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About Jennifer Lawrence:
Jennifer Shrader Lawrence, born August 15 1990, is an American actress. She began her career in television, playing her first major role as a main cast member on the TBS sitcom The Bill Engvall Show (2007–09). In film, she had her breakout role in the independent drama Winter’s Bone (2010), which brought her critical acclaim. Lawrence achieved wider recognition playing the mutant Mystique in X-Men: First Class (2011), a role she reprised in later installments of the X-Men franchise. Her starring role as Katniss Everdeen in the Hunger Games film series (2012–15) established her as the highest-grossing action heroine of all time.
Lawrence has earned several accolades from her collaborations with director David O. Russell. She won an Academy Award for Best Actress for playing a depressed widow in the romantic comedy Silver Linings Playbook (2012), making her the second-youngest Best Actress Oscar winner. She received the BAFTA Award for Best Actress in a Supporting Role for portraying a troubled wife in the black comedy American Hustle (2013). She also won three Golden Globe Awards for her roles in the two aforementioned films and for starring as the eponymous inventor in the biopic Joy (2015). Lawrence is one of the highest-paid actresses in the industry and has given her support to several charitable organizations and causes.
2006–10: Career beginnings and breakthrough
Lawrence began her acting career with a minor role in the television film Company Town (2006), following which she had guest roles in the television series Monk and Medium, among others. These parts led to her being cast as a series regular on the TBS sitcom The Bill Engvall Show, in which she played Lauren, the rebellious teenage daughter of a family living in suburban Louisville, Colorado. The series premiered in fall 2007 and ran for three seasons. The critic Tom Shales of The Washington Post considered Lawrence to be a “scene-stealer” in her part and David Hinckley of the New York Daily News wrote that she was successful in “deliver[ing] the perpetual exasperation of teenage girls”. She won a Young Artist Award for Outstanding Young Performer in a TV Series for the role.
In 2008, Lawrence made her film debut with a minor role in the independent drama film Garden Party, following which she featured in prominent roles in two additional releases of the year. She had a starring role in Lori Petty‘s drama The Poker House, as the oldest of three sisters living with their drug-abusing mother. Critic Stephen Farber of The Hollywood Reporter thought that Lawrence “has a touching poise on camera that conveys the resilience of children”, and she won an Outstanding Performance award from the Los Angeles Film Festival. She then featured in director Guillermo Arriaga‘s feature film debut The Burning Plain (2008), a drama narrated in a hyperlink format. Lawrence was cast as the teenage daughter of Kim Basinger‘s character who discovers her mother’s extramarital affair, a role she shared with Charlize Theron; both actresses portrayed the role at different stages of the character’s life. Mark Feeney of The Boston Globe considered Lawrence to be miscast in the part, but Derek Elley of Variety praised her as the production’s prime asset, writing that she “plumbs fresher depths” into the film. Her performance earned her the Marcello Mastroianni Award for Best Emerging Actress at the Venice Film Festival. Also that year, Lawrence appeared in the music video for the song “The Mess I Made” by Parachute.
Lawrence’s breakthrough role came in Debra Granik‘s low-budget drama Winter’s Bone (2010), based on Daniel Woodrell‘s novel of the same name, in which she portrayed a poverty-stricken teenager in the Ozark Mountains who cares for her mentally ill mother and younger siblings while searching for her missing father. Lawrence traveled to the Ozarks a week before filming to live with the family on whom the story was based, and in preparation, she learned to fight, skin squirrels, and chop wood. Her performance was acclaimed by film critics; David Denby of The New Yorker said the film “would be unimaginable with anyone less charismatic” and Peter Travers of the Rolling Stone magazine opined that “her performance is more than acting, it’s a gathering storm. Lawrence’s eyes are a roadmap to what’s tearing Ree apart.” The acclaimed production won the Grand Jury Prize at the Sundance Film Festival; Lawrence was awarded the National Board of Review Award for Breakthrough Performance and among accolades, received her first nomination for the Academy Award for Best Actress, making her the second youngest person to be nominated in the category.
2011–13: Joining lucrative film franchises and awards success
In 2011, Lawrence took on a supporting role in Like Crazy, a romantic drama about long-distance relationships, starring Anton Yelchin and Felicity Jones. Kenneth Turan of Los Angeles Times considered the film to be an “intensely wrought and immensely satisfying love story” and credited all three performers for “making their [character’s] yearning palpable”. She then appeared in The Beaver, a black comedy directed by Jodie Foster, in which she played the daughter of Foster and Mel Gibson‘s characters. Filmed in 2009, the production was delayed due to controversy concerning Gibson, and eventually failed to find a wide audience. Greater success came to Lawrence later that year when she starred alongside James McAvoy and Michael Fassbender in her first high-profile release—the superhero film X-Men: First Class (2011)—which served as a prequel to the previous films in the X-Men franchise. She portrayed the shape-shifting mutant Mystique, a role played by Rebecca Romijn in the earlier films. Writing for USA Today, Claudia Puig considered the film to be a “classy re-boot” of the franchise, and believed that Lawrence’s “high-spirited performance” empowered the film. With a worldwide gross of $350 million, X-Men: First Class became Lawrence’s most widely seen film to that point. Lawrence joined the Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences later that year.
Lawrence’s profile continued to expand in 2012 when she starred as Katniss Everdeen in The Hunger Games, a film adaptation of author Suzanne Collins‘ first book in The Hunger Games trilogy. Set in a post-apocalyptic future, the franchise tells the story of the teenage heroine Everdeen as she joins rebel forces against a totalitarian government after winning a brutal televised annual event. Despite being an admirer of the books, Lawrence was initially skeptical to accept the part, as she was intimidated by the scale of the film, and pondered on how it would affect her career. She later agreed to the project after her mother convinced her to take the part. Lawrence underwent extensive physical training for the role, and practiced yoga, archery, rock and tree climbing, and hand-to-hand combat techniques. While training for the part, she injured herself after running into a wall. The film received generally positive reviews, and Lawrence’s portrayal of Everdeen was particularly praised. Todd McCarthy of The Hollywood Reporter labelled her an “ideal screen actress”, writing that she embodies Everdeen “just as one might imagine her from the novel,” and “anchors” the film “with impressive gravity and presence”. The critic Roger Ebert agreed that she was “strong and convincing in the central role”. With worldwide revenues of over $690 million, The Hunger Games became a top-grossing film featuring a female action star, making Lawrence the highest-grossing action heroine of all time. The success of the film established Lawrence as a star; she remarked: “I wasn’t famous 24 hours earlier and I got up to go about my day as usual and went to the grocery store. All of a sudden there were like 25 paparazzi following me and there was a three-car pile up.”
Later in 2012, Lawrence played a young, depressed widow in David O. Russell‘s romantic comedy Silver Linings Playbook (2012). The film was an adaptation of the novel of the same name by Matthew Quick, and co-starred Bradley Cooper as a man with bipolar disorder who finds companionship in Lawrence’s character. Lawrence was drawn to the character’s complex personality: “She didn’t really fit any basic kind of character profile. Somebody who is very forceful and bullheaded is normally very insecure, but she isn’t”. Although Russell considered Lawrence to be too young for the part, she convinced him to hire her over a Skype audition. She found herself challenged by Russell’s spontaneity as a director, and described working on the project as the “best experience of my life”. Richard Corliss of Time wrote in his review: “Just 21 when the movie was shot, Lawrence is that rare young actress who plays, who is, grown-up. Sullen and sultry, she lends a mature intelligence to any role.” Rolling Stones Peter Travers added that Lawrence “is some kind of miracle. She’s rude, dirty, funny, foulmouthed, sloppy, sexy, vibrant, and vulnerable, sometimes all in the same scene, even in the same breath.” She won the Golden Globe and Academy Award for Best Actress for her performance in the film, becoming, at age 22, the second-youngest Best Actress Oscar winner. Lawrence’s final release of the year was alongside Max Thieriot and Elisabeth Shue in Mark Tonderai‘s critically panned thriller House at the End of the Street.
The Devil You Know, a small-scale feature that Lawrence had filmed for back in 2007 was her first release of 2013. She then reprised the role of Everdeen in The Hunger Games: Catching Fire, the second installment in the Hunger Games franchise. While performing the film’s underwater stunts, Lawrence suffered from an ear infection that resulted in her becoming deaf for a we are With box office earnings of $864.9 million, the film ranks as her highest-grossing release, as of 2016. Stephanie Zacharek of The Village Voice believed that Lawrence’s portrayal of Everdeen made her an ideal role model for youngsters, and wrote that “there’s no sanctimony or pretense of false modesty in the way Lawrence plays her”. She next took a supporting role in David O. Russell’s ensemble crime drama American Hustle (2013) as the neurotic wife of a con man (portrayed by Christian Bale). Inspired by the FBI‘s infamous Abscam sting operation, the film is set against the backdrop of political corruption in 1970s New Jersey and also starred Cooper, Amy Adams, and Jeremy Renner. Lawrence did little research for the part, and instead relied on her instincts and knowledge of the era from the films and television shows she had watched. During the film’s production, Lawrence damaged some of her costumes, causing the wardrobe department to create a number of identical dresses. The critic Geofrrey Macnab of The Independent praised Lawrence, writing that “it’s a funny and acerbic performance, very different indeed from her warrior heroics in The Hunger Games“, and particularly took note of an improvised scene in which she aggressively kisses Adams on the lips. Lawrence’s performance won her the Golden Globe and BAFTA Award for Best Supporting Actress, in addition to a third Academy Award nomination, her first in the supporting category.
2014–present: Established actress
Susanne Bier‘s depression-era drama Serena (2014), based on the novel of the same name by Ron Rash, marked Lawrence’s third collaboration with Cooper. The pair starred as a married couple who become involved in criminal activities after realizing that they cannot bear children. The project was filmed in 2012, but was released in 2014 to poor reviews. Lawrence then reprised the role of Mystique in X-Men: Days of Future Past, which served as a sequel to both X-Men: The Last Stand (2006) and X-Men: First Class (2011). Critically acclaimed, the film grossed $748.1 million worldwide to become the highest-grossing film in the X-Men franchise to that point. Justin Chang of Variety praised Lawrence’s look in the film but thought that “she has relatively little to do here other than glower, snarl and let the f/x artists do their thing”. Lawrence’s next two releases were in the final parts of The Hunger Games film series—Mockingjay – Part 1 (2014) and Part 2 (2015). For the musical score of the former film, she sung the song “The Hanging Tree“, which charted on multiple international single charts. In a review for the latter, Manohla Dargis of The New York Times drew similarities between Lawrence’s rise to stardom and Everdeen’s journey as a rebel leader, writing: “Lawrence now inhabits the role as effortlessly as breathing, partly because, like all great stars, she seems to be playing a version of her ‘real’ self”. Both films earned more than $650 million worldwide.
Lawrence reteamed with Russel for the third time in the biopic Joy (2015), in which she played the eponymous character, a troubled single mother who becomes a successful businessperson after inventing the Miracle Mop. During its production in Boston, the press reported on a feud between Russell and Lawrence that resulted in a “screaming match”. Addressing the issue, Lawrence said that her friendship with Russell made it easier for them to have disagreements, adding that “when you really love somebody, you fight with them”. The film was not as well received as their previous collaborations, but Lawrence’s performance was praised. The critic Richard Roeper labelled her performance as her best since Winter’s Bone, calling it “a wonderfully layered performance that carries the film through its rough spots and sometime dubious detours”. She won a third Golden Globe Award, and was nominated for another Academy Award for Best Actress, becoming the youngest person to accrue four Oscars nominations. Lawrence began 2016 by providing the narration for A Beautiful Planet, a documentary film that explores Earth from the International Space Station. She then played Mystique for the third time in X-Men: Apocalypse (2016). Helen O’Hara of Empire magazine considered the film to be a letdown from the previous installments of the franchise and criticized Lawrence for making her character “more unrelentingly grim than ever”.
Upcoming projects
As of May 2016, Lawrence has four upcoming projects. She was paid $20 million to co-star with Chris Pratt in the science fiction film Passengers, which is scheduled for release in December 2016. She has committed to star in an untitled drama from director Darren Aronofsky, co-starring Javier Bardem, Michelle Pfeiffer and Domhnall Gleeson, about a young couple whose lives are disrupted by the arrival of unexpected guests. In addition, Lawrence has co-written the screenplay of an yet-untitled comedy film with Amy Schumer, in which the pair will co-star as sisters. She will also star in Steven Spielberg‘s film adaptation of the photojournalist Lynsey Addario‘s memoir It’s What I Do: A Photographer’s Life of Love and War.

hot boobs Jennifer Lawrence like porn star

 

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