October 1989(age 27)
Canberra, Australian Capital Territory, Australia
Mia Wasikowska (// VAH-shee-KOF-skə; Polish: [vaɕiˈkɔfska]; born October 1989) is an Australian actress. She made her screen debut on the Australian television drama All Saints in 2004, followed by her feature film debut in Suburban Mayhem (2006). She first became known to a wider audience following her critically acclaimed work on the HBO television series In Treatment and she received a nomination for the Independent Spirit Award for Best Supporting Female for That Evening Sun (2009). She gained worldwide prominence in 2010 after starring as Alice in Tim Burton's $1 billion-grossing Alice in Wonderland and appearing in the comedy-drama film The Kids Are All Right, a role for which she received the Hollywood Awards Breakthrough Actress Award.
In 2011, Wasikowska portrayed the title character in Cary Fukunaga's adaptation of Jane Eyre, and starred in Gus Van Sant's drama Restless and Rodrigo Garcia's drama Albert Nobbs. She also starred in John Hillcoat's crime drama Lawless (2012), Park Chan-wook's psychological thriller Stoker (2013), Richard Ayoade's critically acclaimed black comedy thriller The Double (2013), David Cronenberg's satirical drama Maps to the Stars (2014),and Guillermo del Toro's dark fantasy Crimson Peak (2015). She has received British Independent Film Award nominations for her performances in Jane Eyre and The Double, as well as a Saturn Award nomination for Stoker and a Gotham Independent Film Award nomination for her leading performance in Tracks (2013). As a director, she received a nomination for AACTA Award for Best Direction for her work on the 2013 anthology film The Turning. Wasikowska reprised her role as Alice Kingsleigh in Alice in Wonderland's sequel, Alice Through the Looking Glass, which was released on 27 May 2016.
Wasikowska was born and raised in Canberra, Australia. She attended Karabar High School in Queanbeyan, which neighbours Canberra. She is the middle child of three, with an older sister, Jess, and a younger brother, Kai. Her mother, Marzena Wasikowska, is a Polish-born photographer, while her father, John Reid, is an Australian photographer and collagist. In 1998, when she was eight years old, Wasikowska and her family moved to Szczecin, Poland, for a year, after her mother had received a grant to produce a collection of work based on her own experience of having emigrated to Australia in 1974, at the age of eleven. Wasikowska and her siblings took part in the production as subjects; she explained to Johanna Schneller of The Globe and Mail in July 2010, "We never had to smile or perform. We weren't always conscious of being photographed. We'd just do our thing, and she'd take pictures of us."
At the age of nine Wasikowska began training as a ballerina with Jackie Hallahan at the Canberra Dance Development Centre, with hopes of going professional. She began dancing en pointe at thirteen, and was training 35 hours a week in addition to attending school full-time, her daily routine consisting of leaving school in the early afternoon and dancing until nine o'clock at night. A spur on her heel hampered her dancing. Her passion for ballet also waned due to the increasing pressure to achieve physical perfection and her growing dissatisfaction with the industry in general, and she quit at fourteen. However, she credits ballet with improving her ability to handle her nerves in auditions.
At the same time, she had been exposed to European and Australian cinema at an early age, particularly Krzysztof Kieślowski's Three Colours trilogy and Gillian Armstrong's My Brilliant Career. Although she was shy and averse to performing during her school years, she became inspired to break into acting after watching Holly Hunter in The Piano and Gena Rowlands in A Woman Under the Influence, in addition to the opportunity of exploring imperfections in film. Despite having no prior acting experience, Wasikowska looked up twelve Australian talent agencies on the Internet and contacted them all, receiving only one response; she successfully arranged a meeting following persistent callbacks.
Wasikowska landed her first acting role in 2004, with a two-episode stint on the Australian soap All Saints. She had just turned fifteen when she was cast in her Australian film debut, 2006's Suburban Mayhem, for which she received a nomination for a Young Actor's AFI Award. That same year, she also appeared in her first short film, Lens Love Story, in which she had no dialogue.
In 2007, Wasikowska appeared in the crocodile horror film Rogue, alongside Radha Mitchell and Sam Worthington. She observed quietly on the set; fellow actor Stephen Curry noted, "We didn't hear a peep out of her for three weeks, which earned her the nickname of 'Rowdy.' "  She beat out nearly 200 other actresses for a part in the drama September, being cast on the spot by director Peter Carstairs following her audition. She then starred in Spencer Susser's acclaimed short film I Love Sarah Jane, which premiered at the 2008 Sundance Film Festival.
At the age of seventeen, Wasikowska received her first big break role in the United States when she was cast as Sophie, a suicidal gymnast, in HBO's acclaimed weekly drama In Treatment, after she auditioned for the role by videotape. The part required her to leave school in Canberra and move to Los Angeles for three months, while enrolling in correspondence courses. She earned critical acclaim for her performance as the troubled teenager treated by psychotherapist Paul Weston (Gabriel Byrne), which included praise for her excellent American accent. Wasikowska revealed in an October 2008 interview with Variety that she was something of a mimic as a child and that the large influx of American films and TV shows made it easier for Australians to pick up the accent.
The exposure from the show led to Wasikowska picking up her first American film appearances. She played the role of Chaya, the young wife of Asael Bielski (Jamie Bell), in Defiance. Director Edward Zwick cast her without having seen her in In Treatment, explaining to the Australian edition of Vogue, "Her inner life is so vivid that it comes across even when she's being still." Her next role was that of aviation pioneer Elinor Smith in Mira Nair's 2009 biopic Amelia. In June 2008, due to her work on In Treatment, she was a recipient of an Australians in Film Breakthrough Award.
Wasikowska played the supporting role of Pamela Choat in the 2009 Southern Gothic independent film That Evening Sun, opposite Hal Holbrook. Director Scott Teems, seeking a young actress who bore a resemblance to Sissy Spacek, initially balked at the casting director's first suggestion of Wasikowska for the role, as he was adamant at casting all native Southerners for the sake of authenticity. However, after auditions with other actresses were unsuccessful, Teems relented and summoned Wasikowska for auditioning. She had only two hours to prepare, which she spent watching clips of Coal Miner's Daughter online in order to quickly learn a Southern accent, and impressed Teems enough that she gained the distinction of being the only non-American actor cast in the film. She was nominated for a 2009 Independent Spirit Award for Best Supporting Female, which she lost to Mo'Nique (Precious), though the film received a South by Southwest award for Best Ensemble Cast.
In July 2008, after a lengthy search, Wasikowska was cast as the eponymous heroine in Tim Burton's retelling of Alice in Wonderland, alongside Johnny Depp, Helena Bonham Carter and Anne Hathaway. She sent a videotaped audition to casting directors in London, and her first live reading in Los Angeles occurred on the same day as her Evening Sun audition. After three more auditions in London – which saw her flying back and forth from Australia to England in just as many weeks – she was awarded the role. Burton cited Wasikowska's "old-soul quality" as a catalyst in casting her: "Because you’re witnessing this whole thing through her eyes, it needed somebody who can subtly portray that."
Wasikowska portrayed a nineteen-year-old Alice returning to Wonderland for the first time in over a decade after fleeing from an unwanted marriage proposal. Her affinity for the character played a part in her desire for the role, as she had read the Lewis Carroll books as a child and was a fan of Jan Švankmajer's 1988 stop-motion film Alice. She also saw Burton's version of the classic story as a chance to explore a deeper characterisation of Alice, to whom she felt young women her age could relate, for which she drew on personal experiences. "Alice has a certain discomfort within herself, within society and among her peers; I [...] have definitely felt similarly about all of those things, so I could really understand her not fitting in. Alice also [is] an observer who is thinking a lot, and that's similar to how I am."
For Lisa Cholodenko's indie comedy The Kids Are All Right, Wasikowska was cast as Joni, the bookish daughter of a lesbian couple (Annette Bening and Julianne Moore) who was conceived via artificial insemination. At her younger brother's (Josh Hutcherson) request, she seeks out their biological father (Mark Ruffalo). During shooting, she successfully campaigned to have Joni wear pajamas in several home scenes, as a nod to what the actress herself regularly did while home in Australia. She explained to Orlando Sentinel film critic Roger Moore, "[Joni's] very comfortable in her place, with who she is. So I pushed to have her, whenever she was at home, in her pajamas. That’s comfortable! And that’s something I do."
On 25 October, Wasikowska was honored with the Hollywood Awards' Breakthrough Actress Award, which was presented to her by Bryce Dallas Howard, and she won the Australian Film Institute International Award for Best Actress on 12 December for her performance in Alice in Wonderland. According to Forbes, Alice in Wonderland was amongst the highest-grossing films of 2010 with $1.03 billion. As of October 2013, it is the fifteenth-highest-grossing film of all time.
From March to May 2010, Wasikowska filmed Cary Fukunaga's adaptation of Jane Eyre, in which she starred as the title character opposite Michael Fassbender as Mr. Rochester. She began reading the novel after completion of Alice in Wonderland, during which she asked her agent if a script existed. Two months later, she received a script and was asked to meet with Fukunaga. However, since Fukunaga was unfamiliar with her prior work at the time and was therefore undecided about casting her, he later sought the opinion of director Gus Van Sant, with whom Wasikowska had previously filmed the 2011 release Restless. He said to BlackBook magazine in February 2011, "Gus wrote back: 'Cast her.'" Her work on the film resulted in a scheduling conflict that forced her to withdraw from the lead in Julia Leigh's 2011 Australian independent film Sleeping Beauty, and she was replaced by Emily Browning. Meryl Streep in her 2012 Golden Globe acceptance speech, announced: "How about Mia Wasikowska in Jane Eyre?"
Wasikowska turned down a part in Robert Redford's 2011 film The Conspirator in order to play the female lead in Restless, which she filmed from November to December 2009. The portrayal of her character, a terminally ill sixteen-year-old, required her to crop her long hair. Though she was one of many names shortlisted for consideration in casting the role of Lisbeth Salander in David Fincher's 2011 adaptation of The Girl with the Dragon Tattoo, she declined to audition for the part due to the time commitment involved with the production. From December 2010 to February 2011, Wasikowska filmed Rodrigo García's Albert Nobbs, for which she was a last-minute replacement for Amanda Seyfried.
On 21 April 2011, Wasikowska was named to the Time 100, a listing of the world's most influential people, which featured a brief essay written by Albert Nobbs co-star Glenn Close. In June, Wasikowska was invited to join the Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences. In December, she was among a group of actors who filmed a series of shorts from The New York Times titled Touch of Evil, which honored the art of cinematic villainy.
In 2011, Wasikowska shot the small supporting role of Shia LaBeouf's character's love interest in John Hillcoat's Lawless. Later in the year, she filmed the lead in Park Chan-wook's English-language debut, Stoker, from 31 August to 23 October. Lawless premiered at Cannes in May 2012, while Stoker debuted at Sundance in January 2013. Wasikowska appeared in Miu Miu's spring 2012 fashion campaign. In 2012, she made her second appearance in a Vanity Fair Hollywood Issue, this time on the front panel.
Filming of her next project, Richard Ayoade's The Double, began in the UK in May 2012. In July, she shot Jim Jarmusch's vampire drama Only Lovers Left Alive, in which she plays the younger sister of Tilda Swinton's character. Filming of Tracks, director John Curran's adaptation of the Robyn Davidson memoir of the same name, began in October 2012 in Australia, with Wasikowska in the lead role. The film was screened in competition at the 2013 Venice Film Festival.
Wasikowska made her directorial debut on a segment of a film adaptation of The Turning, a collection of short stories by Australian author Tim Winton. The film premiered in August 2013 at the Melbourne International Film Festival. In July 2013, Wasikowska began filming David Cronenberg's Maps to the Stars in Toronto; the film was released in 2014. She will play the title role in Sophie Barthes' film adaptation of Madame Bovary, which began shooting on 30 September in Normandy, France.
In 2013, Wasikowska replaced Emma Stone in the upcoming horror film directed by Guillermo del Toro titled Crimson Peak. She will appear alongside Charlie Hunnam, Tom Hiddleston and Jessica Chastain. The film started shooting in February 2014 with a 16 October 2015 release date.
In May 2015, Wasikowska joined the cast of Cédric Jimenez's upcoming historical thriller film titled HHHH, based on the novel of the same name, starring alongside Jason Clarke, Rosamund Pike, Jack O'Connell and Jack Reynor. Filming began in late 2015.
In her spare time, Wasikowska is an avid photographer, often chronicling her travels and capturing images of her film sets with a Rolleiflex camera. During production of Jane Eyre, she had a secret pocket sewn into one of her costumes in order to conceal a smaller digital camera that she used between takes. One of her on-set images, featuring Fukunaga and Jane Eyre costar Jamie Bell, was selected as a finalist in the 2011 National Photographic Portrait Prize hosted by Australia's National Portrait Gallery on 24 February 2011.
|2007||Lens Love Story||Girl||Short film|
|2008||I Love Sarah Jane||Sarah Jane||Short film|
|2008||Summer Breaks||Kara||Short film|
|2009||That Evening Sun||Pamela Choat|
|2010||Alice in Wonderland||Alice Kingsleigh|
|2010||Kids Are All Right, TheThe Kids Are All Right||Joni|
|2011||Jane Eyre||Jane Eyre|
|2011||Albert Nobbs||Helen Dawes|
Segment: Long, Clear View
|2013||Only Lovers Left Alive||Ava|
|2013||Double, TheThe Double||Hannah|
|2014||Maps to the Stars||Agatha Weiss|
|2014||Madame Bovary||Emma Bovary|
|2015||Oscar Wilde's The Nightingale and the Rose||The Nightingale (voice)||Short film|
|2015||Crimson Peak||Edith Cushing|
|2016||Alice Through the Looking Glass||Alice Kingsleigh|
|2004–05||All Saints||Lily Watson||Episode: "Out on a Limb" and "Sins of the Mothers"|
|2008||In Treatment||Sophie||Regular role (9 episodes)|
|2010||Alice in Wonderland||Alice Kingsleigh (voice)|
|2015||Disney Infinity 3.0|
Awards and nominations
|2006||Australian Film Institute||Young Actor's Award||Suburban Mayhem||Nominated|
|2009||Australian Film Institute||AFI International Award for Best Actress||In Treatment||Nominated|
|2009||SXSW Film Festival||Special Jury Award for Best Ensemble Cast||That Evening Sun||Won|
|2010||Independent Spirit Awards||Best Supporting Female||That Evening Sun||Nominated|
|2010||Australian Film Institute||AFI International Award for Best Actress||Alice in Wonderland||Won|
|2010||Teen Choice Awards||Choice Movie: Fight||Alice in Wonderland||Won|
|2010||Teen Choice Awards||Choice Movie Actress: Fantasy||Alice in Wonderland||Nominated|
|2010||Teen Choice Awards||Choice Movie: Breakout Female||Alice in Wonderland||Nominated|
|2010||Hollywood Film Festival||Hollywood Breakthrough Award for Actress of the Year||The Kids Are All Right||Won|
|2010||Boston Society of Film Critics Awards||Best Ensemble Cast||The Kids Are All Right||Nominated|
|2010||Gotham Awards||Best Ensemble Cast||The Kids Are All Right||Nominated|
|2010||Washington DC Area Film Critics Association Awards||Best Acting Ensemble||The Kids Are All Right||Nominated|
|2010||Detroit Film Critics Society Awards||Best Breakthrough Performance||The Kids Are All Right||Nominated|
|2010||Phoenix Film Critics Society Awards||Best Ensemble Acting||The Kids Are All Right||Nominated|
|2011||Broadcast Film Critics Association Awards||Critics Choice Award for Best Acting Ensemble||The Kids Are All Right||Nominated|
|2011||Screen Actors Guild Awards||Outstanding Performance by a Cast in a Motion Picture||The Kids Are All Right||Nominated|
|2011||Empire Awards||Best Newcomer||Alice in Wonderland||Nominated|
|2011||British Independent Film Awards||Best Actress||Jane Eyre||Nominated|
|2011||Alliance of Women Film Journalists||EDA Award for Most Outrageous Age Difference Between Two Lovers||Albert Nobbs||Won|
|2012||Australian Film Institute||AACTA International Award for Best Actress||Jane Eyre||Nominated|
|2013||British Independent Film Awards||Best Supporting Actress||The Double||Nominated|
|2013||AACTA Awards||Best Direction||The Turning||Nominated|
|2014||Fangoria Chainsaw Awards||Best Actress||Stoker||Nominated|
|2014||Empire Awards||Best Supporting Actress||Stoker||Nominated|
|2014||Saturn Awards||Best Actress||Stoker||Nominated|
|2014||Gotham Awards||Best Actress||Tracks||Nominated|
|2014||San Diego Film Critics Society||Best Actress||Tracks||Nominated|
|2015||AACTA Awards||Best Actress||Tracks||Nominated|
|2015||Canadian Screen Awards||Best Supporting Actress||Maps to the Stars||Nominated|
|2016||Fangoria Chainsaw Awards||Best Actress||Crimson Peak||Nominated|
|2016||Saturn Awards||Best Actress||Crimson Peak||Nominated|
- Buckman, Adam (6 March 2008). "Sophie's flipped out tale". New York Post. Retrieved 31 January 2009.
- "Mia Wasikowska's Birthday Is Wrong on the Internet". Late Night with Seth Meyers. 14 October 2015. Retrieved 15 October 2015.
- "Lynn Hirschberg's Screen Tests: Mia Wasikowska". W (magazine). 15 March 2011. Retrieved 15 March 2011.
- Waterman, Lauren (March 2010). "Mia Wasikowska is a Beautiful Dreamer". Teen Vogue. Retrieved 1 February 2010.
- Dow, Steve (31 October 2015). "Crimson Peak's Mia Wasikowska in sharp focus". The Saturday Paper. Retrieved 1 May 2016.
- "Career roll taking Mia Wasikowska to the top". The Daily Telegraph (Australia). 29 November 2007. Archived from the original on 31 January 2012.
- Reilly, Natalie (January 2009). "Young talent time: Mia Wasikowska". Sunday Life (Australia); reprinted on mia-wasikowska.net. Retrieved 25 July 2010.
- Jacqueline, Williams (27 October 2011). "Star's schedule makes Restless a family affair". The Canberra Times. Fairfax Media. Retrieved 27 October 2011.
- Reid, John (2004). "Fishman: A Fine Art Discovery". fishman.com. Retrieved 12 December 2010.
- "2010 Fenner Conference Exhibition: Contested Landscapes of Western Sydney". fieldstudies.com.au. 28 June 2010. Retrieved 12 December 2010.
- Barlow, Helen (1 December 2011). "A Restless rising star". The West Australian. Retrieved 2 December 2011.
- "I left Poland when I was 11 years old – Marzena Wasikowska". 1998. Retrieved 4 August 2011.
- "Artist Profiles" (PDF). Australian National Capital Artists, Inc. September 2001. Archived from the original (PDF) on 24 October 2009. Retrieved 12 December 2010.
- Schneller, Johanna (9 July 2010). "No longer a kid, and more than all right". Toronto Globe and Mail. Archived from the original on 17 July 2010.
- Kingma, Jennifer (25 September 2012). "The world's her oyster". SMH. Fairfax Media. The Sydney Morning Herald. Retrieved 30 June 2015.
- Braun, Liz (17 February 2010). "Mia Wasikowska the ideal 'Alice'". Toronto Sun. Retrieved 17 February 2010.
- Coombs, Molly J. (12 March 2011). "Jane Eyre director Cary Fukunaga and star Mia Wasikowska — The Blast Interview". Blast. Archived from the original on 8 July 2011.
- Roach, Vicky (4 March 2010). "Aussie Alice 'destined for greatness'". Daily Telegraph (Australia). Archived from the original on 31 January 2012.
- Wloszczyna, Susan (12 March 2010). "'Wonderland' star Wasikowska is a wildflower in acting world". USA Today. Retrieved 25 July 2010.
- Haramis, Nick (24 March 2011). "Mia Wasikowska, Once More Through the Looking Glass". BlackBook (magazine). Retrieved 24 March 2011.
- Hirschberg, Lynn. "Mia Wasikowska and Michael Fassbender in Jane Eyre". wmagazine.com. Retrieved 24 March 2011.
- Maley, Jacqueline (10 August 2013). "Mia Wasikowska: One of the world's most bankable film stars". Sydney Morning Herald.
- "Sundance Film Festival Announces 2008 Short Film Program". Sundance.org. 5 December 2007. Retrieved 27 July 2010.
- "I Love Sarah Jane". Short of the Week. 12 May 2008. Retrieved 27 July 2010.
- "In Treatment: Portrait of Sophie". HBO (via YouTube). 4 March 2008. Retrieved 4 August 2011.
- "Interview with Mia Wasikowska". ScreenWize.com. February 2010. Retrieved 25 July 2010.
- Bellafante, Ginia (8 June 2008). "Roles of the Season, Maybe a Lifetime". The New York Times. Retrieved 31 January 2009.
- Poniewozik, James (28 January 2008). "HBO Gets Back on the Couch". Time. Retrieved 26 July 2010.
- Ryan, Maureen (20 February 2008). "'In Treatment' just keeps getting better". Chicago Tribune. Retrieved 26 July 2010.
- Gilbert, Matthew (September 2008). "Matthew Gilbert's TV-14 – Emmy Shame Edition". Boston Globe. Retrieved 17 December 2008.
- Saval, Malina (24 October 2008). "10 Actors to Watch: Mia Wasikowska". Variety. Retrieved 29 October 2008.
- "Defiance interview". TrailerAddict. Retrieved 4 August 2011.
- Powers, John (February 2009). "Magic Realism". Vogue Australia; reprinted on mia-wasikowska.net. Retrieved 25 July 2010.
- "Amelia interview". TrailerAddict. Retrieved 4 August 2011.
- "Australians in Film's (AiF) 2008 Breakthrough Awards Honor Abbie Cornish and Mia Wasikowska". Business Wire. 28 May 2008. Retrieved 22 May 2010.
- Tully, Michael (5 November 2009). "A Conversation with Scott Teems". Hammer to Nail. Retrieved 26 July 2010.
- Akers, Greg (8 October 2009). "Indie Memphis Outtakes: Filmmaker Scott Teems". Memphis Flyer. Archived from the original on 13 June 2011.
- "Mia Wasikowska – Spirit Awards". SpiritAwards.com. Retrieved 26 July 2010.
- Goldstein, Gregg (23 July 2008). "Aussie actress Wasikowska to play Alice for Burton". Reuters. Archived from the original on 26 June 2009.
- New, Kate (April 2010). "Mia in Wonderland". Harper's Bazaar (Australia); reprinted on mia-wasikowska.net. Retrieved 27 July 2010.
- Goodwin, Christopher (28 February 2010). "Mia Wasikowska is the new Alice". The Times. Retrieved 28 February 2010.
- Douglas, Edward (6 July 2010). "Exclusive: The Kids Are All Right Director Lisa Cholodenko". Coming Soon. Retrieved 26 July 2010.
- Simpson, Ashley (8 July 2010). "Mia Wasikowska on 'The Kids Are All Right,' Gus Van Sant, and the Brutality of Ballet". BlackBook.com. Retrieved 1 August 2010.
- Moore, Roger (22 July 2010). "Mia Wasikowska, star of Wonderland and The Kids are All Right". Orlando Sentinel. Retrieved 4 September 2010.
- Schaefer, Stephen (25 October 2010). "Breakthrough Actress: Mia Wasikowska". Variety.com. Retrieved 25 October 2010.
- Lum, Linny (2 November 2010). "Mia Wasikowska video Hollywood Awards Gala". hollywoodnews.com. Retrieved 2 November 2010.
- Bodey, Michael (12 December 2010). ""Animal Kingdom" cleans up AFI awards". The Australian. Retrieved 12 December 2010.
- Pomerantz, Dorothy (20 December 2010). "Hollywood's Highest-Grossing Actors". Forbes.com. Retrieved 20 December 2010.
- Hayles, David (30 January 2010). "Brutish rail: The making of Sin Nombre". The Times. Retrieved 30 January 2010.
- Gostin, Nicki (11 March 2011). "'Jane Eyre' Star Mia Wasikowska on Keeping It Classy and Losing Her Accent". PopEater. Retrieved 25 March 2011.
- Karger, Dave (8 October 2009). "Mia Wasikowska cast in Gus Van Sant's 'Restless'". EW.com. Retrieved 1 August 2010.
- "Mia in Wonderland". The Sydney Morning Herald. Fairfax Media. 12 February 2010. Retrieved 1 August 2010.
- Billington, Alex (9 February 2010). "Emily Browning Replaces Mia Wasikowska in "Sleeping Beauty"". FirstShowing.net. Retrieved 1 August 2010.
- Mitchell, Peter (16 January 2012). "Descendants, Artist big Globe winners". The Sydney Morning Herald. Fairfax Media. Retrieved 6 June 2013.
- Hawkins, Joanne (20 February 2010). "Mia Wasikowska is a wondering star". The Courier-Mail. News Limited. Archived from the original on 31 January 2012. Retrieved 6 June 2013.
- Alexander, Al (18 March 2011). "Mia Wasikowska wise beyond her years in 'Jane Eyre'". GateHouse News Service. Norwich Bulletin. Archived from the original on 31 January 2012.
- Dang, Simon (16 January 2011). "First Look: Mia Wasikowska In Rodrigo Garcia's Period Drama 'Albert Nobbs'". IndieWire. Retrieved 29 January 2011.
- "Mia Wasikowska – The 2011 Time 100". Time. 21 April 2011. Retrieved 21 April 2011.
- "Aussies Jacki Weaver and Mia Wasikowska invited to join Academy club". Herald Sun. 18 June 2011. Retrieved 18 June 2011.
- Robinson, Dean (6 December 2011). "The Hollywood Issue: Behind the Scenes". The New York Times.
- Fischer, Russ (26 April 2011). "First Look: Tom Hardy and Jason Clarke in 'The Wettest County in the World'". Slashfilm. Retrieved 15 May 2011.
- "Nicole Kidman to get psychological with 'Oldboy' director in 'Stoker'". HitFix. 1 September 2011. Retrieved 2 September 2011.
- Fleming, Mike (27 January 2011). "Mia Wasikowska In Thriller 'Stoker' Talks". Deadline.com. Retrieved 28 January 2011.
- "Mia Wasikowska is the new face of Miu Miu". Telegraph.co.uk. 12 January 2012. Retrieved 12 January 2012.
- "The 2012 Hollywood Cover, Revealed: 11 Thoroughly Modern Actresses". Vanity Fair. 31 January 2012.
- Kemp, Stuart (1 February 2012). "Jesse Eisenberg, Mia Wasikowska Join 'The Double' Cast". Hollywood Reporter.
- Macnab, Geoffrey (16 May 2011). "Swinton, Fassbender and Wasikowska line up for Jarmusch's vampire story". ScreenDaily. Retrieved 16 May 2011.
- Roxborough, Scott (30 January 2012). "Tilda Swinton, John Hurt Join Jim Jarmusch's Vampire Film 'Only Lovers Left Alive'". The Hollywood Reporter.
- Lodderhose, Diana (23 May 2012). "Mia Wasikowska heads Down Under for 'Tracks'". Variety (magazine). Retrieved 23 May 2012.
- Groves, Don (3 September 2012). "Tracks movie emerges from the wilderness". Special Broadcasting Service.
- Bulbeck, Pip (22 March 2012). "Cate Blanchett, Mia Wasikowska and David Wenham to Direct in Omnibus Feature 'The Turning'". The Hollywood Reporter.
- "Mia Wasikowska & More Join David Cronenberg's 'Maps To The Stars,' Some Story Details Revealed". Retrieved 17 March 2013.
- Sneider, Jeff (30 March 2012). "Mia Wasikowska set for 'Madame Bovary': Occupant Entertainment pic to helmed by Sophie Barthes". Variety (magazine). Chicago Tribune. Retrieved 31 March 2012.
- McNary, Dave (30 September 2013). "Laura Carmichael, Olivier Gourmet, Logan Marshall-Green Join 'Madame Bovary'". Variety.
- Shaw-Williams, H. "Guillermo Del Toro Says 'Crimson Peak' is Shocking, Kinky, Gothic & Scary". July 2013. Screen Rant. Retrieved 12 November 2013.
- Delhauer, Matt. "Guillermo del Toro's "Peak" finds release date". Diabolique Magazine. Retrieved 12 November 2013.
- "Cannes: Jason Clarke, Rosamund Pike, Jack O'Connell Join WWII-Set Drama 'HHHH' (EXCLUSIVE)". Variety. 7 May 2015.
- Kay, Jeremy (28 October 2015). "TWC acquires US rights to 'HHhH'". Screendaily. Retrieved 21 November 2015.
The distributor has licensed the Nazi thriller starring Jason Clarke, Rosamund Pike, Jack O’Connell, Jack Reynor and Mia Wasikowska that is currently shooting in Budapest.
- Bahr, Lindsay (22 November 2013). "'Alice in Wonderland 2' and 'The Jungle Book' snag release dates". Entertainment Weekly. Retrieved 23 November 2013.
- Barnard, Linda (27 February 2010). "Mia Wasikowska's older Alice takes another surreal tumble". Toronto Star. Retrieved 25 July 2010.
- "Jane Eyre B-Roll 1 (4:30–4:44)". TrailerAddict.com. Retrieved 24 March 2010.
- "Jane Eyre B-Roll 2 (3:20–3:35)". TrailerAddict.com. Retrieved 26 March 2010.
- "Mia's move behind the lens". The Canberra Times. Fairfax Media. 25 February 2011. Archived from the original on 2 March 2011. Retrieved 26 March 2011.
- Stern, Marlow (1 March 2013). "Mia Wasikowska's Psychosexual Turn in 'Stoker'". The Daily Beast. Retrieved 6 October 2013.
- "Jesse Eisenberg and Mia Wasikowska go public with their romance as they kiss publicly in Toronto - Daily Mail Online". Mail Online. Retrieved 7 October 2014.
- "Mia Wasikowska on doppelgangers, dancing and developing survival instinct". The Independent. 30 March 2014. Retrieved 9 November 2014.
- "Jesse Eisenberg is seen during the Pistons-Pacers game". 30minutefan.tumblr.com. 3 January 2016. Retrieved 13 August 2016.
- XK Cheung (3 January 2016). "Interview with Jesse Eisenberg". Retrieved 13 August 2016.
- "Hannah Hilliard: EVE". hannahhilliard.blogspot.com. Retrieved 4 August 2011.
- "Lens Love Story". vtap.com. Retrieved 4 August 2011.
- "Skin trailer". MySpace. 24 June 2007. Retrieved 4 August 2011.
- "Cosette". YouTube. 12 November 2009. Retrieved 4 August 2011.
- "I Love Sarah Jane". YouTube. 2 February 2009. Retrieved 4 August 2011.
- "Summer Breaks". YouTube. 2 September 2011. Retrieved 9 September 2011.
- "Oscar Wilde's The Nightingale and the Rose". Berlinale.de. Retrieved 12 February 2015.
- Moran, Jonathan (14 May 2015). "'It was a traumatic birth' Emma Lung describes her horror when son was born not breathing". The Daily Telegraph. Retrieved 26 May 2015.
- "PICTURE EXCLUSIVE: Robert Pattinson wields guns and a guitar as he kicks off filming for Western drama Damsel with Mia Wasikowska". Retrieved August 27, 2016.
- "davidzzzellner". Retrieved August 27, 2016.
|Wikimedia Commons has media related to Mia Wasikowska.|