Ned Beatty

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Ned Beatty
Ned Beatty cropped.jpg
Beatty in 2006
Born
Ned Thomas Beatty

(1937-07-06)July 6, 1937
DiedJune 13, 2021(2021-06-13) (aged 83)
Alma materTransylvania University
OccupationActor
Years active1956–2013
Spouse(s)
  • Walta Chandler
    (m. 1959; div. 1968)
  • Belinda Rowley
    (m. 1971; div. 1979)
  • Dorothy "Tinker" Lindsay
    (m. 1979; div. 1998)
  • Sandra Johnson
    (m. 1999)
Children8
AwardsDrama Desk Award (2004)
Websitenedbeattysings.com (archive)

Ned Thomas Beatty (July 6, 1937 – June 13, 2021) was an American actor. He appeared in more than 160 films, including Deliverance (1972), All the President's Men (1976), Network (1976), Superman (1978), Back to School (1985), Rudy (1993), Shooter (2007), and Toy Story 3 (2010). He was nominated for an Academy Award, two Emmy Awards, an MTV Movie Award for Best Villain, and a Golden Globe Award; he also won a Drama Desk Award.

Early life[edit]

Beatty was born on July 6, 1937 in Louisville, Kentucky,[1] to Margaret (Fortney) and Charles William Beatty.[2][3] He had an older sister, Mary Margaret.[4] In 1947, young Ned began singing in gospel and barbershop quartets in St. Matthews, Kentucky, and at his local church. He received a scholarship to sing in the a cappella choir at Transylvania University in Lexington, Kentucky; he attended but did not graduate.[2]

In 1956, he made his stage debut at age 19, appearing in Wilderness Road, an outdoor-historical pageant located in Berea, Kentucky. During his first ten years of theater, he worked at the Barter Theater in Abingdon, Virginia, the State Theatre of Virginia. Returning to Kentucky, he worked in the Louisville area through the mid-1960s, at the Clarksville Little Theater (Indiana) and the newly founded Actors Theater of Louisville. His time at the latter included a run as Willy Loman in Death of a Salesman in 1966.

Career[edit]

1970s[edit]

Ned Beatty with Susan Lanier and Olivia Cole from the short-lived television program Szysznyk in 1977

In 1972, Beatty made his film debut as Bobby Trippe in Deliverance, starring Jon Voight and Burt Reynolds, and set in northern Georgia. Beatty's character is forced to strip at gunpoint by two mountain men who humiliate and rape him, a scene so shocking that it is still referred to as a screen milestone.[5][6] Beatty admitted that most of the people who worked on the film did not want to do that scene, but it was an important one.[7] The film was the fifth highest grossing that year, and also featured Duelling Banjos as its theme tune, which went on to be a number one hit record. In 1972, he also appeared in The Life and Times of Judge Roy Bean, a western with Paul Newman.[8]

In 1973, Beatty had roles in The Thief Who Came to Dinner, The Last American Hero, and White Lightning. The latter film reunited Beatty with his Deliverance co-star Burt Reynolds.[9] He also appeared in an episode of the TV series The Waltons that year, as well as the TV movie The Marcus-Nelson Murders, which was the pilot for the series Kojak.[10] The next year, he appeared in the television miniseries The Execution of Private Slovik and in the two-part episode of The Rockford Files, "Profit and Loss".[10] In 1975, he appeared in W.W. and the Dixie Dancekings, in Robert Altman's Nashville,[11] and as Colonel Hollister in the M*A*S*H episode, "Dear Peggy".[8] He appeared in the NBC-TV movie Attack on Terror: The FBI vs. the Ku Klux Klan as Deputy Sheriff Ollie Thompson (1975). Beatty also made an appearance on Gunsmoke in "The Hiders" episode in 1975.

Beatty received his only Academy Award nomination, for Best Supporting Actor category for the acclaimed film Network (1976), portraying a television network's bombastic but shrewd chairman of the board who convinces the mad Howard Beale character (portrayed by Peter Finch) that corporation-led global dehumanization is not only inevitable, but is also a good thing. Neither Beatty nor William Holden, who shared the lead role with Finch, won an Oscar. The other three acting awards besides the best supporting actor category were swept by Network performers: Best Actor for Peter Finch, Best Actress for Faye Dunaway, and Best Supporting Actress for Beatrice Straight.

In 1976, he appeared in All the President's Men,[12] The Big Bus, Silver Streak, Gator[9] and Mikey and Nicky.[11] In 1977, he returned to work with John Boorman in Exorcist II: The Heretic (1977), and appeared in "The Final Chapter", the first episode of the television series Quinn Martin's Tales of the Unexpected.[citation needed] During 1977-78, he starred in the short-lived sitcom Szysznyk on CBS.[8]

In 1978, Beatty appeared in Gray Lady Down (1978), a drama aboard a submarine starring Charlton Heston. The film is significant chiefly for being the screen debut of Christopher Reeve, Beatty's future costar. Later that year, Beatty was cast by Richard Donner to portray Lex Luthor's inept henchman Otis in Superman: The Movie (1978), as he would in the 1980 sequel, where we see his character being left behind in prison. He received his first nomination for Emmy Award for Outstanding Lead Actor in a Miniseries or a Special for the television series Friendly Fire (1979). In 1979, he was seen in Wise Blood, directed by John Huston, and 1941, directed by Steven Spielberg.[10]

1980s[edit]

In 1980, Beatty appeared in Ronald Neame's 1980 American film Hopscotch (1980) with Walter Matthau. In 1981, Beatty appeared in the comedy/science fiction film The Incredible Shrinking Woman, directed by Joel Schumacher and starring Lily Tomlin. In 1982, Beatty returned to work with Richard Donner and Richard Pryor in the comedy The Toy. Beatty worked with Burt Reynolds again in the auto-racing farce Stroker Ace (1983).[9]

In the middle of the 1980s, Beatty appeared in the comedy film Restless Natives (1985), directed by Michael Hoffman. By the end of the 1980s, Beatty appeared in another comedy film, as the academic "Dean Martin" in Back to School (1986), starring Rodney Dangerfield. He played a corrupt cop in the 1987 American neo-noir crime film The Big Easy, directed by Jim McBride and starring Dennis Quaid, and continued with a spy drama, The Fourth Protocol (1987), opposite Michael Caine and Pierce Brosnan.

In 1988, Beatty appeared with the main character Thelonious Pitt in Shadows in the Storm, reunited with Burt Reynolds and Christopher Reeve for the 1988 comedy film Switching Channels, his fifth time in a movie with Reynolds.[9] He appeared in Purple People Eater (1988), portraying a simple grandfather. In 1989, Beatty made Chattahoochee, portraying Dr. Harwood. He had a recurring role as the father of John Goodman's character Dan Conner on the TV comedy series Roseanne (1989–1994).

1990s[edit]

Beatty at the 1990 Annual Emmy Awards

Entering the 1990s, Beatty gained his third nomination for an Emmy Award for Outstanding Supporting Actor in a Miniseries or a Special category for Last Train Home (1990). A year later, he appeared in the British film Hear My Song (1991), in which he portrayed tenor Josef Locke, for which he was nominated for a Golden Globe Award for Best Supporting Actor – Motion Picture.[13]

In 1990, Beatty worked again with Linda Blair in Repossessed (1990), a spoof of The Exorcist. He appeared in the Marvel Comics superhero adventure Captain America (1990). He portrayed the father of the bride in Prelude to a Kiss (1992), opposite Meg Ryan and Alec Baldwin. In 1993, he appeared in the true story based film Rudy, playing a Notre Dame Fighting Irish football fan whose son, against all odds, makes the school's football team. Beatty starred in the television series Homicide: Life on the Street as Detective Stanley Bolander for its first three seasons (1993–1995).[citation needed]

Beatty made the 1994 science-fiction film Replikator (1994) and mystery-comedy Radioland Murders. In 1995, he worked with Sean Connery and Laurence Fishburne in the thriller Just Cause. He appeared as Judge Roy Bean in the TV miniseries adaptation of Larry McMurtry's western novel, Streets of Laredo (1995). He appeared in a 1998 sports-drama film written and directed by Spike Lee and starring Denzel Washington, He Got Game. In 1999, Beatty returned to work with Cookie's Fortune, Life, and Spring Forward.[citation needed]

2000s[edit]

In the beginning of the 2000s, he was a member of the original cast of the television police drama reunion film Homicide: The Movie (2000), reprising his role of Detective Stanley Bolander. In 2002, he appeared in Peter Hewitt's film Thunderpants. In 2003, he portrayed a simple sheriff in Where the Red Fern Grows.

Beatty also enjoyed a career as a stage actor, including a run in the Broadway and London productions of Cat on a Hot Tin Roof with Brendan Fraser and Frances O'Connor. He won a Drama Desk Award for Outstanding Featured Actor in a Play for playing Big Daddy in a production of Cat on a Hot Tin Roof.[14][15]

In the middle of the 2000s, Beatty appeared in the television film The Wool Cap (2004) with William H. Macy, and in 2005, in an American independent film directed and written by Ali Selim, Sweet Land. In March 2006, Beatty received the RiverRun International Film Festival's "Master of Cinema" Award (the highest honor of the festival), in Winston-Salem, North Carolina.

At the end of the 2000s, Beatty portrayed a corrupt U.S. Senator in the film version of Stephen Hunter's novel Point of Impact retitled Shooter (2007), directed by Antoine Fuqua and starring Mark Wahlberg, Michael Peña, and Danny Glover; in a drama film written and directed by Paul Schrader, The Walker (2007), and as the honorable U.S. Congressman Doc Long in the true story Charlie Wilson's War (2007), with Tom Hanks and Julia Roberts, directed by Mike Nichols. He also worked with Tommy Lee Jones in the thriller In the Electric Mist (2009).

2010s[edit]

In 2010, Beatty starred in the thriller The Killer Inside Me (2010), which was part of the Sundance Film Festival.[16] He also voiced the main antagonist Lots-O'-Huggin' Bear in Toy Story 3 (2010).[11] In 2011, Beatty worked with actor Johnny Depp and director Gore Verbinski in the computer-animated film Rango (2011),[17] again, playing the role of the antagonist, Tortoise John.[13] He appeared briefly in the film Funny Guy and in the film Rampart (2011), opposite Woody Harrelson, which is set in 1999 Los Angeles. Beatty's final television appearance was in sitcom television series Go On (2013), starring Matthew Perry.[18]

Beatty's next film was The Big Ask (2013), a dark comedy about three couples who head to the desert to help their friend heal after the death of his mother. The film featured Gillian Jacobs, Zachary Knighton, David Krumholtz, Melanie Lynskey, Ahna O'Reilly, and Jason Ritter, and was directed by his son Thomas Beatty and Rebecca Fishman. His other next movie was Baggage Claim (2013), an American comedy film directed by David E. Talbert and written by Talbert based on his book of the same name, opposite Paula Patton, Adam Brody, Djimon Hounsou, Taye Diggs, Christina Milian and Derek Luke, which was also Beatty's final film role before his retirement.[11]

He had no regrets about mostly only playing supporting roles. He said, "[Leading roles] are more trouble than they're worth. I feel sorry for people in a star position. It's unnatural".[7]

Personal life[edit]

Beatty was married four times. His first wife was Walta Chandler; they were married from 1959 until 1968 and had four children.[19] His second wife was the actress Belinda Rowley; they were married from 1971 to 1979 and had two children: John Beatty and Blossom Beatty.[19] His third wife was Dorothy Adams "Tinker" Lindsay; they were married from June 28, 1979 to March 1998 and had two children: Thomas Beatty in 1980 and Dorothy Beatty in 1983.[19] His fourth wife was Sandra Johnson; they married on November 20, 1999, and resided in California.[19] They also maintained a residence in Karlstad, Minnesota.[19]

Beatty was not related to fellow Hollywood star Warren Beatty, both born in 1937. When asked if they were related, Ned had been known to joke that Warren was his "illegitimate uncle."[20]

On June 29, 2012, Beatty attended a 40th anniversary screening of Deliverance at Warner Bros., with Burt Reynolds, Ronny Cox and Jon Voight.[21][22]

Beatty supported Jesse Jackson's 1988 presidential campaign.[23]

Death[edit]

Beatty died at his home in Los Angeles of natural causes on June 13, 2021, at the age of 83.[24][25][26]

Filmography[edit]

Film[edit]

Year Films Role Notes
1972 Deliverance Bobby Trippe
1972 The Life and Times of Judge Roy Bean Tector Crites
1973 The Thief Who Came to Dinner Deams
1973 The Last American Hero Hackel
1973 White Lightning Sheriff J.C. Connors
1975 W.W. and the Dixie Dancekings 'Country Bull' Jenkins
1975 Nashville Delbert Reese
1976 All the President's Men Martin Dardis
1976 The Big Bus Scotty 'Shorty Scotty'
1976 Network Arthur Jensen Nominated – Academy Award for Best Supporting Actor
1976 Silver Streak FBI Agent Bob Stevens / Bob Sweet
1976 Mikey and Nicky Kinney
1977 Exorcist II: The Heretic Edwards
1977 Alambrista! Anglo Coyote
1978 Gray Lady Down Mickey
1978 The Great Bank Hoax Julius Taggart
1978 Superman Otis Berg
1979 Promises in the Dark Bud Koenig
1979 Wise Blood Hoover Shoates
1979 1941 Ward Douglas
1980 The American Success Company Mr. Elliott
1980 Hopscotch Myerson
1980 Superman II Otis Berg
1981 The Incredible Shrinking Woman Dan Beame
1982 The Toy Sydney Morehouse
1982 The Ballad of Gregorio Cortez Lynch Mob Leader
1983 Stroker Ace Clyde Torkle
1983 Touched Herbie
1985 Restless Natives Bender
1986 Back to School Dean David Martin
1987 The Big Easy Jack Kellom
1987 The Fourth Protocol General Pavel Borisov
1987 Rolling Vengeance 'Tiny' Doyle
1987 The Trouble with Spies Harry Lewis
1988 Shadows in the Storm Thelonious Pitt
1988 Switching Channels Roy Ridnitz
1988 Go Toward the Light George
1988 The Unholy Lieutenant Stern
1988 Midnight Crossing Ellis
1988 After the Rain Kozen
1988 Purple People Eater Grandpa
1989 Time Trackers Harry Orth
1989 Physical Evidence James Nicks
1989 Tennessee Nights Charlie Kiefer
1989 Chattahoochee Dr. Harwood
1989 Ministry of Vengeance Reverend Bloor
1990 Going Under Admiral Malice
1990 Big Bad John Charlie Mitchelle
1990 Angel Square Officer 'Ozzie' O'Driscoll
1990 A Cry in the Wild Pilot Jake Holcomb
1990 Repossessed Ernest Weller
1990 Fat Monroe 'Fat' Monroe Short
1990 Captain America Sam Kolawetz
1991 Hear My Song Josef Locke Nominated – Golden Globe Award for Best Supporting Actor – Motion Picture[13]
1992 Blind Vision Sergeant Logan
1992 Prelude to a Kiss Dr. Boyle
1993 Warren Oates: Across the Border Narrator Documentary
1993 Rudy Daniel Ruettiger, Sr.
1993 Ed and His Dead Mother Uncle Benny
1994 Replikator Inspector Victor Valiant
1994 Outlaws: The Legend of O.B. Taggart Unknown
1994 Radioland Murders General Walt Whalen
1995 The Affair Colonel Banning
1995 Just Cause McNair
1997 The Curse of Inferno 'Moles' Huddenel
1998 He Got Game Warden Wyatt
1999 Cookie's Fortune Lester Boyle
1999 Life Dexter Wilkins
2000 Spring Forward 'Murph'
2002 This Beautiful Life Bum
2002 Thunderpants General Ed Sheppard
2003 Where the Red Fern Grows Sheriff
2005 Sweet Land Harmo
2007 Shooter Senator Charles F. Meachum
2007 The Walker Jack Delorean
2007 Charlie Wilson's War Clarence 'Doc' Long
2009 In the Electric Mist 'Twinky' LeMoyne
2010 The Killer Inside Me Chester Conway
2010 Toy Story 3 Lotso Voice
IGN Award for Favorite Villain[27]
Nominated—IGN Movie Award for Best Ensemble Cast[28]
Nominated – MTV Movie Award for Best Villain[13]
2011 Rango Tortoise John Voice
2011 Rampart Hartshorn
2013 The Big Ask Old Man Carl
2013 Baggage Claim Mr. Donaldson

Television[edit]

Year Title Role Notes
1972 Footsteps Frank Powell Television film
1973 The Waltons Curtis Norton Episode: "The Bicycle"[29]
1973 Kojak Det. Dan Corrigan Episode: "The Marcus-Nelson Murders"
1973 Dying Room Only Tom King Television film
1974 The Rockford Files Leon Fielding Episodes: "Profit and Loss Part 1"
"Profit and Loss Part 2"
1974 The Execution of Private Slovik Father Stafford Television film
1975 Lucas Tanner Harold Ogden Episode: "A Touch of Bribery"
1975 The Deadly Tower Allan Crum Television film
1975 M*A*S*H Colonel Hollister Episode: "Dear Peggy"
1975 Gunsmoke Karp Episode: "The Hiders"[29]
1975 Petrocelli Gage Episode: "Death Ride"[29]
1975 Attack on Terror: The FBI vs. the Ku Klux Klan Ollie Thompson Television film
1975 The Rookies Frank Forest Episode: "Shadow of a Man"[29]
1976 Hunter Lt. Kluba Unaired pilot for 1977 series
1976 Hawaii Five-O Keith Caldwell Episode: "Oldest Profession - Latest Price"[29]
1976 NBC Special Treat Big Henry Episode: "Big Henry and the Polka Dot Kid"[29]
1977 Quinn Martin's Tales of the Unexpected
(United Kingdom title Twist in the Tale)
McClaskey Episode: "The Final Chapter"[29]
1977 Tail Gunner Joe Sylvester Television film
1977 The Streets of San Francisco Eddie Boggs Episode: "Hang Tough"[29]
1977 Delvecchio Wakefield Episode: "The Madness Within" parts 1 and 2[29]
1977 Nashville 99 Randy Blair Episode: "Sing Me a Song to Die By"[29]
1977 Lucan Larry MacElwaine Television film[29]
1977 Visions Anglo Coyote / Pinky 2 episodes[29]
1977–1978 Szysznyk Nick Szysznyk 15 episodes[29]
1978 A Question of Love Dwayne Stabler Television film
1979 Friendly Fire Gene Mullen Nominated – Emmy Award for Outstanding Lead Actor in a Miniseries or a Special
1980 Guyana Tragedy: The Story of Jim Jones Congressman Leo Ryan Television film
1981 The Violation of Sarah McDavid Dr. Walter Keys Television film
1981 Splendor in the Grass Ace Stamper Television film
1982 A Woman Called Golda Senator Durward Television film
1982 Faerie Tale Theatre The King Episode: "Rumpelstiltskin"
1983 Kentucky Woman Luke Telford Television film
1984 The Last Days of Pompeii Diomed Miniseries
1984 The Haunting of Barney Palmer Cole Scholar Television film
1984 Murder, She Wrote Chief Roy Gunderson Episode: "The Murder of Sherlock Holmes"
1984 Celebrity Otto Leo Miniseries
1985 Alfred Hitchcock Presents Larry Broome Episode: "Pilot"; segment: "Incident in a Small Jail"
1985 Robert Kennedy and His Times J. Edgar Hoover Miniseries
1985 Konrad Mr. Thomas Television film
1985 Hostage Flight Art Hofstadter Television film
1986 Highway to Heaven Bill Cassidy / Willy The Waver / Melvin Rich 2 episodes
1987 Dolly John Pacer 1 episode
1988 Go Toward the Light George Television film
1989 Spy Thomas Ludlow Television film
1989–1994 Roseanne Ed Conner 6 episodes[8][30]
1989 Last Train Home Cornelius van Horne Nominated – Emmy Award for Outstanding Supporting Actor in a Miniseries or a Special
1990 It's Garry Shandling's Show Himself Episode: "The Wedding Show"
1990 The Tragedy of Flight 103: The Inside Story Edward C. Acker Television film
1992 Road to Avonlea Wally Higgins Episode: "The Calamitous Courting of Hetty King"[29]
1992 Trial: The Price of Passion Scoot Shepard Television film
1992 Illusions George Willoughby Television film
1993 The Golden Palace Tad Hollingsworth Episode: "Tad"
1993 The Boys Herbert Francis "Bert" Greenblatt 6 episodes[8]
1993–1995 Homicide: Life on the Street Stanley Bolander 33 episodes
1995 Streets of Laredo Judge Roy Bean Miniseries
1996 Crazy Horse Dr. McGillicuddy Television film
1996 Gulliver's Travels Farmer Grultrud "Part 1"
1999 Hard Time: Hostage Hotel Tony Television film
2000 The Wilgus Stories Fat Monroe Television film
2000 Homicide: The Movie Stanley Bolander Television film
2001 I Was a Rat Mudduck Miniseries
2002 Roughing It Slade Television film
2004 The Wool Cap Gigot's father Television film
2007 CSI: Crime Scene Investigation Dr. David Lowry Episode: "Sweet Jane"[31]
2008 Law & Order Judge Malcolm Reynolds Episode: "Zero"
2013 Go On Coach Spence Episode: "Go Deep"

Video games[edit]

Year Title Role Notes
1994 Loadstar: The Legend of Tully Bodine Sheriff Francis Wompler Appears in live action video sequences[32]
2010 Toy Story 3: The Video Game Lots-O'-Huggin' Bear Voice

Theater[edit]

Year Title Role Notes
1968 The Great White Hope Various Replacement
2004 Cat on a Hot Tin Roof 'Big Daddy' Drama Desk Award for Outstanding Featured Actor in a Play

Awards[edit]

During his career, Beatty got his first nomination for an Academy Award in Best Supporting Actor category for Network (1976), portraying Arthur Jensen. His second nomination, an Emmy Award, came for Friendly Fire (1979) in 'Outstanding Lead Actor in a Miniseries or a Special' category and the third nomination is another Emmy Award for 'Outstanding Supporting Actor in a Miniseries or a Special' category for Last Train Home (1990). He got the fourth major award nomination for a Golden Globe Award in category Best Supporting Actor – Motion Picture for Hear My Song (1990), portraying the Irish tenor Josef Locke and his fifth nomination for a MTV Movie Award in Best Villain category in the voice of antagonist Lots-O'-Huggin' Bear in Toy Story 3 (2010).

He won a Drama Desk Award for Cat on a Hot Tin Roof (2004) in Outstanding Featured Actor in a Play category.[15]

Won[edit]

Drama Desk Award[edit]

Nominated[edit]

Academy Award[edit]

Emmy Award[edit]

Golden Globe Award[edit]

MTV Movie Award[edit]

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ Vigdor, Neil (June 14, 2021). "Ned Beatty, Actor Known for 'Network' and 'Deliverance,' Dies at 83". The New York Times. Retrieved June 15, 2021.
  2. ^ a b "Ned Beatty Biography at". Nedbeattysings.com. July 6, 1937. Archived from the original on November 17, 2006. Retrieved January 10, 2015.
  3. ^ Kleber, John E. (October 17, 2014). The Kentucky Encyclopedia. ISBN 9780813159010.
  4. ^ 1940 Census
  5. ^ The 25 Most Shocking Moments in Movie History, movie-list.com; accessed April 25, 2015.
  6. ^ Beatty, Ned (May 16, 1989). "Suppose Men Feared Rape". The New York Times.
  7. ^ a b "Ned Beatty Obituary". The Times. June 15, 2021.
  8. ^ a b c d e Character Actor Ned Beatty Dies At 83
  9. ^ a b c d Ned Beatty, ‘Deliverance’ and ‘Network’ Actor, Dead at 83
  10. ^ a b c Veteran Actor Ned Beatty Dead at 83
  11. ^ a b c d Ned Beatty, Deliverance, Superman and Toy Story 3 actor, dies aged 83
  12. ^ Ned Beatty, Actor Known for ‘Deliverance’ and ‘Network,’ Dies at 83
  13. ^ a b c d e Ned Beatty Dies, Oscar-Nominated Star of Deliverance and Network Was 83
  14. ^ R.I.P. Network and Deliverance star Ned Beatty
  15. ^ a b c Ned Beatty Dies: Oscar-Nominated Star Of ‘Network’ & ‘Deliverance’ With More Than 160 Screen Credits Was 83
  16. ^ "Sundance '10: 'The Killer Inside Me' One Sheet, Stills". BloodyDisgusting. January 24, 2010.
  17. ^ Exclusive: 10 Years Later, Gore Verbinski Looks Back on 'Rango' and the Radical Approach He Applied to the Animation Medium
  18. ^ Mick Joest (June 13, 2021). "Superman And Deliverance Star Ned Beatty Is Dead At 83". CinemaBlend.
  19. ^ a b c d e https://www.washingtonpost.com/local/obituaries/ned-beatty-versatile-and-prolific-actor-of-stage-and-screen-dies-at-83/2021/06/13/32ff8c2c-4751-11e9-90f0-0ccfeec87a61_story.html%3foutputType=amp
  20. ^ "Scott's World: Hollywood's Other Beatty". UPI.
  21. ^ "Burt Reynolds, Jon Voight, Ronny Cox and Ned Beatty talk Deliverance on the 40th Anniversary". Collider.com. November 20, 2013. Retrieved January 10, 2015.
  22. ^ Adam Pockross (July 3, 2012). "'Deliverance' at 40: Burt Reynolds, Jon Voight, Ned Beatty, and Ronny Cox take us to the river". Yahoo. Retrieved June 4, 2020.
  23. ^ "Jackson Joins Farm Workers' Protest". Chicago Tribune. June 6, 1988. Retrieved July 21, 2020.
  24. ^ Kelly Murray and Hollie Silverman. "Actor Ned Beatty of 'Deliverance' and 'Superman' dies at 83". CNN. Retrieved June 14, 2021.
  25. ^ Barnes, Mike (June 13, 2021). "Ned Beatty, Who Made Quite the First Impression in 'Deliverance,' Dies at 83". The Hollywood Reporter. Archived from the original on June 13, 2021. Retrieved June 13, 2021.
  26. ^ Coyle, Jake (June 13, 2021). "Ned Beatty, titanic character actor of 'Network,' dies at 83". CTV News. Retrieved June 14, 2021.
  27. ^ "Favorite Villain – Lotso (Ned Beatty), Toy Story 3". IGN. Archived from the original on September 22, 2010. Retrieved January 10, 2015.
  28. ^ "2010 IGN Award for Best Ensemble Cast". IGN. Archived from the original on January 18, 2012. Retrieved November 13, 2011.
  29. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n "Ned Beatty". Encyclopædia Britannica. Retrieved June 15, 2021.
  30. ^ Ned Beatty, star of Deliverance, Network and Superman, dies aged 83
  31. ^ "2007 Emmys Confirmed Episode Submissions". The Envelope Forum, Los Angeles Times. Archived from the original on October 9, 2007. Retrieved June 18, 2007.
  32. ^ "Review Crew: Load Star [sic]". Electronic Gaming Monthly. No. 66. Ziff Davis. January 1995. p. 42.

External links[edit]