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Drew Blyth Barrymore (born February 22, 1975) is an American actress, film producer and film director. She is a member of the Barrymore family of American actors and granddaughter of John Barrymore. She first appeared in an advertisement when she was eleven months old. Barrymore made her film debut in Altered States in 1980. Afterwards, she starred in her breakout role in E.T. the Extra-Terrestrial. She quickly became one of Hollywood's most recognized child actors, going on to establish herself in mainly comic roles.

Following a turbulent childhood which was marked by drug and alcohol abuse and two stints in rehab,[1][2] Barrymore wrote the 1990 autobiography, Little Girl Lost. She successfully made the transition from child star to adult actress with a number of films including Poison Ivy, Bad Girls, Boys on the Side, and Everyone Says I Love You. Subsequently, she established herself in romantic comedies such as The Wedding Singer and Lucky You.

In 1995, she and partner Nancy Juvonen formed the production company Flower Films,[3] with its first production the 1999 Barrymore film Never Been Kissed. Flower Films has gone on to produce the Barrymore vehicle films Charlie's Angels, 50 First Dates, and Music and Lyrics, as well as the cult film Donnie Darko. Barrymore's more recent projects include He's Just Not That into You, Beverly Hills Chihuahua, and Everybody's Fine. A recipient of a star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame, Barrymore appeared on the cover of the 2007 People magazine's 100 Most Beautiful issue.

Barrymore was named Ambassador Against Hunger for the United Nations World Food Programme (WFP). Since then, she has donated over $1 million to the program. In 2007, she became both CoverGirl's newest model and spokeswoman for the cosmetic and the face for Gucci's newest jewelry line. In 2010, she was awarded the Screen Actors Guild Award and the Golden Globe Award for Best Actress in a Miniseries or Television Film for her portrayal of Little Edie in Grey Gardens.

Early life

Barrymore was born in Culver City, California, the daughter of American actor John Drew Barrymore and Ildikó Jaid Barrymore (

  1. REDIRECT Template:Nee

 


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For more information, see Category:Redirects from titles with diacritics. Makó),[1][4] an aspiring actress. Barrymore's mother was born in a Displaced Persons camp in Brannenburg, West Germany to Hungarian World War II refugees. Barrymore's father was of mainly English, as well as Irish, ancestry.[5] Her parents divorced after she was born.[1] She has a half-brother, John Blyth Barrymore,[6] also an actor, and two half-sisters, Blyth Dolores Barrymore and Brahma (Jessica) Blyth Barrymore.

Barrymore was born into acting: her great-grandparents Maurice Barrymore and Georgie Drew Barrymore, Maurice Costello and Mae Costello (

  1. REDIRECT Template:Nee

 


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This is a redirect to an article title without diacritical marks (accents, umlauts etc.)

Use this redirect link (without piping) when the page concerns language translation or foreign language equivalents. Other pages using this link should be updated to replace text with the redirect target (again, without piping).

For more information, see Category:Redirects from titles with diacritics. Altschuk)[7] and her grandparents John Barrymore and Dolores Costello were all actors;[7] John Barrymore was arguably the most acclaimed actor of his generation.[1][8] She is the niece of Diana Barrymore and the grandniece of Lionel Barrymore, Ethel Barrymore and Helene Costello,[9] the great-great-granddaughter of John Drew and actress Louisa Lane Drew, and the great grandniece of silent film actor/writer/director Sidney Drew.[10] She is also the god-daughter of director Steven Spielberg,[2] and Sophia Loren.[11]

Her first name, Drew, was the maiden name of her paternal great-grandmother, Georgie Drew Barrymore; her middle name, Blyth, was the original surname of the dynasty founded by her great-grandfather, Maurice Barrymore.[2]

Early career

File:Barrymore.jpg

Barrymore's career began when she auditioned for a dog food commercial at eleven months old.[2] When she was bitten by her canine co-star, the producers were afraid she would cry, but she merely laughed, and was hired for the job.[2] She made her film debut in Altered States (1980), in which she got a small part.[1] A year later, she landed the role of Gertie, the younger sister of Elliott, in E.T. the Extra-Terrestrial, which made her famous.[2] She received a Golden Globe nomination for Best Supporting Actress in 1984 for her role in Irreconcilable Differences, in which she starred as a young girl divorcing her parents.[2][12] In a review in the Chicago Sun-Times, Roger Ebert states: "Barrymore is the right actress for this role precisely because she approaches it with such grave calm." He concludes with saying that "The Drew Barrymore character sees right through all of this. She doesn't care about careers, she wants to be given a happy home and her minimum daily requirement of love, and, in a way, the movie is about how Hollywood (and American success in general) tends to cut adults off from the natural functions of parents."[13]

Rebellious era

In the wake of this sudden stardom, Barrymore endured a notoriously troubled childhood. She was already a regular at the famed Studio 54 when she was a little girl, smoking cigarettes at age nine, drinking alcohol by the time she was 11, smoking marijuana at 12, and snorting cocaine at 13.[1][2] Her nightlife and constant partying became a popular subject with the media.[1] She was in rehab at age 13.[1][2] A suicide attempt at age 14 put her back in rehab, followed by a three-month stay with singer David Crosby and his wife.[8] The stay was precipitated, Crosby said, because she "needed to be around some people that were committed to sobriety."[8] Barrymore later described this period of her life in her autobiography, Little Girl Lost. The next year, following a successful juvenile court petition for emancipation, she moved into her own apartment and has never relapsed.[8]

New image

In her late teens, Barrymore forged a new image as she played a manipulative teenage seductress in Poison Ivy (1992), which was a box office failure, but was popular on video and cable.[1][14] That same year, at the age of 17, she posed nude for the cover of the July issue of Interview magazine with her then-fiancé, actor Jamie Walters, as well as appearing nude in pictures inside the issue.[15] In 1993, Barrymore earned a second Golden Globe nomination for the film Guncrazy.[12] Barrymore would go on to pose nude for the January 1995 issue of Playboy.[16][17] Steven Spielberg, who directed her in E.T. the Extra-Terrestrial when she was a child, gave her a quilt for her twentieth birthday with a note that read, "Cover yourself up".[2] Enclosed were copies of her Playboy pictures, with the pictures altered by his art department so that she appeared fully clothed.[18] During a 1995 appearance on Late Show with David Letterman, Barrymore climbed onto David Letterman's desk and bared her breasts to him, her back to the camera, in celebration of his birthday.[8] She modeled in a series of Guess? jeans ads during this time.[19] She underwent breast reduction surgery in 1992, and has said on the subject:

I really love my body and the way it is right now. There's something very awkward about women and their breasts because men look at them so much. When they're huge, you become very self-conscious. Your back hurts. You find that whatever you wear, you look heavy in. It's uncomfortable. I've learned something, though, about breasts through my years of pondering and pontificating, and that is: Men love them, and I love that.[20]

Return to prominence

In 1995, Barrymore starred in Boys on the Side opposite Whoopi Goldberg and Mary-Louise Parker,[21] and had a cameo role in Joel Schumacher's film Batman Forever, in which she portrayed a moll to Tommy Lee Jones' character, Two-Face.[22][23] The following year, she made a cameo in the successful horror film Scream. Barrymore has continued to be highly bankable, and a top box office draw.[1][24] She was frequently cast in romantic comedies such as Wishful Thinking (1996), The Wedding Singer (1998),[25] and Home Fries (1998).[26]

File:Drew Barrymore 2 by David Shankbone chestcrop.jpg

Besides a number of appearances in films produced by her company, Flower Films, including Charlie's Angels, Barrymore had a dramatic role in the comedy/drama Riding in Cars with Boys (2001), playing a teenage mother in a failed marriage with the drug-addicted father (based on the real-life story of Beverly D'Onofrio).[1] In 2002, Barrymore appeared in Confessions of a Dangerous Mind, alongside Sam Rockwell and Julia Roberts.[27]

Flower Films

In 1995, Barrymore formed Flower Films, a production company, with business partner Nancy Juvonen.[28] The first film produced by the company was 1999's Never Been Kissed.[29] The second offering from the company was Charlie's Angels (2000), a major box office success in 2000 that helped solidify the standing of both Barrymore and the company.[2][30]

When the production of Richard Kelly's debut film, Donnie Darko, was threatened, Barrymore stepped forward with financing from Flower Films and took the small role of Karen Pomeroy, the title character's English teacher.[31] Although the film was less than successful at the box office in the wake of 9/11, it reached cult film status after the DVD release, inspiring numerous websites devoted to unraveling the plot twists and meanings.[31]

In 2003, she reprised her role as Dylan Sanders in Charlie's Angels: Full Throttle,[1][30] was nominated for an Emmy Award for her performance in Olive, the Other Reindeer[32] and appeared with Ben Stiller in Duplex in 2003. Flower Films produced 50 First Dates with co-star Adam Sandler's Happy Madison company in 2004.[33][34] Summing up Barrymore's appeal, Roger Ebert, in his review of 50 First Dates, described Barrymore as having a "smiling, coy sincerity", describing the film as "ingratiating and lovable".[35]

50 First Dates was followed by Fever Pitch (2005), and in 2007, Music and Lyrics and Lucky You.[36][37] Barrymore's more recent projects include Beverly Hills Chihuahua in 2008, and 2009's He's Just Not That into You, Grey Gardens and Everybody's Fine.

Barrymore's directorial debut film Whip It, was released in October 2009. Whip It starred Ellen Page and Marcia Gay Harden and centered on an obsession with beauty pageants and the Austin, Texas, Hurl Scouts roller derby team. Barrymore also co-starred in the film.[38]

Other career highlights

Barrymore began a recurring character in the animated comedy Family Guy as Brian Griffin's simple-minded girlfriend, Jillian.[39] She has since appeared in eight episodes.[39][40][41][42] She was the subject of the 2005 documentary My Date with Drew. In it, an aspiring filmmaker and a fan of Barrymore's, uses his limited resources in an attempt to gain a date with her.[43]

On February 3, 2004, she received a star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame.[44]

File:World Food Program May 2007.jpg

Barrymore's films have a worldwide box office gross that stands at over $2.3 billion. According to The Hollywood Reporter's annual Star Salary Top 10, she was one of the actresses with the second highest salary per movie for 2006.[45]

On February 3, 2007, Barrymore hosted Saturday Night Live (SNL) for the fifth time,[30] making her the second female host (after Candice Bergen) in the show's history to do so. She hosted again on October 10, 2009, becoming the first female to host six times. Barrymore still holds the record as the youngest celebrity ever to host the show (1982, at age seven).[46][47]

Barrymore became a CoverGirl Cosmetics' model and spokeswoman in 2007,[48] and was No. 1 in People's annual 100 Most Beautiful People list.[49] In 2007, she was named the new face for the Gucci jewelry line.[50][51] Barrymore is signed to IMG Models New York City.

In May 2007, Barrymore was named Ambassador Against Hunger for the United Nations World Food Programme[52][53] and later donated $1 million to the cause.[30][54]

In September 2010, Barrymore was confirmed to play the role of Ganga in the Indian Bollywood film The Lifestyle – In Generation Next to be directed by Santosh Kumar Jain, to be released in 2012.[55]

Several articles and interviews reported Barrymore's taste for photography. As a guest photographer for a magazine series called "They Shoot New York", she appeared on the cover holding a Pentax K1000 film camera[56]. She hopes to expose her work in a gallery one day, as she documented the last decade of her life with a Pentax camera[57].

Personal life

File:DrewBarrymoreMusicLyrics.jpg

In 1991, at the age of 16, Barrymore became engaged to Leland Hayward, grandson of Hollywood producer Leland Hayward.[58] After a few months, however, this engagement was called off.[59] Soon afterward, Barrymore was engaged to and lived with musician/actor Jamie Walters in 1992–93.[60] She was married to Welsh bartender turned bar owner Jeremy Thomas from March 20 to April 28, 1994.[1][8] Her second marriage was to comedian Tom Green from July 7, 2001 to October 15, 2002.[61][62] Green filed for divorce in December 2001.[62] In 2002, Barrymore began dating The Strokes' drummer Fabrizio Moretti, soon after they met at a concert.[1][30] Their five year relationship, however, ended on January 10, 2007.[30][63] She most recently dated Justin Long,[64] but they confirmed their split in July 2008.[65] The couple reunited in 2009 and Us Weekly reported that they signed on to co-star in the 2010 film Going the Distance.[66]

In the 1990s Barrymore was frequently described as bisexual, although she said in a 1997 interview that she had not "been with a woman in about two years".[67] In 2004, she was quoted as saying "A woman and a woman together are beautiful, just as a man and a woman together are beautiful. Being with a woman is like exploring your own body, but through someone else. When I was younger I used to go with lots of women. Totally. I love it".[68] In March 2007, former magazine editor Jane Pratt claimed on her Sirius Satellite Radio show that she had a romance with Barrymore in the mid-1990s.[69]

Barrymore was formerly a vegetarian, but has since begun to eat meat.[70]

Filmography

Actress
Year title Role Notes
1978 Suddenly, Love Bobbi Graham (Uncredited) TV movie
1980 Bogie Leslie Bogart TV movie
1980 Altered States Margaret Jessup
1982 E.T. the Extra-Terrestrial Gertie Nominated—BAFTA Award for Best Newcomer
1984 Firestarter Charlene "Charlie" McGee Nominated—Saturn Award for Best Performance by a Younger Actor
1984 Irreconcilable Differences Casey Brodsky Nominated—Golden Globe Award for Best Supporting Actress - Motion Picture
Nominated—Young Artist Award for Best Young Actress in a Motion Picture – Musical, Comedy, Adventure or Drama
1985 Cat's Eye Our Girl, Amanda (all segments)
1986 Babes in Toyland Lisa Piper TV movie
1989 See You in the Morning Cathy Goodwin
1989 Far From Home Joleen Cox
1991 Motorama Fantasy Girl
1992 2000 Malibu Road Lindsay 6 episodes
1992 Sketch Artist
1992 Waxwork II: Lost in Time Vampire Victim #1
1992 Poison Ivy Ivy
1992 Guncrazy Anita Minteer Best Actress Award at the MystFest
Nominated—Golden Globe Award for Best Actress – Miniseries or Television Film
1993 Amy Fisher Story, TheThe Amy Fisher Story Amy Fisher
1993 No Place to Hide Tinsel Hanley
1993 Doppelganger Holly Gooding
1993 Wayne's World 2 Bjergen Kjergen
1994 Inside the Goldmine Daisy
1994 Bad Girls Lilly Laronette
1995 Boys on the Side Holly Pulchik-Lincoln
1995 Mad Love Casey Roberts
1995 Batman Forever Sugar
1996 Everyone Says I Love You Skylar Dandridge
1996 Scream Casey Becker Nominated—Saturn Award for Best Supporting Actress
1997 Wishful Thinking Lena
1997 Best Men Hope
1998 Wedding Singer, TheThe Wedding Singer Julia Sullivan MTV Movie Award for Best Kiss
Nominated—Blimp Award for Favorite Movie Actress
Nominated—Blockbuster Entertainment Award for Favorite Actress – Comedy
Nominated—Chlotrudis Award for Best Actress (also for Ever After)
Nominated—American Comedy Award for Funniest Actress in a Motion Picture (Leading Role)
1998 Ever After Danielle de Barbarac Blimp Award for Favorite Movie Actress
Blockbuster Entertainment Award for Favorite Actress – Drama/Romance
Saturn Award for Best Actress
Nominated—Chlotrudis Award for Best Actress (also for The Wedding Singer)
1998 Home Fries Sally Jackson
1999 Never Been Kissed Josie Geller Blockbuster Entertainment Award for Favorite Actress – Comedy/Romance
Nominated—MTV Movie Award for Best Performance - Female
Nominated—MTV Movie Award for Best Kiss
Nominated—American Comedy Award for Funniest Actress in a Motion Picture (Leading Role)
Nominated—Blimp Award for Favorite Movie Actress
1999 Olive, the Other Reindeer Olive Voice
Nominated—Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Animated Program (for Programming Less Than One Hour)
2000 Simpsons, TheThe Simpsons Sophie (voice) 1 episode
2000 Skipped Parts Fantasy Girl Nominated—Video Premiere Award for Best Supporting Actress
2000 Titan A.E. Akima voice
2000 Charlie's Angels Dylan Sanders Blimp Award for Favorite Movie Actress
Blockbuster Entertainment Award for Favorite Action Team (Internet Only) (Shared with Cameron Diaz and Lucy Liu)
MTV Movie Award for Best On-Screen Team (Shared with Cameron Diaz and Lucy Liu)
Nominated—MTV Movie Award for Best Fight
2001 Donnie Darko Karen Pomeroy
2001 Freddy Got Fingered Mr. Davidson's Receptionist
2001 Riding in Cars with Boys Beverly Donofrio
2002 Confessions of a Dangerous Mind Penny
2003 Charlie's Angels: Full Throttle Dylan Sanders Nominated—MTV Movie Award for Best Dance Sequence (Shared with Cameron Diaz and Lucy Liu)
2003 Duplex Nancy Kendricks
2004 50 First Dates Lucy Whitmore MTV Movie Award for Best On-Screen Duo
People's Choice Award for Favorite On-Screen Chemistry
Nominated—MTV Movie Award for Best Performance - Female
Nominated—Blimp Award for Favorite Movie Actress
2004 My Date With Drew Herself
2005 Fever Pitch Lindsey Meeks Nominated—Audience Award for Best International Actress
Nominated—Blimp Award for Favorite Movie Actress
2005 Family Guy Mrs. Lockhart (voice) 1 episode
2006–
2010
Family Guy Jillian Russell (voice) 8 episodes
2006 Curious George Maggie voice
2007 Music and Lyrics Sophie Fisher Nominated—Blimp Award for Favorite Female Movie Star
2007 Lucky You Billie Offer
2008 Beverly Hills Chihuahua Chloe voice
2009 He's Just Not That Into You Mary Harris
2009 Grey Gardens Edith Bouvier Beale Made-for-cable HBO film
Golden Globe Award for Best Actress – Miniseries or Television Film
Satellite Award for Best Actress – Miniseries or Television Film
Screen Actors Guild Award for Outstanding Performance by a Female Actor in a Miniseries or Television Movie
Nominated—Emmy Award for Outstanding Lead Actress – Miniseries or a Movie
2009 Everybody's Fine Rosie
2009 Whip It Smashly Simpson
2010 Going the Distance Erin
2012 Everybody Loves Whales
Director
Year Film Notes
2004 Choose or Lose Presents: The Best Place to Start Director; Documentary
2009 Whip It Directorial debut
Producer credits
Year Film Notes
1999 Never Been Kissed Executive producer
2000 Charlie's Angels Producer
2001 Donnie Darko Executive producer
2003 Charlie's Angels: Full Throttle Producer
2003 Duplex Producer
2005 Fever Pitch Producer
2009 He's Just Not That Into You Executive producer
2009 Whip It Executive producer
Nominated—Bronze Horse

See also

References

  1. 1.00 1.01 1.02 1.03 1.04 1.05 1.06 1.07 1.08 1.09 1.10 1.11 1.12 1.13 "Drew Barrymore Profile". Hello Magazine. Retrieved 2010-08-09. 
  2. 2.00 2.01 2.02 2.03 2.04 2.05 2.06 2.07 2.08 2.09 2.10 "Drew Barrymore". Inside the Actors Studio. Bravo. 2003-06-22. No. 910, season 9. [dead link]
  3. "Miss Barrymore". Miss Barrymore. Retrieved 2010-08-09. 
  4. "Actor John D. Barrymore dies at 72". USA Today. 2004-11-29. Retrieved 2008-09-07. 
  5. http://landing.ancestry.com/famoustree/tree.aspx?name=barrymore&sourceCode=8359
  6. "Actor Barrymore attacked at home". London: BBC. 2002-05-06. Retrieved 2008-09-07. 
  7. 7.0 7.1 Stein Hoffman, Carol. The Barrymores: Hollywood's First Family. University Press of Kentucky, 2001. ISBN 0-8131-2213-9.
  8. 8.0 8.1 8.2 8.3 8.4 8.5 "Drew Barrymore Biography". People. Retrieved 2010-08-09. 
  9. "The Costello Family." BarrymoreFamily.com.
  10. "The Drew family." BarrymoreFamily.com.
  11. James, Spencer (2007-12-02). "Baby Booty". The Sunday Times (London). Retrieved 2009-03-23. 
  12. 12.0 12.1 "HFPA – Awards Search". Golden Globes. Retrieved 2008-07-03. 
  13. Ebert, Roger (1984-01-01). "Irreconciable Differences film review". Chicago Sun-Times. Roger Ebert.com. Retrieved 2008-07-15. 
  14. Gleiberman, Owen (1992-05-08). "Poison Ivy Review". Entertainment Weekly. Retrieved 2008-07-25. 
  15. Hruska, Bronwen (1999-05-14). "Summer Sneaks Drew, We Hardley Knew Ye The littlest Barrymore finally seems back on track in solid film roles. Though she's already lived several lives, her future looks bright. After all, she's only 20.". Los Angeles Times: 5. 
  16. Luscombe, Belinda (1995-10-02). "Ms. Barrymore, Super Groupie". Time. Retrieved 2008-07-20. 
  17. Farley, Christopher John (1995-03-27). "Low Voltage, High Power". Time. Retrieved 2008-07-20. 
  18. The E! True Hollywood Story: Drew Barrymore. E!. 2007-11-28.
  19. Spindler, Amy M. (1993-09-12). "Trash Fash". New York Times. Retrieved 2008-07-03. 
  20. Mills, Nancy (1998-02-09). "Now, Drew Love! Hollywood's Wild Thing Has The Man – & Role – Of Her Dreams". New York Daily News. Retrieved 2008-07-03. 
  21. Lowry, Brian (1995-01-23). "Boys on the Side". Variety. Retrieved 2008-07-25. 
  22. Travers, Peter (2000-12-08). "Batman Forever". Rolling Stone. Retrieved 2008-09-07. [dead link]
  23. Batman Forever. [DVD]. Warner Brothers. 2005.
  24. {{cite web |first=Almar |last=Haflidason |title=Scream |url=http://www.bbc.co.uk/films/2001/05/24/scream_1996_review.shtml |accessdate=2008-09-07 |date=2001-05-24 |publisher=BBC}
  25. Brantley, Ben (2006-04-28). "The Wedding Singer". New York Times. Retrieved 2008-09-07. 
  26. Lovell, Glenn (1998-09-21). "Home Fries". Variety. Retrieved 2008-07-25. 
  27. Travers, Peter (2003-01-16). "Confessions of a Dangerous Mind". Rolling Stone. Retrieved 2008-09-07. [dead link]
  28. Kit, Borys (2005-04-06). "Flower grows into Warner Bros. pact". Roger Ebert.com. Archived from the original on 2008-12-16. Retrieved 2008-10-12. 
  29. Ebert, Roger (1999-04-09). "Never Been Kissed Review". Chicago Sun-Times. Roger Ebert.com. Retrieved 2008-07-25. 
  30. 30.0 30.1 30.2 30.3 30.4 30.5 "Drew Barrymore Biography – Page 2". People. Retrieved 2010-08-09. 
  31. 31.0 31.1 Snider, Mike (2005-02-14). "'Darko' takes a long, strange trip". USA Today. Retrieved 2008-10-12. 
  32. "Drew Barrymore Awards". IMDB.com. Retrieved 2008-07-03. 
  33. Pierce, Nev (2004-04-05). "50 First Dates". BBC. Retrieved 2008-09-07. 
  34. "Drew Barrymore hits milestone of 30". USA Today. 2005-04-04. Retrieved 2008-09-07. 
  35. Ebert, Roger (2004-02-13). "Review: 50 First Dates". Roger Ebert.com. Retrieved 2008-09-07. 
  36. Schwarzbaum, Lisa (2007-02-13). "Music and Lyrics". Entertainment Weekly. Retrieved 2008-09-07. 
  37. Lowry, Brian (2007-05-02). "Lucky You". Variety. Retrieved 2008-09-07. 
  38. Vess, Laura (2009-07-17). "Roller Girl Fantasies in Drew Barrymore's 'Whip It'". SheWired.com. Retrieved 2009-07-17. 
  39. 39.0 39.1 "Whistle While Your Wife Works". Steve Callaghan and Greg Colton. Family Guy. Fox. 2006-11-12. No. 5, season 5.
  40. "Prick Up Your Ears". Cherry Chevapravatdumrong and James Purdum. Family Guy. Fox. 2006-11-19. No. 6, season 5.
  41. "Chick Cancer". Alec Sulkin, Wellesley Wild, and Pete Michels. Family Guy. Fox. 2006-11-26. No. 7, season 5.
  42. "Barely Legal". Kirker Butler and Zac Moncrief. Family Guy. Fox. 2006-12-17. No. 8, season 5.
  43. Gleiberman, Owen (2005-08-03). "My Date with Drew". Entertainment Weekly. Retrieved 2008-09-07. 
  44. "Barrymore gets star on Walk of Fame". RTE. 2004-02-04. Retrieved 2008-09-07. 
  45. "Witherspoon Hollywood’s top-paid actress". MSNBC. Associated Press. 2007-11-30. Retrieved 2008-09-09. 
  46. "Drew Barrymore". People. Retrieved 2008-07-03. 
  47. "Saturday Night Live Backstage – Green Room – Key Hosts". NBC. Archived from the original on April 23, 2008. Retrieved 2008-07-25. 
  48. Critchell, Samantha (2007-04-11). "Drew Barrymore Is Newest Covergirl Model". Washington Post. Retrieved 2008-09-07. 
  49. "Most Beautiful People 2007". People. Retrieved 2008-09-07. 
  50. La Ferla, Ruth (2008-03-09). "A Glossy Rehab for Tattered Careers". New York Times. Retrieved 2008-07-20. 
  51. "Drew Barrymore Goes Bling". MTV. 2007-07-05. Retrieved 2008-09-07. 
  52. "Actress Drew Barrymore becomes advocate for UN World Food Programme". un.org (UN News Centre). 2007-05-09. Retrieved 2007-05-15. 
  53. "Drew Barrymore Becomes WFP Ambassador". FOX News. 2007-05-11. Retrieved 2008-09-07. 
  54. "Actress Drew Barrymore donates $1 million to UN anti-hunger programme". un.org (UN News Centre). 2008-03-03. Retrieved 2008-03-19. 
  55. . Times Of India. 2010-09-21 http://timesofindia.indiatimes.com/entertainment/hollywood/news-interviews/Drew-Barrymore-to-play-Ganga/articleshow/6600068.cms. Retrieved 2010-09-21.  Missing or empty |title= (help)
  56. http://newyork.timeout.com/articles/nyc-in-pictures/78131/they-shoot-new-york
  57. http://www.elle.fr/elle/People/La-vie-des-people/Interviews/Drew-Barrymore-Les-amours-a-distance-c-est-l-histoire-de-ma-vie-!/Mon-Pentax/(gid)/1313916
  58. Sporkin, Elizabeth (1991-02-25). "They'll Take Romance". 
  59. Kahn, Toby (1992-09-14). "Passages". 
  60. Archerd, Army (1992-11-12). "Barrymore takes 'Control' of Fisher role". Variety. Retrieved 2009-01-15. 
  61. Silverman, Stephen M. (2001-07-10). "Oops! Barrymore, Green Do It Again". People. Retrieved 2008-09-07. 
  62. 62.0 62.1 Darst, Jeanne (2001-12-18). "Tom Green Files for a Divorce from Drew". People. Retrieved 2008-09-07. 
  63. White, Nicholas (2007-02-08). "Drew Barrymore Says She's Loving Single Life". People. Retrieved 2008-09-07. 
  64. "Justin Long Takes Drew Barrymore Home to Meet the Parents". People. 2007-11-28. Retrieved 2008-09-07. 
  65. "Drew Barrymore and Justin Long end relationship". Fox News.com. 2008-07-08. Retrieved 2008-09-09. 
  66. "Drew Barrymore, Justin Long Back Together ... for a Movie". Us Weekly. 2009-03-31. Retrieved 2009-03-31. [dead link]
  67. Hobson, Louis B. (1997-03-04). "True Drew". Canoe Jam!. 
  68. Radice, Sophie (2004-05-09). "When hello really means bi for now". The Guardian (London). Retrieved 2008-09-07. 
  69. Kelly, Keith J. (2007-03-28). "Bosom Buddies – Pratt hit Sirius Airwaves, drops Bombshell". New York Post. Retrieved 2008-09-07. 
  70. Fee, Gayle; Laura Raposa with Nichole Gleisner (2004-09-22). "Ex-vegan Drew finds 'Sausage Guy' attire suits her to a 'T'". The Boston Herald. Retrieved 2008-12-13.  Cite uses deprecated parameter |coauthors= (help)[dead link]

Further reading

External links

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Template:GoldenGlobeBestActressTVMiniseriesFilm 2000-2019

  1. REDIRECT Template:ScreenActorsGuildAward FemaleTVMiniseriesMovie 1994–2009

ar:درو باريمور bn:ড্রিউ ব্যারিমোর bg:Дрю Баримор ca:Drew Barrymore cs:Drew Barrymore cy:Drew Barrymore da:Drew Barrymoreeo:Drew Barrymore eu:Drew Barrymore fa:درو بریمورko:드류 배리모어 hi:ड्रयु बैरीमोर id:Drew Barrymore it:Drew Barrymore he:דרו ברימור kn:ಡ್ರೂ ಬ್ಯಾರಿಮೋರ್ csb:Drew Barrymore lv:Drū Berimora lt:Drew Barrymore hu:Drew Barrymore nah:Drew Barrymore nl:Drew Barrymoreno:Drew Barrymore pl:Drew Barrymorero:Drew Barrymore ru:Бэрримор, Дрю simple:Drew Barrymore sl:Drew Barrymore sr:Дру Баримор sh:Drew Barrymore fi:Drew Barrymore sv:Drew Barrymore ta:டுரூ பேரிமோர் th:ดรูว์ แบร์รีมอร์ tr:Drew Barrymore uk:Дрю Беррімор vi:Drew Barrymore zh:茱兒·芭莉摩

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