The following year, she appeared in Inventing the Abbotts in 1997, in which she played the daughter of Will Patton and Barbara Williams' characters. The movie is based on a short story by Sue Miller. Entertainment Weekly declared Tyler's performance as "lovely and pliant". That same year, Tyler was chosen by People magazine as one of the 50 Most Beautiful People.
Tyler next appeared in Armageddon (1998), where she played the daughter of Bruce Willis' character and love interest of Ben Affleck's character. The film generated mixed reviews, but was a box office success earning $553 million worldwide. The movie included the songs "I Don't Want to Miss a Thing" and "What Kind of Love Are You On" by Aerosmith. In a 2001 interview with The Guardian, she admitted that she turned down the role in Armageddon; "I really didn't want to do it at first and I turned it down a couple of times, but the biggest reason I changed my mind was because I was scared of it. I wanted to try it for that very reason. I mean, I'm not really in this to do amazing things in my career - I just want it to be special when I make a movie."
She was then cast in the drama Onegin (1999), a film based on the 19th century Russian novel of the same name by Alexander Pushkin, in which she portrayed Tatyana Larina and co-starred with Ralph Fiennes. Tyler was required to master an English accent, though Stephen Holden of the New York Times felt that her approximation of an English accent was "inert". The film was critically and financially unsuccessful. That same year, she appeared in the historical comedy film Plunkett & Macleane.
She later appeared in two films directed by Robert Altman, Cookie's Fortune (1999) and Dr. T & the Women (2000). In Cookie's Fortune, she was part of an ensemble cast that included Glenn Close, Julianne Moore, Chris O'Donnell, and Patricia Neal. Her performance well received among critics; Salon.com wrote: "This is the first time in which Tyler's acting is a match for her beauty (she's always been a bit forlorn). Altman helps her find some snap, but a relaxed, silly snap, as in the cartoon sound she makes when she takes a midday swig of bourbon. The lazy geniality of the movie is summed up by the way Emma [Tyler's character] saunters off to take a swim with her cowboy hat and pint of Wild Turkey." Entertainment Weekly also noted that Tyler is "sweetly gruff as the tomboy troublemaker". In the romantic comedy, Dr. T & the Women, she played Marilyn, a gynecological patient of Richard Gere's character, who is the lesbian lover of his daughter, played by Kate Hudson.
In 2001, Tyler played the object of infatuation for three men (Matt Dillon, John Goodman and Paul Reiser) in the black comedy One Night at McCool's. In discussion of the role, she said: "This was definitely the first part where I had to be so physically aware and have people so aware of me physically. Maybe it's not hard for anybody else, but it is a bit for me. I mean I love my body and I feel very comfortable in my skin, but this was tough." Peter Travers of Rolling Stone wrote: "Tyler, a true beauty, gives the role a valiant try, but her range is too limited to play this amalgam of female perfection."
In 2001, she starred in the feature film The Lord of the Rings: The Fellowship of the Ring, directed by Peter Jackson. She played the Elf maiden Arwen Undómiel. The film is based on the first volume of J. R. R. Tolkien's The Lord of the Rings. The filmmakers approached Tyler after seeing her performance in Plunkett & Macleane. She learned to speak the fictitious Elvish language that was created by Tolkien. Mick LaSalle of the San Francisco Chronicle noted that Tyler's performance was "lovely and earnest".
A year later, Tyler again starred as Arwen in The Lord of the Rings: The Two Towers, the second installment of the series. The film received favorable reviews. Tyler spent months before filming learning sword fighting, to be used during the concluding battle scenes in The Two Towers, though her scenes from the battle were removed after the script was changed. The film was an enormous box office success, earning over $926 million worldwide, out-grossing its predecessor, which earned over $871 million. In 2003, Tyler featured in the third and last installment of the series, The Lord of the Rings: The Return of the King.
Following the success of The Lord of the Rings, she appeared opposite her Armageddon co-star Ben Affleck in writer-director Kevin Smith's romantic comedy Jersey Girl (2004), playing a woman who re-opens a widowed father's heart to love, played by Affleck. In an interview with MTV News, Tyler confessed that she felt "scared and vulnerable" while filming Jersey Girl, adding "I was so used to those other elements of the character [Arwen]. On The Lord of the Rings, a lot of things were done in post-production, whereas this was really just about me and Ben sitting there, just shooting off dialogue." However, she reiterated that doing Jersey Girl was what she wanted to do.
In 2005, she appeared in Steve Buscemi's independent drama Lonesome Jim, where she was cast alongside Casey Affleck, as a single mother and nurse who reconnects with an old fling who has returned to their small town of Indiana after a failed run as a novelist in New York. The film was screened at a special presentation at the 2005 Sundance Film Festival where it was nominated for the Grand Jury Prize. Tyler's next appearance in film was in a supporting role as an insightful therapist who tries to help a once-successful dentist (Adam Sandler) cope with the loss of his family during the events of the September 11th attacks in Reign Over Me (2007).
In 2008, she starred in the horror-thriller The Strangers with Scott Speedman, a film about a young couple who are terrorized one night by three masked assailants in their remote country house. Although the film garnered a mixed reception among critics, it was a box office success. In an interview with Entertainment Weekly, she noted that The Strangers was the most challenging role of her career. "It was as far as I could push myself in every way: physically, emotionally, mentally."
She appeared in The Incredible Hulk (2008), in which she played Dr. Betty Ross, the love interest of the title character, played by Edward Norton. Tyler was attracted to the love story in the script, and was a fan of the television show. She said filming the part was "very physical, which was fun", and compared her performance to "a deer caught in the headlights". The Incredible Hulk was a box office success, earning over $262 million worldwide. The Washington Post, in review of the film, wrote: "Tyler gives Betty an appropriately angelic nimbus of ethereal gentleness as the one Beauty who can tame the Beast ... during their most pivotal encounters."
Tyler appeared in two films released in 2011: Super and The Ledge. In April 2011, publishing house Rodale announced that Tyler and her grandmother Dorothea Johnson, an etiquette expert, have written a book called Modern Manners. It was released October 29, 2013.
In 1998, Tyler began dating British musician Royston Langdon of the band Spacehog. She and Langdon became engaged in February 2001, and married in Barbados on March 25, 2003. On December 14, 2004, she gave birth to a son, Milo William Langdon. On May 8, 2008, the couple confirmed through representatives that they would be separating but remain friends. In an interview with the Australian Daily Telegraph, Tyler revealed that her separation from Langdon led her to move to Los Angeles, explaining that it was hard to be in the Manhattan home that they had shared. In June 2010, Tyler stated she was "far too sensitive" for casual dates, adding "I fall in love once in a blue moon." In September 2014, Tyler confirmed she was pregnant with her second child; the father is sports and entertainment manager David Gardner. On February 11, 2015 Tyler welcomed her second son, Sailor Gene Gardner, who was born six weeks early.
Tyler is an active supporter of the charitable United Nations Children's Fund (UNICEF). She was appointed as a Goodwill Ambassador for the United States in 2003. In November 2004, she hosted the lighting of the UNICEF Snowflake in New York City. Tyler also served as spokesperson for the 2004 Givenchy Mother's Day promotion, in support of UNICEF's Maternal & Neonatal Tetanus (MNT) campaign.
Since 2004, she has donated to the Women's Cancer Research Fund to support innovative research, education, and outreach directed at the development of more effective approaches to the early diagnosis, treatment and prevention of all women's cancers. In October 2007, Tyler, along with her mother, Bebe Buell and her grandmother, Dorothea Johnson, helped launch the Emergen-C Pink energy drink, in which the event was in honor of Breast Cancer Awareness month.
She is good friends with designer Stella McCartney, model Helena Christensen and actresses Kate Hudson, Chloë Sevigny and Gwyneth Paltrow. Tyler was formerly a vegan, but has since begun to eat meat. In 2003, she became the spokesperson for Givenchy perfume and cosmetics; in 2005 the brand named a rose after her, which was used in one of its fragrances. In 2009, Tyler signed on for two more years as Givenchy spokesperson. On December 8, 2011, Givenchy announced a collaboration between Givenchy perfumes and Sony Music. In the video released on February 7, 2012, Liv Tyler covered INXS song "Need You Tonight".
Tyler learned Transcendental Meditation in New York City. In December 2012 she participated in a charity gala for the David Lynch Foundation to provide Transcendental Meditation to disadvantaged sections of society. At the event she said, "it helps me make better decisions and be a better mother, and just deal with the daily stress of the modern world that we live in. It helps with everything."
|1994||Silent Fall||Sylvie Warden|
|Empire Records||Corey Mason|
|1996||Stealing Beauty||Lucy Harmon||Nominated – Young Star Award for Best Performance by a Young Actress in a Drama Film|
|That Thing You Do!||Faye Dolan|
|1997||Inventing the Abbotts||Pamela Abbott|
|U Turn||Girl in Bus Station||Cameo appearance|
|1998||Armageddon||Grace Stamper||Nominated – MTV Movie Award for Best Female Performance
Nominated – MTV Movie Award for Best On-Screen Duo Shared with Ben Affleck
Nominated – Blockbuster Entertainment Award for Favorite Actress -Science Fiction
|1999||Plunkett & Macleane||Lady Rebecca Gibson|
|Cookie's Fortune||Emma Duvall|
|Onegin||Tatyana Larina||Russian Guild of Film Critics Award for Best Foreign Actress|
|2000||Dr. T & the Women||Marilyn|
|2001||One Night at McCool's||Jewel|
|The Lord of the Rings: The Fellowship of the Ring||Arwen Undómiel||Phoenix Film Critics Society Award for Best Cast
Nominated – Screen Actors Guild Award for Outstanding Performance by a Cast
|2002||The Lord of the Rings: The Two Towers||Online Film Critics Society Award for Best Ensemble
Phoenix Film Critics Society Award for Best Cast
Nominated – Screen Actors Guild Award for Outstanding Performance by a Cast
|2003||The Lord of the Rings: The Return of the King||Screen Actors Guild Award for Outstanding Performance by a Cast
Broadcast Film Critics Association Award for Best Cast
National Board of Review Award for Best Cast
Nominated – Phoenix Film Critics Society Award for Best Ensemble
|2007||Reign Over Me||Dr. Angela Oakhurst|
|2008||The Strangers||Kristen McKay||Scream Awards for Best Horror Actress
Nominated – Teen Choice Award for Choice Movie Actress: Horror/Thriller
|The Incredible Hulk||Betty Ross|
|2012||Robot & Frank||Madison|
|2014||Space Station 76||Jessica Marlowe|
|Jamie Marks Is Dead||Linda McCormick|
|2014–present||The Leftovers||Meg Abbott||HBO series; regular cast|
- 2012: "Need You Tonight" (Music Of Very Irresistible Givenchy Electric Rose) INXS cover
- "Liv Tyler". People 37 (18). 1997-05-12. Retrieved 2014-08-13.
- "Liv Tyler Biography". People. Retrieved 2008-06-23.
- (Buell & Bockris 2002, pp. 164)
- Reinhart, Ernst; Gillian Cumming (2008-06-01). "Tyler Liv's life to the full". The Daily Telegraph (Australia). Retrieved 2009-01-07.
- "Hello Magazine Profile — Liv Tyler". Hello!. Hello! Ltd. Retrieved 2008-06-23.
- Smolenyak, Megan (December 16, 2010). "I've Got a Crush on Steven Tyler's Grandfather". Huffington Post.
- Juice Magazine: "Bebe Buell - INTERVIEW BY STEVE OLSON" September 2009 | Are you an American? Yes. I am. I’m German American. Were you born in the states? Yes. My grandparents were German
- Freidman, Roger (2003-05-01). "Liv Tyler's Wedding Makes Her Lady of the Rings". Fox News. Retrieved 2009-01-09.
- Silverman, Stephen M. (2005-02-21). "Steven Tyler and Wife Split After 17 Years". People. Retrieved 2009-01-09.
- Morris, Bob (2004-11-21). "Manners in the Time of Flu". The New York Times. Retrieved 2009-01-13.
- Dominus, Susan (2008-06-20). "Liv Tyler: living for today". The Daily Telegraph (London). Retrieved 2009-01-07.
- Brealey, Louise (February–March 2009). "Liv Tyler interview". Wonderland Magazine. Retrieved 2012-11-29.
Todd Rundgren was my father. Todd basically decided when I was born that I needed a father so he signed my birth certificate. He knew that there was a chance that I might not be his but...I sort of stopped calling him dad but, you know, when he... He’s the most, I mean, I’m so grateful to him, I have so much love for him. You know, when he holds me it feels like Daddy. And he’s very protective and strong.
- (Buell & Bockris 2002, pp. 282)
- Leigh, Danny (2001-04-19). "Profile of actress Liv Tyler". The Guardian (London). Retrieved 2009-01-07.
- "Liv Tyler Celebrity Profile". OK!. Archived from the original on July 23, 2008. Retrieved 2009-01-09.
- (Buell & Bockris 2002, pp. 280)
- Hay, Carla (2008-06-11). "Liv Tyler: Looking Back With No Regrets". Lifetime. Retrieved 2009-01-14.
- James, Caryn (1994-10-28). "Two Parents, Two Murders, Two Children, Too Much". The New York Times. Retrieved 2009-01-07.
- Levy, Joe (2003-05-20). "Empire Records — Review". Rolling Stone. Retrieved 2009-01-08.
- Stack, Tim (2008-06-06). "Spotlight on Liv Tyler". Entertainment Weekly. Retrieved 2009-01-09.
- "Heavy (1996): Reviews". Metacritic. 1996-06-05. Retrieved 2009-01-08.
- Maslin, Janet (1996-06-05). "A Chance To Love Unsettles Daydreams Of a Loner". The New York Times. Retrieved 2009-01-08.
- "Stealing Beauty (1996): Reviews". Metacritic. 1996-06-14. Retrieved 2009-01-08.
- Rooney, David (1996-03-29). "Stealing Beauty Review". Variety. Retrieved 2009-01-08.
- "Review of Stealing Beauty". Empire. Retrieved 2009-01-13.
- Bellafante, Ginia; Georgia Harbison; Jeffrey Ressner (1996-06-17). "Living it Up!". Time. p. 2. Retrieved 2009-01-08.
- Travers, Peter (2001-04-17). "That Thing You Do!: Review". Rolling Stone. Retrieved 2009-01-08.
- Ebert, Roger (1996-10-04). "That Thing You Do!". Chicago Sun-Times. Retrieved 2009-01-08.
- "Liv Tyler Movie Box Office Results". Box Office Mojo. Retrieved 2009-01-08.
- "That Thing You Do! (1996): Reviews". Metacritic. 1996-10-04. Retrieved 2009-01-08.
- Matthews, Jack (1997-04-04). "Inventing the Abbotts". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved 2009-01-08.[dead link]
- Maslin, Janet (1997-04-04). "Small Town, Pretty Sisters: Dream On". The New York Times. Retrieved 2009-01-08.
- Schwarzbaum, Lisa (1997-04-04). "Inventing the Abbotts". Entertainment Weekly. Retrieved 2009-01-08.
- "VH1 Profile — Liv Tyler". VH1. Retrieved 2008-06-24.
- "Armageddon (1998): Reviews". Metacritic. 1998-07-01. Retrieved 2009-01-08.
- "'Shakespeare in Love' tops Academy Awards nominee list". CNN: Showbiz/Movies. 1999-03-22. Archived from the original on June 13, 2008. Retrieved 2008-06-23.
- "Hello Magazine Filmography — Liv Tyler". Hello!. Hello! Ltd. Retrieved 2008-06-23.
- Holden, Stephen (1999-12-22). "'Onegin': A Cold Comeuppance in St. Petersburg". The New York Times. Retrieved 2009-01-08.
- "Onegin (1999): Reviews". Metacritic. 1999-12-17. Retrieved 2009-06-18.
- Stuart, Jan (1999-10-01). "Plunkett & Macleane". Newsday. Retrieved 2009-01-09.
- Nechak, Paula (1999-10-01). "Originality takes a holiday in 'Plunkett & Macleane'". Seattle Post-Intelligencer. Retrieved 2009-01-09.
- Morris, Wesley (1999-04-09). "Altman's "Fortune' is telling". San Francisco Chronicle. Retrieved 2009-01-08.
- Taylor, Charles (1999-04-02). "Easter eggs and bourbon". Salon.com. Retrieved 2009-01-08.
- Flynn, Gillian (1999-09-17). "Cookie's Fortune". Entertainment Weekly. Retrieved 2009-01-14.
- Wolk, Josh (1999-07-30). "Doctor's Cast". Entertainment Weekly. Retrieved 2009-01-08.
- Tatara, Paul (2001-04-27). "Not enough laughs for 'One Night at McCool's'". CNN: Showbiz/Movies. Retrieved 2009-01-09.
- "Liv Tyler Biography — Page 2". People. Retrieved 2008-06-23.
- Travers, Peter (2001-04-02). "One Night at McCool's — Review". Rolling Stone. Retrieved 2009-01-14.
- Burr, Ty (2001-12-12). "Liv and Let Liv". Entertainment Weekly. Retrieved 2009-01-08.
- (Sibley 2006, pp. 388–444)
- The Lord of the Rings: The Fellowship of the Ring (DVD). New Line Cinema. 2002.
- LaSalle, Mick (2001-12-19). "'Lord' rings true". San Francisco Chronicle. Retrieved 2009-01-08.
- "Lord of the Rings: The Two Towers, The (2002): Reviews". Metacritic. 2002-12-18. Retrieved 2009-01-08.
- The Lord of the Rings: The Two Towers "Appendices" (DVD). New Line Cinema. 2003.
- Lyman, Rick (2002-12-30). "A Big Fat Increase at the Box Office; A Record Year, but Reasons for Caution Amid Hollywood Riches". The New York Times. Retrieved 2009-01-08.
- Downey, Ryan J. (2003-12-04). "'Return Of The King' Premiere Marks Bittersweet Finale For 'Rings' Cast". MTV Movies. Retrieved 2009-01-08.
- Willington, Michael (2004-03-24). "Movie review: 'Jersey Girl'". Chicago Tribune. Retrieved 2009-01-08.
- Wolf, Vanessa White (2004-03-19). "Liv Tyler Slowly Getting Used To Roles Without Pointy Ears". MTV Movies. Retrieved 2009-01-09.
- Hill, Logan (2007-01-11). "The Sundance Kid". New York. Retrieved 2009-01-09.
- Wilson, Jake (2007-03-22). "Reign Over Me". The Age (Melbourne). Retrieved 2009-01-09.
- Hornaday, Ann (2007-03-22). "'Reign Over Me': A Winning Pair Beats the Odds". The Washington Post. Retrieved 2009-01-09.
- Robey, Tim (2008-12-12). "Film reviews: The Strangers, Angel and more". The Daily Telegraph (London). Retrieved 2009-01-09.
- Bradshaw, Peter (2008-08-29). "The Strangers". The Guardian (London). Retrieved 2009-01-09.
- "Strangers, The (2008): Reviews". Metacritic. 2008-05-30. Retrieved 2009-01-09.
- Matthews, KJ (2008-06-12). "Liv Tyler: Swift 'Hulk' offer a big surprise". CNN: Showbiz/Movies. Retrieved 2008-06-23.
- "Long Liv the new green goddess". Western Mail. 2008-06-11. Retrieved 2010-01-29.
- Freydkin, Donna (2007-11-29). "Liv Tyler loves being the Givenchy girl". USA Today. Retrieved 2007-12-10.
- Semlyen, Nick de (June 2008). "Fight Club". Empire. pp. 66–72.
- Hornaday, Ann (2008-06-12). "Green Means Go". The Washington Post. Retrieved 2009-01-09.
- Friedman, Roger (2012-09-12). "Liv Tyler Heading Into Outer Space". Showbiz411. Retrieved 2012-10-02.
- Kaplan, Don. "Liv Tyler and Justin Theroux star in HBO's bleak new series 'The Leftovers'". New York Daily News. Retrieved 2014-08-06.
- "Liv Tyler's Yorkshire love". BBC News Online. 2001-02-20. Retrieved 2009-01-09.
- "Liv Tyler ties the knot". BBC News Online. 2003-04-03. Retrieved 2009-01-11.
- "Liv Tyler Names Her Newborn Baby". People. 2004-12-14. Retrieved 2008-06-24.
- Singh, Anita (2008-05-09). "Liv Tyler splits from Royston Langdon". The Daily Telegraph (London). Retrieved 2009-01-10.
- Ings-Chambers, Edwina (2009-06-07). "Liv Tyler talks Lord of the Rings and dress-ups". The Daily Telegraph (Australia). Retrieved 2009-06-09.
- "Liv Tyler Doesn't Date". contactmusic.com. Retrieved 2010-06-02.
- "Liv Tyler Confirms: I’m Expecting My Second Child". People.com. September 29, 2014. Retrieved September 29, 2014.
- Callebs, Sean (2003-11-29). "Interview with Alyssa Milano". CNN. Retrieved 2009-01-07.
What do Angela Bassett, Isabella Rossellini, Liv Tyler, and Alyssa Milano all have in common ... They are all national ambassadors for the U.S. Fund for UNICEF
- Archived copy of UNICEF page
- Morgan, John (2004-03-03). "Nicole Kidman fashions fight against women's cancers". USA Today. Retrieved 2009-01-12.
- "Stars Help Fight Breast Cancer". InStyle. Retrieved 2009-01-13.
- Wiseman, Eva (2007-04-29). "Are you strictly wheat and two veg ...". The Guardian (London). Retrieved 2009-12-29.
- "Liv Tyler to front Givenchy's new fragrance campaign". Hello! (Hello! Ltd). 2003-03-21.
- Critchell, Samantha (2008-01-29). "Fragrance, fame a classic duo". The Denver Post. Associated Press. Retrieved 2008-06-23.
- Freydkin, Donna (2005-06-23). "A rose by Liv Tyler's name". USA Today. Retrieved 2009-01-07.
- Parfums Givenchy Twitter account (2012-12-08). "Givenchy announces collaboration with Sony". Twitter. Retrieved 2012-03-08.
- Parfums Givenchy YouTube channel (2012-02-07). "Givenchy Liv Tyler's single - Need You Tonight". YouTube. Retrieved 2012-03-08.
- "Why should you learn Transcendental Meditation?". Archived from the original on 2014-01-03. Retrieved 2014-01-03.
- "All jazzed up: Liv Tyler steals looks on the red carpet at star-studded music gala for the David Lynch Foundation". Mail Online. 14 December 2012. Retrieved 2013-04-12.
- Buell, Bebe; Bockris, Victor (2002). Rebel Heart: An American Rock 'n Roll Journey. St. Martin's Griffin. ISBN 978-0-312-30155-2.
- Sibley, Brian (2006). Peter Jackson: A Film-maker's Journey. Harpercollins. ISBN 0-00-717558-2.
- Corliss, Richard. "One life to Liv -- But can she act?." Time. June 17, 1996. Retrieved 2009-01-08.
- Fischer, Paul. "The Liv Factor." Girl.com. 2001. Retrieved 2009-01-08.
- Mottram, James. "BBC Movies - Liv Tyler interview." BBC Films. December 5, 2001. Retrieved 2009-01-06.
- Mzimba, Lizo. "Liv Tyler on Two Towers: full interview." BBC News. December 10, 2002. Retrieved 2009-01-07.
- Head, Steve. "IGN: An Interview with Liv Tyler". IGN Movies. December 16, 2002. Retrieved 2009-01-12.
- Otto, Jeff. "IGN: An Interview with Orlando Bloom and Liv Tyler." IGN Movies. December 17, 2003. Retrieved 2009-01-08.
- Fischer, Paul. "Exclusive Liv Tyler Interview." Girl.com. 2003. Retrieved 2009-01-08.
- Cole, Bethan."Cover story: Liv a little." The Times. February 29, 2004. Retrieved 2009-01-13.
- Head, Steve. "IGN: An Interview with Liv Tyler - Bringing it on home for Jersey Girl." IGN Movies. April 2, 2004. Retrieved 2009-01-19.
- Collura, Scott. "IGN: Liv Tyler Talks The Hobbit." IGN Movies. May 20, 2008. Retrieved 2009-01-13.
- Barnard, Linda. "It's a scream." Toronto Star. May 31, 2008. Retrieved 2009-01-09.
- Palmer, Alun. "Interview: Liv Tyler on her son, work and marriage break up." Daily Mirror. June 12, 2008. Retrieved 2009-01-07.
- Thompson, B. "Interview: Liv Tyler." Montreal Gazette. June 12, 2008. Retrieved 2009-01-07.
|Wikimedia Commons has media related to Liv Tyler.|