George C Scott

George C Scott
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George C Scott
George C. Scott
Scott in The Hustler in 1961
Birthday/Birthplace George Campbell Scott
(1927-10-18)October 18, 1927
Wise, Virginia, U.S.
Deceased September 22, 1999(1999-09-22)
Westlake Village, California, U.S.
Cause of death Rupture of an abdominal aortic aneurysm
College(s) University of Missouri (B.A., 1953)
Profession(s) Actor, director, producer
Active Years 1958–1999
Height 1.83 m (6 ft 0 in)
Wife/Husband Carolyn Hughes (1951–55)
Patricia Reed (1955–60)
Colleen Dewhurst (1960–65; 1967–72)
Trish Van Devere (1972–99; his death)
Kid(s) 7, including Campbell Scott
Military career
Allegiance  United States
Service/branch United States Marine Corps
Years of service 1945–1949
Rank Sergeant

George Campbell Scott (Wise, Virginia, United States, October 18, 1927 – California, September 22, 1999) was a character actor in American classical cinema, winner of an Oscar in 1971 for his interpretation of General Patton, being the first actor in the history of the awards of the Academy of Arts and Cinematographic Sciences to reject the coveted prize.

George C Scott’s Biography

He was born in Wise, in the state of Virginia, with the name of George Campbell Scott. His mother died when he was eight years old and his father, who was an executive of the Buick company, took care of him. In 1945 Scott enlisted in the Marines and was active for four years but did not get to be at the front; The rest of the service was assigned as a soldier-gravedigger in the Arlington Cemetery, where he buried scores of soldiers every day from the fronts of Europe and the Pacific. This activity immersed him in alcohol and when he discovered his passion for acting he seemed to stop alcoholism.

“I became an actor to escape my own personality, it has never been difficult for me to empathize with a character becausedo not appreciate myself too much.”

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When he graduated, he decided to study journalism at the University of Missouri. There he acted on occasion in the university theater, and discovered his passion for acting. He prepared for this activity and then went to New York to try his luck in the theater.

Towards the end of the 50s he got a role in Ricardo III which was a great success, as a result of which the critics noticed that young unknown actor. Soon he received offers for television, which were generally theatrical papers that were recorded live, and which constituted a good school for all the actors.

In 1959 Scott got his first major role in the cinema, in the movie Anatomy of a Murder, in which he played the inflexible prosecutor. This role earned him an Oscar nomination as best supporting actor. Scott was completely against the Oscars, as he considered it a way to promote the actors and do business. When in 1962 he was nominated again, on that occasion by The Hustler, with Paul Newman, he sent a note that said “No, thanks.”, Rejecting the nomination. However, the Academy did not seem to take a bad attitude, as in 1963 he was nominated for the third time for the suspense film The List of Adrian Messenger.

Movie trailer They Might Be Giants (1971)

The following year Scott intervened in the role of general in the Stanley Kubrick anti-war comedy Dr. Strangelove. During the filming, according to the DVD, Scott believed that he was making a serious war movie and Kubrick cheated him by shooting scenes with a very exaggerated performance, which he shot and used in the editing, which made Scott angry and swore not to return to work with Kubrick. In 1970 he made his best film, Patton, in which he plays the famous commanding general of World War II. On this occasion, he won the Oscar for Best Leading Actor, but Scott, true to his ideas, remained at home watching a hockey game on television, and rejected the award. It was the first time such an event happened. In 1972, Marlon Brando would also reject the award.

Definitely becoming one of the great actors of character, Scott alternated his film appearances from then on with interventions in films and mini-television series, which were increasingly frequent in comparison with the cinema, until the end of which he took part in one or two productions for television every year. He also devoted himself to theater, where he appeared regularly.

Caricature of Scott as Scrooge (1984)

More Facts about George C Scott

Whole Name George Campbell Scott
AKA(s) George C. Scott, Scott, George C.
Born/Where Wise, Virginia, U.S.
Born October 18, 1927
Died 1999-09-22
Lived 71 years, 11 month, 4 days
Astrological sign Libra
Work Awards for George C. Scott
What He/She Does Actor, director, producer
His/Her Height 6′ (1.83 m)
Relationships Trish Van Devere

The George C Scott’s statistics like age, body measurements, height, weight, bio, wiki, net worth posted above have been gathered from a lot of credible websites and online sources. But, there are a few factors that will affect the statistics, so, the above figures may not be 100% accurate.

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