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Rebecca Hall

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Rebecca Hall
Hall in 2010
Rebecca Maria Hall

(1982-05-03) 3 May 1982 (age 42)
London, England, UK
Alma materSt Catharine's College, Cambridge
Years active1992–present
(m. 2015)

Rebecca Maria Hall (born 3 May 1982) is an English actress and director. She made her first onscreen appearance at age 10 in the 1992 television adaptation of The Camomile Lawn, directed by her father, Sir Peter Hall. Her professional stage debut came in her father's 2002 production of Mrs. Warren's Profession, which earned her the Ian Charleson Award.

In 2006, following her film debut in Starter for 10, Hall got her breakthrough role in Christopher Nolan's thriller film The Prestige. In 2008, she starred in Woody Allen's romantic comedy Vicky Cristina Barcelona, for which she received a Golden Globe nomination for Best Actress.

Hall has appeared in a wide array of films, including Ron Howard's historical drama Frost/Nixon (2008), Ben Affleck's crime drama The Town (2010), the horror thriller The Awakening (2011), the superhero film Iron Man 3 (2013), the science fiction film Transcendence (2014), the thriller The Gift (2015), the fantasy film The BFG (2016), and the biographical drama Professor Marston and the Wonder Women (2017). In 2016, Hall was praised by critics for her portrayal of news reporter Christine Chubbuck in the biographical drama Christine.[1] She has since starred in the MonsterVerse films Godzilla vs. Kong (2021) and Godzilla x Kong: The New Empire (2024). She made her directorial debut with the period drama Passing (2021).

Hall has also had several notable performances on British television. She won the British Academy Television Award for Best Supporting Actress for the 2009 Channel 4 miniseries Red Riding: 1974. In 2013, she was nominated for the British Academy Television Award for Best Actress[2] for her performance in BBC Two's Parade's End.

Early life and education

Hall was born on 3 May 1982 in London,[3] the daughter of American opera singer Maria Ewing and Sir Peter Hall, an English stage director and founder of the Royal Shakespeare Company. (He was knighted for his service to theater.)

Her mother was born in Detroit, daughter of an African-American mixed-race father and a white Dutch mother. She is a descendant of Revolutionary War veteran Bazabeel Norman, a free black man.[4][5][6][7]

Years later as a guest on Finding Your Roots, Hall discovered that, while her maternal grandfather, Norman Isaac Ewing, had performed as a Native American figure and was reported as a Sioux chief in newspapers, he was the son of mixed-race African-American parents, and had no Native American ancestry. His father, Hall's great-grandfather John William Ewing, had been born into slavery. After the Civil War, he became a prominent figure in Washington, D.C.'s Black community. Hall has 91% European DNA and 9% sub-Saharan African DNA, according to an Ancestry.com DNA test.[8]

Hall's parents separated when she was still young, eventually divorcing in 1990.[4] Hall has five paternal half-siblings: stage director Edward Hall, producer Christopher Hall, actresses Jennifer Caron Hall and Emma Hall, and set designer Lucy Hall.[4][9]

Hall attended the Roedean School, where she became head girl.[4] She studied English literature at St Catharine's College, Cambridge, before dropping out in 2002, just before her final year.[4][10][11] During her time at Cambridge, she was active in the student theatre scene and also set up her own theatre company.[12] She was a member of the Marlowe Society and performed in several productions alongside housemate Dan Stevens, an English literature student at Emmanuel College.[13][14]


Film and television

Hall at the 2011 Toronto International Film Festival

Hall's first professional role came in 1992, when at the age of nine she appeared as young Sophy in her father's television adaptation of Mary Wesley's The Camomile Lawn.[15] Her feature film debut came in 2006 as Rebecca Epstein in the film adaptation of David Nicholls's Starter for Ten.

She got her breakthrough with the role of Sarah Borden in Christopher Nolan's film The Prestige (2006). She appeared in Stephen Poliakoff's Joe's Palace in 2007,[16] in addition to appearing in several other television films, including Wide Sargasso Sea and Rubberheart.

Hall's Hollywood fame was sparked when she starred in the Woody Allen film Vicky Cristina Barcelona (2008) as one of the title characters, Vicky.[17] Her performance was well-received,[17] and she was nominated for the Golden Globe Award for Best Actress – Motion Picture Musical or Comedy. In 2008, she appeared in Ron Howard's historical drama Frost/Nixon as the girlfriend of David Frost, played by Michael Sheen. The following year she was cast in the British fantasy-horror film Dorian Gray, based on Oscar Wilde's 1890 novel The Picture of Dorian Gray.

Following a small role in the indie film Please Give, Hall starred in Ben Affleck's crime drama The Town (2010) opposite Affleck and Jon Hamm.[17] In June 2010, she won the British Academy Television Award for Best Supporting Actress for her portrayal of Paula Garland in the 2009 Channel 4 production Red Riding: In the Year of Our Lord 1974.[18] The following year she played the female lead in the British ghost film The Awakening, released in September 2011.[19][20]

In 2012, she took on the role of Beth Raymer in the comedy-drama film Lay the Favourite, based on Raymer's memoir of the same title. One review commented that she "plays Raymer as an endearing force of nature who somehow manages to survive in a dangerous world through sheer force of character."[21] She starred in the BBC/HBO/VRT production of Parade's End (2012) opposite Benedict Cumberbatch, which earned her a BAFTA Television Award nomination for Best Actress.[22] In 2013, Hall replaced Jessica Chastain as Maya Hansen in the superhero film Iron Man 3. The same year she appeared in the political thriller Closed Circuit (2013). She starred opposite Johnny Depp in Wally Pfister's directorial debut Transcendence (2014).[23] In 2015, Hall starred in the romantic comedy Tumbledown and Joel Edgerton's directorial debut The Gift.[24][25]

In the 2016 biographical drama Christine, Hall played Christine Chubbuck, a real-life TV news reporter. Variety described her as "discomfitingly electric in the best role she's yet been offered".[26]

In 2017, she portrayed Elizabeth Holloway Marston, a psychologist who inspired the character of Wonder Woman, in Professor Marston and the Wonder Women. The same year, Hall joined the cast of A Rainy Day in New York, directed by Woody Allen.[27] After re-reading accounts related to allegations of sexual abuse against Woody Allen, Hall in January 2018 donated her salary to Time's Up. She said, "I see not only how complicated this matter is, but that my actions have made another woman feel silenced and dismissed. I regret this decision and wouldn't make the same one today."[28]

In 2018 Hall provided English dubbing for the character Mother in Mirai. In 2021 Hall starred in and co-executive produced the well-reviewed horror-thriller The Night House. The same year, she appeared in the monster film Godzilla vs. Kong.

In 2021 she also made her directorial debut with the drama Passing, based on the 1929 American novel of the same name by Nella Larsen. Hall wrote the screenplay and co-produced the film. Passing premiered at the 2021 Sundance Film Festival and received critical acclaim.[29][30][31][32] Its distribution rights were acquired by Netflix for approximately $16 million.[33]


Hall at the 2016 Cannes Film Festival

Hall made her professional stage debut in 2002 when she starred as Vivie in her father's production of Mrs Warren's Profession at the Strand Theatre in London. Her performance, described as "admirable"[34] and "accomplished",[35] earned her the Ian Charleson Award in 2003.[36][37]

In 2003, Hall's father celebrated 50 years as a theatre director by staging a season of five plays at the Theatre Royal in Bath, Somerset. Hall starred in two of these plays; she appeared as Rosalind in her father's production of As You Like It,[38] which gained her a second Charleson nomination[39] and starred in the title role of Thea Sharrock's revival of D. H. Lawrence's The Fight for Barbara.[40] In 2004, Hall appeared in three plays for the Peter Hall Company at the Theatre Royal Bath, two of which her father directed: Man and Superman in which she played Ann, and Galileo's Daughter in which she played Sister Maria Celeste. The third, Molière's Don Juan, in which she played the part of Elvira, was directed by Sharrock.[41]

In 2005, Hall reprised the role of Rosalind in a touring production of As You Like It, again under the direction of her father. This tour played the Rose Theatre in Kingston upon Thames, the Brooklyn Academy of Music in New York, the Curran Theatre in San Francisco[42] and the Ahmanson Theatre in Los Angeles.[43] This was a second leg of the U.S. tour that began in 2003 with venues at the Shubert Theater[44] New Haven, Connecticut,[45] Columbus, Ohio, and the Wilbur Theater in Boston.[46]

In 2008–09, Hall appeared in Sam Mendes's first instalment of the Bridge Project as Hermione in The Winter's Tale and as Varya in The Cherry Orchard.[47] The project gave performances with the same cast in Germany, Greece, New Zealand, Singapore, Spain, the United Kingdom and the United States.[48] In 2010–11, she played Viola in a production of Twelfth Night at London's National Theatre, directed by her father.[49]

Hall made her Broadway debut in 2013 in Sophie Treadwell's expressionist play Machinal. The Roundabout Theater production, directed by Lyndsey Turner, began previews on 20 December 2013, with the official opening on 16 January 2014 at the American Airlines Theatre.[50]

Personal life

In 2010, there was intense media speculation of an affair between Hall and director Sam Mendes, who was married to Kate Winslet at the time.[51][4] Hall and Mendes were in a relationship from 2011 to 2013.[52][53]

In 2014, Hall met actor Morgan Spector while co-starring in a Broadway production.[54] They married in 2015.[53][54] Their daughter Ida was born in 2018.[55][56]



Denotes works that have not yet been released
Year Title Role Notes
2006 Starter for 10 Rebecca Epstein
The Prestige Sarah Borden
2008 Vicky Cristina Barcelona Vicky
Frost/Nixon Caroline Cushing
Official Selection Emily Dickinson Short film
2009 Dorian Gray Emily Wotton
2010 Please Give Rebecca
The Town Claire Keesey
Everything Must Go Samantha
2011 A Bag of Hammers Mel
The Awakening Florence Cathcart
2012 Lay the Favourite Beth Raymer
2013 Iron Man 3 Maya Hansen
Closed Circuit Claudia Simmons-Howe
A Promise Charlotte Hoffmeister
2014 Transcendence Evelyn Caster
2015 Tumbledown Hannah
The Gift Robyn Callem
2016 Christine Christine Chubbuck
The BFG Mary
2017 The Dinner Katelyn Lohman
Permission Anna Also producer
Professor Marston and the Wonder Women Elizabeth Holloway Marston
2018 Mirai Mother (voice) English dub
Teen Spirit Jules
Holmes & Watson Dr. Grace Hart
2019 A Rainy Day in New York Connie Davidoff
2020 The Night House Beth Also executive producer
2021 Passing Director, producer and writer
Godzilla vs. Kong Ilene Andrews
With/In Segment: "Mother!!"
2022 Resurrection Margaret
The Listener Laura (voice)
2024 Godzilla x Kong: The New Empire Ilene Andrews
2025 Ella McCay Post-production[57]


Year Title Role Notes
1992 The Camomile Lawn Young Sophie 4 episodes
1993 The World of Peter Rabbit and Friends Lucie (voice) Episode: "The Tale of Mrs. Tiggy-Winkle and Mr. Jeremy Fisher"
Don't Leave Me This Way Lizzie Neil[58] TV movie
2006 Wide Sargasso Sea Antoinette Cosway TV movie
2007 Rubberheart Maggie[59] Short; based on a short story by Hall
Joe's Palace Tina TV movie
2008 Einstein and Eddington Winifred Eddington TV movie
2009 Red Riding: In the Year of Our Lord 1974 Paula Garland TV movie
2012 Parade's End Sylvia Tietjens 5 episodes
2015 Codes of Conduct Rebecca Rotmensen[60] Unaired pilot[60]
2016 Horace and Pete Rachel Episode #1.1
2020 Tales from the Loop Loretta 6 episodes
TBA The Listeners Claire Upcoming drama[61]

Music videos

Year Title Role Notes
2012 "A Case of You" Girl James Blake video

Awards and nominations

Year Association Category Work Result
2006 Empire Awards Best Female Newcomer The Prestige Nominated
London Film Critics Circle Awards British Newcomer of the Year Nominated
2008 Gotham Awards Best Ensemble Cast Vicky Cristina Barcelona Won
Golden Globe Awards Best Actress – Motion Picture Comedy or Musical Nominated
Gotham Awards Breakthrough Actor Nominated
London Film Critics Circle Awards British Actress of the Year Nominated
2008 Screen Actors Guild Awards Outstanding Performance by a Cast in a Motion Picture Frost/Nixon Nominated
2009 Drama Desk Award Outstanding Featured Actress in a Play The Cherry Orchard Nominated
2010 British Academy Television Awards Best Supporting Actress Red Riding: In the Year of Our Lord 1974 Won
2010 Independent Spirit Awards Robert Altman Award Please Give Won
San Diego Film Critics Society Awards Body of Work Won
Evening Standard British Film Awards Best Actress Nominated
Gotham Awards Best Ensemble Cast Nominated
2010 National Board of Review Awards Best Acting by an Ensemble The Town Won
Broadcast Film Critics Association Awards Best Acting Ensemble Nominated
Washington D.C. Area Film Critics Association Awards Best Acting Ensemble Nominated
2011 British Independent Film Awards Best Actress The Awakening Nominated
2013 British Academy Television Awards Best Actress Parade's End Nominated
Satellite Awards Best Actress – Miniseries or Television Film Nominated
Critics' Choice Television Awards Best Actress in a Movie/Miniseries Nominated
2014 Outer Critics Circle Award Best Actress in a Play Machinal Nominated
2016 Chicago International Film Festival Silver Hugo Award for Best Actress Christine Won
Women Film Critics Circle Awards Courage in Acting Won
Chicago Film Critics Association Awards Best Actress Nominated
Detroit Film Critics Society Awards Best Actress Nominated
Houston Film Critics Society Awards Best Actress Nominated
IndieWire Critics Poll Best Actress Nominated
London Film Critics' Circle Awards British Actress of the Year Nominated
Los Angeles Film Critics Association Awards Best Actress Nominated
Toronto Film Critics Association Awards Best Actress Nominated
Women Film Critics Circle Awards Best Actress Nominated
Women Film Critics Circle Awards The Invisible Woman Award Nominated
2018 Drama League Award Distinguished Performance Award Animal Nominated
2021 Gotham Independent Film Awards[62] Best Feature Passing Nominated
Bingham Ray Breakthrough Director Award Nominated
Best Screenplay Nominated
Chicago Film Critics Association Breakthrough Filmmaker Nominated
2022 Alliance of Women Film Journalists Best Director Nominated
Best Writing, Adapted Screenplay Nominated
Best Woman Director Nominated
Best Woman Screenwriter Nominated
Austin Film Critics Association Best First Film Nominated
Black Reel Awards Outstanding Motion Picture Nominated
Outstanding Director Nominated
Outstanding Screenplay Won
Outstanding Emerging Director Nominated
Outstanding First Screenplay Won
Camerimage Golden Fro, Directors' Debuts Nominated
Directors Guild of America Awards First-Time Feature Film Nominated
Hollywood Critics Association Film Awards Best Director Nominated
Best Adapted Screenplay Nominated
Best First Feature Nominated
London Film Critics Circle Awards Breakthrough British/Irish Filmmaker of the Year Won
New York Film Critics Online Best Director Debut Won
Online Film Critics Society Awards Best Debut Feature Nominated
Best Adapted Screenplay Nominated
San Diego Film Critics Society Best Adapted Screenplay Nominated
San Francisco Bay Area Film Critics Circle Best Adapted Screenplay Nominated
Satellite Awards Best Adapted Screenplay Nominated
Toronto Film Critics Association Best First Feature Nominated
NAACP Image Awards Outstanding Breakthrough Creative in a Motion Picture Nominated
BAFTA Awards Outstanding British Film Nominated
Outstanding Debut by a British Writer, Director or Producer Nominated


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  5. ^ Isenberg, Barbara (8 November 1992). "MUSIC No-Risk Opera? Not Even Close Maria Ewing, one of the most celebrated sopranos in opera, leaps again into the role of Tosca, keeping alive her streak of acclaimed performances while remaining true to herself". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved 8 May 2011.
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  21. ^ Malcolm, Derek (2012). "Lay the Favourite – review". London Evening Standard. Retrieved 23 June 2012. plays Raymer as an endearing force of nature who somehow manages to survive in a dangerous world through sheer force of character
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  25. ^ Barton, Steve (25 March 2015). "Joel Edgerton Receives The Gift". Dread Central. Retrieved 25 March 2015.
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  27. ^ Kilday, Gregg (11 September 2017). "Diego Luna, Liev Schreiber Join Woody Allen's New Movie". The Hollywood Reporter. Retrieved 11 September 2017.
  28. ^ Stefansky, Emma (13 January 2018). "Rebecca Hall Donated Her Salary from Woody Allen's Next Movie to Time's Up". Vanity Fair. New York City: Condé Nast. Retrieved 15 January 2018.
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  30. ^ Bradshaw, Peter (28 October 2021). "Passing review – Rebecca Hall's stylish and subtle study of racial identity". The Guardian. Retrieved 29 October 2021.
  31. ^ Kelley, Sonaiya (29 January 2021). "'Passing' explores the complications of biracial identity. For Rebecca Hall, it's personal". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved 8 September 2021.
  32. ^ Rao, Mallika (1 September 2021). "'Imagine a Black Woman Just Wanting Something'". Vulture. Retrieved 8 September 2021.
  33. ^ Jackson, Angelique (3 February 2021). "Netflix Nears $16M Deal to Acquire Rebecca Hall's 'Passing'". Variety. Retrieved 28 March 2021.
  34. ^ Billington, Michael (11 October 2002). "Mrs Warren's Profession". The Guardian. Retrieved 9 November 2006.
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  49. ^ Benedict, David (23 January 2011). "Twelfth Night". Variety.
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  54. ^ a b Soloski, Alexis (25 May 2017). "Rebecca Hall and Morgan Spector: Together, Onstage and off". The New York Times.
  55. ^ "Celebrities attend Sir Peter Hall Service of Thanksgiving at Westminster Abbey". alamy.com. 11 September 2018. Retrieved 30 May 2020.
  56. ^ Sacks, Hannah; VanHoose, Benjamin (29 March 2024). "Rebecca Hall Explains Why Being a Working Mom in Her 'Crazy' Job Is a 'Blessing and a Curse' (Exclusive)". People. Retrieved 3 May 2024.
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External links