Rebecca Miller

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Rebecca Miller
Miller at the premiere of The Private Lives of Pippa Lee, 2009 Toronto International Film Festival
Born (1962-09-15) September 15, 1962 (age 59)
Roxbury, Connecticut, U.S.
OccupationScreenwriter, director, novelist
Alma materYale University
Years active1988–present
Spouse
(m. 1996)
Children2
ParentsArthur Miller
Inge Morath
RelativesJoan Copeland (aunt)
Cecil Day-Lewis (father-in-law)
Jill Balcon (mother-in-law)
Website
rebecca-miller.com

Rebecca Augusta Miller, Lady Day-Lewis (born September 15, 1962) is an American filmmaker and novelist. She is known for her films Angela, Personal Velocity: Three Portraits, The Ballad of Jack and Rose, The Private Lives of Pippa Lee, and Maggie's Plan, all of which she wrote and directed, as well as her novels The Private Lives of Pippa Lee and Jacob's Folly. Miller received the Sundance Film Festival Grand Jury Prize for Personal Velocity and the Gotham Independent Film Award for Breakthrough Director for Angela.

Miller is the daughter of Arthur Miller, a Pulitzer Prize-winning playwright, and his third wife Inge Morath, a Magnum photographer.

Early life[edit]

Miller was born in Roxbury, Connecticut, to Arthur Miller, the dramatist, and Austrian-born Inge Morath, a photographer. Her younger brother, Daniel, was born in 1966. Her father was Jewish,[1][2][3][4] whereas her mother was Protestant.[5][6][7] For a time during childhood, Miller practiced Catholicism on her own accord.[8][9] She has said that she stopped thinking of herself as a Christian "somewhere at the end of college".[10] Miller remembered her childhood in Roxbury as being surrounded by artists. Sculptor Alexander Calder was a neighbor; so were choreographer Martha Clarke and members of the experimental dance troupe Pilobolus.[11] Immersed in drawing, Miller was tutored by another neighbor, sculptor Philip Grausman.[12]

Miller attended Choate Rosemary Hall. In 1980, she entered Yale University to study painting and literature. Naomi Wolf, the feminist author, was her roommate.[13] Miller created wooden panel triptychs she described as hybrids of pictographic forms inspired, for example, by Paul Klee and a 15th-century altarpiece.[citation needed] Upon graduation in 1985, Miller went abroad on a fellowship, to Munich, Germany.

In 1987, Miller took up residence in New York City, and she showed painting and sculpture at Leo Castelli Gallery, Victoria Munroe Gallery, and in Connecticut.[14] Miller also studied film at The New School. Mentored by then 92-year-old professor Arnold S. Eagle, a photographer and cinematographer, Miller began making non-verbal films, which she exhibited along with her artwork.[8]

In 1988, Miller was cast in the role of Anya in the Peter Brook's adaptation of Chekhov's The Cherry Orchard, her first stage role. She originated the part of Lili in The American Plan.[15][16][17] Throughout, Miller gravitated toward her role as an independent filmmaker/director.

Miller began her acting career with directors Alan Pakula, Paul Mazursky, and Mike Nichols. She played the female lead in NBC's television movie The Murder of Mary Phagan, and supporting roles in feature films, including Regarding Henry (1991), Consenting Adults (1992), and Wind (1992).

In 1991, Miller wrote and directed a short film Florence, starring actress Marcia Gay Harden, about a precociously empathetic woman who acquires the symptoms from others; eventually "catching" a neighbor's amnesia, she forgets her own identity.[18][19] Florence caught the attention of Ensemble Theatre Cincinnati, and Miller was invited to direct a revival of Arthur Miller's After the Fall. She also directed Nicole Burdette's play The Bluebird Special Came Through Here.[20]

Career[edit]

1990s[edit]

Miller is a novelist, director, independent filmmaker, and advocate of women in the film industry.[21][22][23] She was featured in the 2003 IFC Films documentary In The Company of Women,[24] directed by Lesli Klainberg and Gini Reticker.[25]

Miller wrote and directed her first film, Angela, in 1995. It is the story of 10-year-old Angela's attempt to purge her soul of sin in order to cure her mentally ill mother.[26][27] The film premiered at Philadelphia Festival of World Cinema, and screened at Sundance Film Festival. For Angela, Miller received the Independent Feature Project's Open Palm Award,[28] and the Sundance Film Festival Filmmaker Trophy from her peers.[29] The film's cinematographer Ellen Kuras was also honored at Sundance and the Brussels International Festival of Fantasy Film.[30][31]

2000s[edit]

Miller's collection of prose portraits of women, Personal Velocity, was awarded The Washington Post Best Book of 2001. Personal Velocity was adapted by Miller for her 2002 award-winning feature film by the same name.[32][33] She adapted three short stories into a screenplay of three different, although thematically unified short films, which Miller then directed.[34][32] Each film explores personal transformation in response to life-changing circumstances.[35] Miller credits the poet Honor Moore for help to "bridge the gap between being a writer of scripts and fiction."[36] Personal Velocity: Three Portraits screened at Tribeca Film Festival, the High Falls Film Festival, and the film was successfully released through United Artists.[37][38] The film earned critical praise from The New York Times as "the work of a talented and highly visual writer."[39] For Personal Velocity, Miller received the Sundance Film Festival Grand Jury Prize and the Independent Spirit John Cassavetes Award in 2002, and the National Board of Review of Motion Pictures Special Recognition for Excellence in Filmmaking in 2003. Cinematographer Ellen Kuras received the Excellence in Cinematography Award at Sundance.[40] Personal Velocity: Three Portraits is part of the permanent collection of the Museum of Modern Art in New York City.[41]

In 2003, Miller wrote and illustrated A Woman Who.[42] The book is a collection of images of women, in a variety of scenes, each drawn by Miller with her eyes closed. Miller wrote the screenplay for the 2005 film adaptation of David Auburn's Pulitzer Prize-winning play Proof.[43] The film was directed by John Madden, and stars Gwyneth Paltrow and Anthony Hopkins. Also in 2005, Miller directed her film, The Ballad of Jack and Rose, which stars Daniel Day-Lewis, Camilla Belle and Catherine Keener. Shot on location in Nova Scotia and on Prince Edward Island, the film is a textured, sorrowful, coming of age story about a 16-year-old named Rose who has grown up in isolation with her father.[44] The Ballad of Jack and Rose screened at the Woodstock Film Festival and IFC Center in New York.[45][30] For The Ballad of Jack and Rose, Miller received Honorable Mention from MTV's 2010 The Best Female Directors Who Should Have Won An Oscar.[46]

In 2009, Miller released her fourth film, The Private Lives of Pippa Lee, an adaptation of her 2002 novel by the same name.[47] A nuanced exploration of a 50-year-old woman's adjustment reaction to moving into a retirement community with her 80-year-old husband, the story flows back and forth between the main character Pippa's memories of her freewheeling New York City youth in the 1970s and her present life.[48] Miller directed a star-studded cast which includes Robin Wright, Alan Arkin, Keanu Reeves, Winona Ryder and Julianne Moore.[49][50] The Private Lives of Pippa Lee premiered at Toronto International Film Festival, and screened at Ryerson University, the Berlin Film Festival, and the Hay Festival.[51][52][53][54]

At the Kerry Film Festival in 2009, Miller was honored with the Maureen O'Hara Award, in recognition for her achievements in film.[55][56]

2010s[edit]

In 2013, Miller published Jacob's Folly[57][58] – a complex novel about an 18th-century French rake reincarnated as a housefly in modern-day New York with the ability to enter the other characters’ consciousness and influence them.[59][60][10][29] Critic Maureen Corrigan praised the work, saying, "Miller's writing style is sensuous, and her individual stories expand, opulently, in scope and emotional impact."[61]

Miller wrote a screenplay neo-screwball comedy,[62] called Maggie's Plan.[63][64] based upon an original story by Karen Rinaldi. Miller directed the film, shot primarily in Greenwich Village,[65] in 2015.[66][67][68] Maggie's Plan premiered at Toronto International Film Festival Special Presentations,[69] and screened internationally, at the New York Film Festival,[70] Montclair Film Festival,[71] Berlin Film Festival,[72][73] Dublin International Film Festival,[74] San Francisco International Film Festival,[75] USA Film Festival/Angelika Film Center Dallas,[76] Denver Film Critics Society Women+Film Festival,[citation needed] Miami International Film Festival, and Sundance Film Festival.[77] Sony Pictures Classics distributed Maggie's Plan in theaters.[78] The ensemble cast includes Greta Gerwig, Julianne Moore, Ethan Hawke, Bill Hader and Maya Rudolph.[79][80] Critic for Vanity Fair, Richard Lawson praised Maggie's Plan as "A smart, goofy delight!"[81] Maggie's Plan was released in movies theaters in 2016.[82]

Personal life[edit]

Rebecca Miller and husband Daniel Day-Lewis at the 80th Academy Awards

Miller first met her future husband, actor Daniel Day-Lewis, at a screening of the film adaptation of her father's play The Crucible.[83][84] Miller and Day-Lewis were married on November 13, 1996. They have two sons together: Ronan (b. 1998) and Cashel (b. 2002). Miller is stepmother to Day-Lewis's eldest son, Gabriel Kane Day-Lewis (b. 1995) from his previous relationship with Isabelle Adjani.[85]

Filmography[edit]

Year Title Director Writer Producer Notes
1995 Angela Yes Yes
2002 Personal Velocity: Three Portraits Yes Yes
2005 The Ballad of Jack and Rose Yes Yes
Proof Yes
2009 The Private Lives of Pippa Lee Yes Yes
2015 Maggie's Plan Yes Yes Yes
2017 Arthur Miller: Writer Yes Yes
TBA She Came to Me[86] Yes Yes Yes

As an actress

Year Title Role Notes
1988 The Murder of Mary Phagan Lucille Frank 2 episodes
1989 Seven Minutes Anneliese
1991 Regarding Henry Linda
1992 Wind Abigail Weld
1992 Consenting Adults Kay Otis
1993 The Pickle Carrie
1993 The American Clock Edie Television movie
1994 Mrs. Parker and the Vicious Circle Neysa McMein
1994 Love Affair Receptionist
2017 The Meyerowitz Stories Loretta Shapiro

Awards and recognition[edit]

Year Award Category Title Result
1995 Sundance Film Festival Grand Jury Prize Angela Nominated
Filmmakers Trophy Won
2002 Grand Jury Prize Personal Velocity: Three Portraits Won
2003 Independent Spirit Award John Cassavetes Award Won
2005 Deauville Film Festival Grand Special Prize The Ballad of Jack and Rose Nominated
2016 Edinburgh International Film Festival Audience Award Maggie's Plan Nominated
2019 News and Documentary Emmy Award Outstanding Arts & Culture Documentary Arthur Miller: Writer Nominated

Bibliography[edit]

  • Miller, R. (2001). Personal velocity. New York: Grove Press.[87]
  • Miller, R. (2008). The private lives of Pippa Lee. New York: Farrar, Straus and Giroux.[88]
  • Miller, R. (2003). A woman who. London: Bloomsbury.[89]
  • Miller, R. (2005). The ballad of Jack and Rose. New York: Faber and Faber.[90]
  • Miller, R. (2014). Jacob's folly. New York: Farrar, Straus and Giroux.[91]
  • Miller, R. (2022). Total. New York: Farrar, Straus and Giroux.[92]

References[edit]

  1. ^ Tanenbaum, Kayla (March 11, 2013). "Author Rebecca Miller Talks Male Perspective, Piecing Together a Novel, and Fly Sex in Jacob's Folly". Glamour. Retrieved May 8, 2018.
  2. ^ Miller, Gerri (March 14, 2018). "Daughter Documents the Inner Arthur Miller". Jewish Journal. Retrieved May 8, 2018.
  3. ^ Ratcliffe, Michael (February 12, 2005). "Arthur Miller". The Guardian. Retrieved May 8, 2018.
  4. ^ Kampel, Stewart (September 19, 2013). "Q&A with Rebecca Miller". Hadassah Magazine. Retrieved May 8, 2018.
  5. ^ Miller, Jonathan (presenter) (November 1, 2004). "Arthur Miller". The Atheism Tapes. BBC.
  6. ^ "Inge Morath obituary". The Telegraph. February 1, 2002. Archived from the original on August 24, 2017. Retrieved June 19, 2022.
  7. ^ Jeffreys, Daniel (November 22, 1996). "Who's taming whom?". The Independent. Archived from the original on March 8, 2021. Retrieved April 15, 2015.
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  9. ^ "Playwright's Daughter Searches for Peace". Contra Costa Times. Walnut Creek, CA. February 9, 1996.
  10. ^ a b Schappell, Elissa (April 11, 2013). "Rebecca Miller on Writing from a Man's Point of View, Finding Judaism's "Darker Side," and Exposing Her "Innermost Preoccupations" in Jacob's Folly". Vanity Fair. Retrieved April 15, 2015.
  11. ^ Rickey, Carrie (December 11, 2002). "Rebecca Miller's career is gaining some speed". The Philadelphia Inquirer.
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  81. ^ Lawson, Richard (September 13, 2015). "Julianne Moore Shows Off Her Delightful Comedy Chops in Maggie's Plan". Vanity Fair. Retrieved February 19, 2016.
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  87. ^ Miller, Rebecca (2001). Personal velocity (1st ed.). New York: Grove Press. p. 179. ISBN 080211699X.
  88. ^ Miller, Rebecca (2008). The private lives of Pippa Lee (1st ed.). New York: Farrar, Straus and Giroux. pp. 239. ISBN 9780374237424.
  89. ^ Miller, Rebecca (2003). A Women Who. London: Bloomsbury. pp. 72 unnumbered pages : illustrations, 17 cm. ISBN 0747565252.
  90. ^ Miller, Rebecca (2005). The ballad of Jack and Rose (1st ed.). New York: Faber and Faber. pp. xii, 127 pages : illustrations, 21 cm. ISBN 0571211755.
  91. ^ Miller, Rebecca (2013). Jacob's folly : a novel (1st ed.). New York: Farrar, Straus and Giroux. pp. 371. ISBN 9780374178543.
  92. ^ "Fiction Book Review: Total by Rebecca Miller". www.pubishersweekly.com. July 12, 2022. Retrieved April 28, 2022.

External links[edit]