Jeff Daniels
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Jeff Daniels

Jeff Daniels
Jeff Daniels May 2018 (cropped).jpg
Daniels at the Montclair Film Festival, May 2018
Jeffrey Warren Daniels

(1955-02-19) February 19, 1955 (age 65)
EducationCentral Michigan University
  • Actor
  • musician
  • playwright
Years active1976-present
Kathleen Rosemary Treado
(m. 1979)

Jeffrey Warren Daniels (born February 19, 1955)[1] is an American actor, musician, and playwright whose career includes roles in films, stage productions, and television, for which he has won two Primetime Emmy Awards and received several Golden Globe, Screen Actors Guild, and Tony Award nominations. He made his film debut in Ragtime (1981), and amassed such additional credits as Terms of Endearment (1983), Arachnophobia (1990), Gettysburg (1993), Speed (1994), Dumb and Dumber (1994), The Purple Rose of Cairo (1985), 101 Dalmatians (1996), Fly Away Home (1996), Pleasantville (1998), The Hours (2002), Gods and Generals (2003), The Squid and the Whale (2005), Good Night, and Good Luck (2005), Infamous (2006), The Lookout (2007), Looper (2012), Steve Jobs (2015), and The Martian (2015).

From 2012 to 2014, Daniels starred as Will McAvoy in the HBO political drama series The Newsroom, for which he won the 2013 Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Lead Actor in a Drama Series and received Golden Globe and Screen Actors Guild Award nominations. He won a second Primetime Emmy Award in 2018 for his supporting performance in the Netflix miniseries Godless (2017) and an additional nomination that year for his leading performance as John P. O'Neill in the Hulu miniseries The Looming Tower (2018). Daniels has also received a number of award nominations for his work on stage, including Tony Award nominations for Best Actor for his roles in the plays God of Carnage, Blackbird and To Kill a Mockingbird. He is the founder and current executive director of the Chelsea, Michigan-based Purple Rose Theatre Company.

Early life

Daniels was born in Athens, Georgia, to Marjorie J. (née Ferguson) and Robert Lee "Bob" Daniels (1929-2012).[2][3][4][5] He spent the first six weeks of his life in Georgia, where his father was then teaching,[6] and grew up in Chelsea, Michigan. His father owned the Chelsea Lumber Company and was a one-time mayor of Chelsea.[7][8]

Daniels was raised Methodist.[9] He briefly attended Central Michigan University and participated in the school's theater program. In the summer of 1976, he attended the Eastern Michigan University drama school to participate in a special Bicentennial Repertory program, where he performed in The Hot l Baltimore and three other plays performed in repertoire. Marshall W. Mason was the guest director at EMU, and he invited Daniels to come to New York to work at the Circle Repertory Theatre, where he performed in Fifth of July by Lanford Wilson in the 1977-78 season. Daniels performed in New York in The Shortchanged Review (1979) at Second Stage Theatre.[10] It was the first show of the inaugural season for Second Stage Theatre.


Stage career

During the mid 1970s through to the early 1990s, Daniels starred in a number of New York productions, on and off Broadway. On Broadway, he has appeared in Lanford Wilson's Fifth of July (1980) alongside William Hurt, for which Daniels was nominated for a Drama Desk Award for Best Supporting Actor. He also starred in A. R. Gurney's The Golden Age (1984) with Stockard Channing, and Wilson's Redwood Curtain (1993). Off-Broadway, he starred in Wilson's Lemon Sky with Cynthia Nixon where he received a Drama Desk nomination for and an Obie Award for his performance in the Circle Repertory Company production of Johnny Got His Gun. Daniels appeared in an Off-Broadway production of David Harrower's Blackbird alongside Allison Pill, with whom he would later reunite in Aaron Sorkin's The Newsroom.

In 1991 Daniels founded the Purple Rose Theatre Company, a nonprofit stage company in Chelsea, Michigan, named after the 1985 Woody Allen movie, The Purple Rose of Cairo, which Daniels starred in.[11] Daniels has written more than a dozen plays for the company.[12]

Jeff Daniels as Atticus Finch in 2019.

In 2009, after a 16-year-long absence, Daniels returned to Broadway in Yasmina Reza's original play God of Carnage alongside Hope Davis, James Gandolfini, and Marcia Gay Harden. The play centers around two sets of parents who agree to meet due to a fight among their respective sons. Their meeting starts out civilized however, as the evening goes on, the parents become increasingly childish, resulting in the evening devolving into chaos. The play debuted at The Bernard B. Jacobs Theatre in previews on February 28, 2009, and officially on March 22, 2009. Originally planned for a limited engagement to close July 19, 2009, the run was extended through February 28, 2010, before converting to an open-ended run. Daniels received his first Tony Award Nomination for Tony Award for Best Actor in a Play for his performance. The show won the Tony Award for Best Play.

In 2016 Daniels returned to Broadway in the Revival of David Harrower's Blackbird alongside Michelle Williams.[13] The play depicts a young woman (Williams) meeting a middle-aged man (Daniels), fifteen years after being sexually abused by him when she was twelve. The play ran at the Belasco Theatre on February 5, 2016 (37 previews), and opened officially on March 10 (through June 11, 108 performances) where it was directed by Joe Mantello and received widespread critical acclaim.[13] Daniels was nominated for his second Tony Award for Best Actor in a Play.[13] Williams received a Tony Award nomination as well.[13]

In 2018, Daniels starred as Atticus Finch, reuniting with Aaron Sorkin in his stage adaptation of To Kill a Mockingbird. The play opened on Broadway at the Shubert Theatre. The production began previews November 1, 2018, prior to its official opening December 13, 2018. During the week ending on December 23, 2018, the production grossed over $1.5 million, breaking the record for box office grosses for a non-musical play in a theater owned by The Shubert Organization. Daniels received his third Tony Award nomination for Best Actor in a Play. The show received 8 other Tony Award nominations. In June 2019, producer Scott Rudin announced that Daniels would leave the production in November 2019 and would be succeeded by Ed Harris.[14] Daniels' last performance was on November 3, 2019.

Film and television

Daniels made his screen debut in Milo? Forman's Ragtime in 1981.[15] His next film was in James L. Brooks's Terms of Endearment, which won the Academy Award for Best Picture. The film follows an emotional relationship between mother (Shirley MacLaine) and daughter (Debra Winger). Daniels plays Winger's callow and unfaithful husband, a role which would prove to be his breakthrough.[16]

In 1985, Daniels starred in Woody Allen's The Purple Rose Of Cairo alongside Mia Farrow and Danny Aiello. The film was met with critical praise earning a 91% on Rotten Tomatoes with the consensus reading, "lighthearted and sweet, Purple Rose stands as one of Woody Allen's more inventive - and enchantingly whimsical - pictures."[17] Daniels garnered a Golden Globe nomination for his performance[18] It was the film that inspired the name for the theater company he established.[19]

In 1986, he starred in Jonathan Demme's Something Wild as an unassuming businessman swept up into a wild night by a mysterious woman (Melanie Griffith) and earned his second Golden Globe nomination.[20]

In 1990, Daniels starred in two films (Love Hurts and The Butcher's Wife). His next notable role was as Colonel Joshua Chamberlain in Gettysburg. Daniels reprised the role of Chamberlain 10 years later in the prequel film Gods and Generals.[21]

In 1994 Daniels would co-star with Jim Carrey in one of his most commercially successful films, Dumb and Dumber. It was a noted departure for Daniels, owing to his status as a dramatic actor. That same year Daniels appeared with Keanu Reeves in the action blockbuster Speed; the film was an enormous hit, grossing over $350 million at the box office.[22]

Daniels would then host Saturday Night Live a second time before the release of the 1996 Disney live-action remake of 101 Dalmatians. Daniels starred as the owner of a litter of dalmatians stolen by the evil Cruella De Vil (Glenn Close). The film was successful, grossing $320 million. Also in 1996 was the family hit film Fly Away Home with Daniels as the supportive single father of Anna Paquin's goose-raising preteen. Daniels then had a critical and commercial misfire with Trial and Error (1997). He would rebound, however, with 1998's Pleasantville as diner owner Bill Johnson, who learns to act as an individual and rebel against the norm at the urging of Tobey Maguire's David. Also starring Reese Witherspoon, Joan Allen, and Don Knotts, Pleasantville was nominated for three Academy Awards. Daniels starred alongside Christopher Lloyd in the critically and commercially unsuccessful film, My Favorite Martian.[23]

Daniels starred in the TV films The Crossing, Cheaters, and the direct-to-video release Chasing Sleep. At this point, in the early 2000s, he began to focus more on his theater work at The Purple Rose Theatre as well as writing, starring, and directing the films Escanaba in da Moonlight and Super Sucker.[24][25]

Daniels's next major film role would be in Clint Eastwood's Blood Work, which received mixed reviews and was a commercial failure. He would rebound later that year with Stephen Daldry's Academy Award-winning The Hours alongside Meryl Streep, Julianne Moore and Nicole Kidman. The film was also a financial success, grossing well over $100 million. Gods and Generals followed in 2003, as did the action film I Witness, which co-starred James Spader. Daniels then starred in Imaginary Heroes and the 2004 television film adaptation of fellow Michigander and friend Mitch Albom's bestseller The Five People You Meet in Heaven.[26]

The year 2005 proved to be a strong year for Daniels as he garnered notice as the star of the lauded Noah Baumbach film The Squid and the Whale with Laura Linney. Daniels received his third Golden Globe nomination for the film, about a divorcing couple and the effect the split has on their children. That year Daniels also starred in the family film adaptation of Because of Winn-Dixie. He would round out the year with a supporting role in George Clooney's Oscar-nominated film Good Night and Good Luck, starring David Straithairn, Patricia Clarkson, Robert Downey Jr., and Frank Langella.[27][28]

In 2006, Daniels appeared in the Truman Capote biopic Infamous starring Toby Jones, Sandra Bullock, Gwyneth Paltrow and Sigourney Weaver. The film was compared[by whom?] to Bennett Miller's 2005 film Capote starring Philip Seymour Hoffman, Catherine Keener and Chris Cooper.

Daniels then starred in Barry Sonnenfeld's family film RV, alongside Robin Williams, as the redneck comic foil to Williams' uptight business man. He also starred in two other independent films, Mama's Boy and The Lookout, for which he was nominated for a Satellite Award.[29]

He then took back-to-back supporting roles in political thrillers: Traitor with Don Cheadle and State of Play with Russell Crowe and Rachel McAdams. Also in 2009, Daniels appeared in the indie hit Away We Go. 2010 was a slow year for Daniels. He continued his theater work and had a starring role in the little-seen indie Howl, alongside James Franco as Allen Ginsberg.[30] In 2012 Daniels became the new announcing voice for Apple with the iPhone 5 ads.

Daniels had a career resurgence with his turn in Aaron Sorkin's HBO drama series The Newsroom (2012-2014) as fictional news anchor Will McAvoy. The opening scene of the pilot episode "We Just Decided To", in which Daniels gives a monologue on the state of American greatness, has been viewed more than 13 million times.[31] While the show received mixed reviews, Daniels won the Primetime Emmy Award for Lead Actor in a Drama Series for the first season.[32] The series ran for two more seasons, for which Daniels was nominated for the Primetime Emmy Award. The show also starred Emily Mortimer, John Gallagher Jr., Sam Waterston, Olivia Munn, Alison Pill, Dev Patel, and Jane Fonda.

In 2015, Daniels reunited with Sorkin in the biographical drama film Steve Jobs with Michael Fassbender, and Kate Winslet. He portrayed CEO John Sculley. Daniels starred alongside Michael Fassbender, and Kate Winslet, who both received Academy Award nominations for their performances. The film was directed by Academy Award winner Danny Boyle, and written by Academy Award winner Aaron Sorkin. The film was a critical success earning an 86% on Rotten Tomatoes with the consensus reading, "Like the tech giant co-founded by its subject, Steve Jobs gathers brilliant people to deliver a product whose elegance belies the intricate complexities at its core."[33] Sorkin won the Golden Globe for its screenplay.[34]

Stephen Colbert with Daniels at the Montclair Film Festival in 2018

He played David in The Divergent Series: Allegiant and was set to reprise the role in the planned The Divergent Series: Ascendant.[35] In 2014 he reprised his role as Harry Dunne in Dumb and Dumber To.

In 2017, Daniels's Hulu's miniseries The Looming Tower traces the rising threat of Osama bin Laden and Al-Qaeda in the late 1990s and how the rivalry between the FBI and CIA during that time may have inadvertently set the path for the tragedy of 9/11. Daniels played John O'Neill, the chief of the New York FBI's Counter-terrorism Center. The ensemble included Bill Camp, Michael Stuhlbarg, and Peter Sarsgaard. Daniels won widespread critical acclaim and received a Primetime Emmy Award nomination for Best Actor in a Limited Series.

That same year, Daniels starred in Netflix's western miniseries Godless where he portrayed the villain Frank Griffin. He starred alongside Michelle Dockery, Merritt Wever, and Sam Waterston. Daniels won critical praise for his performance and was nominated for the Primetime Emmy Award for Supporting Actor in a Miniseries, which he won.

Musical career

Daniels has focused on recording a number of songs that he has written throughout his life, apparently marking key moments. He has kept busy with frequent gigs and six full-length albums, Jeff Daniels Live and Unplugged, Jeff Daniels Live at The Purple Rose Theater, Grandfather's Hat, Keep It Right Here, Together Again, and Days Like These.[36] Proceeds from the album sales benefit The Purple Rose Theater.[36]

Daniels was featured on the cover of the April-May 2011 issue of Guitar Aficionado magazine[37] as well as the July-August 2011 issue of Making Music, where he discussed his experiences with music.

Personal life

In 1986, he moved back to his hometown of Chelsea, Michigan, and as of 2016, he still primarily resides there.[38] In 1979, Daniels married his college sweetheart, a fellow Michigan resident also from Chelsea, Kathleen Rosemary Treado.[39] The couple have three children: Benjamin (born 1984), Lucas (born 1987), and Nellie (born 1990).[39]

Daniels has appeared as the TV spokesman for the Michigan Economic Development Corporation, promoting Michigan's effectiveness in bringing in new companies, featured on CNBC. He was inducted into the Michigan Walk of Fame on May 25, 2006, in Lansing, Michigan, and delivered the winter commencement address at the University of Michigan on December 20, 2009, at which he was granted an Honorary Doctorate in Fine Arts.[40]



Year Title Role Notes
1981 Ragtime P. C. O'Donnell
1983 Terms of Endearment Flap Horton
1985 The Purple Rose of Cairo Tom Baxter/Gil Shepherd
1985 Marie Eddie Sisk
1986 Something Wild Charles Driggs
1986 Heartburn Richard
1987 Radio Days Biff Baxter
1988 The House on Carroll Street Cochran
1988 Sweet Hearts Dance Sam Manners
1989 Checking Out Ray Macklin
1990 Arachnophobia Ross Jennings
1990 Welcome Home, Roxy Carmichael Denton Webb
1991 Love Hurts Paul Weaver
1991 The Butcher's Wife Dr. Alex Tremor
1992 Timescape Ben Wilson
1992 There Goes the Neighborhood Willis Embry
1993 Rain Without Thunder Jonathan Garson
1993 Gettysburg Col. Joshua Chamberlain
1994 Speed Harry Temple
1994 Dumb and Dumber Harry Dunne
1995 Redwood Curtain Lyman Fellers
1996 Fly Away Home Thomas Alden
1996 2 Days in the Valley Alvin Strayer
1996 101 Dalmatians Roger Dearly
1997 Trial and Error Charlie Tuttle
1998 Pleasantville Bill Johnson
1999 My Favorite Martian Tim O'Hara
1999 It's the Rage Warren Harding
2000 Chasing Sleep Ed Saxon
2000 Cheaters Dr. Gerard Plecki
2001 Escanaba in da Moonlight Reuben Soady Also co-writer and director
2002 Super Sucker Fred Barlow Also co-writer and director
2002 Blood Work Jasper "Buddy" Noone
2002 The Hours Louis Waters
2003 Gods and Generals Lt. Col. Joshua Chamberlain
2003 I Witness James Rhodes
2004 Imaginary Heroes Ben Travis
2004 The Five People You Meet in Heaven The Blue Man
2005 The Squid and the Whale Bernard Berkman
2005 Because of Winn-Dixie The Preacher
2005 Good Night, and Good Luck Sig Mickelson
2006 RV Travis Gornicke
2006 Infamous Alvin Dewey
2007 The Lookout Lewis
2007 Mama's Boy Mert Rosenbloom
2007 A Plumm Summer Narrator
2008 Space Chimps Zartog Voice
2008 Traitor Carter
2009 State of Play Rep. George Fergus
2009 The Answer Man Arlen Faber
2009 Away We Go Jerry Farlander
2009 Paper Man Richard Dunn
2010 Howl Professor David Kirk
2012 Looper Abe
2014 Dumb and Dumber To Harry Dunne
2015 Steve Jobs John Sculley
2015 The Martian Teddy Sanders
2016 The Divergent Series: Allegiant David
2018 The Catcher Was a Spy Bill Donovan
2019 Guest Artist Joseph Harris Also writer and producer
2020 Adam Mickey


Year Title Role Notes
1980 Hawaii Five-O Neal Forrester Episode: "The Flight of the Jewels"
1980 A Rumor of War Chaplain 2 episodes
1980 Breaking Away College Kid Episode: "Pilot"
1982 Catalina C-Lab Rick Guthrie Television film
1982 American Playhouse Jed Jenkins Episode: "The Fifth of July"
1983 An Invasion of Privacy Francis Ryan Television film
1988 The Caine Mutiny Court-Martial Lt. Stephen Maryk Television film
1988 Tanner 88 Park Ranger Episode: "The Girlfriend Factor"
1989 No Place Like Home Mike Cooper Television film
1991 Saturday Night Live Himself (host) Episode: "Jeff Daniels/Color Me Badd"
1992 Teamster Boss: The Jackie Presser Story Tom Noonan Television film
1993 Frasier Doug Voice
Episode: "Here's Looking at You"
1995 Saturday Night Live Himself (host) Episode: "Jeff Daniels/Luscious Jackson"
2000 The Crossing George Washington Television film
2000 Cheaters Dr. Gerard Plecki Television film
2004 The Goodbye Girl Elliot Garfield Television film
2008 Sweet Nothing in My Ear Dan Miller Television film
2012-2014 The Newsroom Will McAvoy 25 episodes
2013 Family Guy Himself Voice
Episode: "A Fistful of Meg"
2017 Godless Frank Griffin 7 episodes
2018 The Looming Tower John O'Neill 10 episodes
2018 The Emperor's Newest Clothes The Emperor Voice
Television special
2020 Washington Narrator Voice
3 episodes
2020 The Comey Rule James Comey 2 episodes[41]


Year Title Role Theatre
1976 The Farm Arthur Circle Theatre, Off-Broadway
1977 My Life Young Eddie
1978 Lulu Schwarz / Mr. Hunidei
1978 Two from the Late Show Nephew (Brontosaurus)
1978 Fifth of July Jed Jenkins
1980-82 New Apollo Theatre, Off-Broadway
1982 Johnny Got His Gun Joe Bonham Circle Repertory Theatre, Off-Broadway
1982 Three Sisters Andrei Sergeevich Prozorov New York City Center, Off-Broadway
1984 The Golden Age Tom Jack Lawrence Theatre, Broadway
1985 Lemon Sky Alan McGinn/Cazale Theatre, Off-Broadway
1993 Redwood Curtain Lyman Brooks Atkinson Theatre, Broadway
2007 Blackbird Ray New York City Center, Off-Broadway
2009-10 God of Carnage Alan / Michael Bernard B. Jacobs Theatre, Broadway
2016 Blackbird Ray Belasco Theatre, Broadway
2018-19 To Kill a Mockingbird Atticus Finch Shubert Theatre, Broadway

Purple Rose Theatre Company

Purple Rose Theatre

The Purple Rose Theatre Company (or PRTC) was founded by Daniels in 1991. Originally known as the Garage Theatre, The Rose takes its name from Woody Allen's 1985 film The Purple Rose of Cairo, which starred Daniels and Mia Farrow. The theatre provides resources for training actors, playwrights, and other theatre artists residing in the Midwest and develops new plays based on life in the Great Lakes Basin.[19] The main performance space and administrative offices occupy a building in Chelsea, Michigan, once owned by Daniels' grandfather. The theatre produces four shows a year on a 3/4 thrust stage in a 168-seat house. The PRTC is a 501(c)3 not-for-profit organization and operates under a Small Professional Theatre (SPT) Agreement with the Actors' Equity Association (AEA).[42]

Apprentice program

The Purple Rose offers a year-long apprenticeship program for young artists entering a career in theatre. Apprentices are paid a modest stipend and work as many as 80 hours per week gaining experience in lighting, sound, stage management, design, set construction, and administrative/box office work. The seven apprentices also maintain and clean the theatre's facilities. The program was inspired by Daniels' experience as an apprentice with the Circle Repertory Company in New York City.

Awards and nominations


  1. ^ "Famous birthdays for Feb. 19: Smokey Robinson, Jeff Daniels". United Press International. February 19, 2020. Retrieved 2020.
  2. ^ Ruggieri, Melissa (October 25, 2010). "Jeff Daniels is no dummy when it comes to music". The Atlanta Journal-Constitution. Retrieved 2020.
  3. ^ Kaufman, Joanne (June 20, 2012). "Firmly Anchored". The Wall Street Journal. Retrieved 2020.
  4. ^ "Robert Lee Daniels obituary". Retrieved 2013.
  5. ^ Lai, Daniel (September 1, 2012). "Bob Daniels, Chelsea Lumber Owner, Dies at Age 83". Retrieved 2013.
  6. ^ "NewsBank for AJC". Retrieved 2013.
  7. ^ "Bob Daniels, Chelsea Lumber Owner, Dies at Age 83". Chelsea, MI Patch. Retrieved 2016.
  8. ^ "'The Newsroom's' Jeff Daniels at home on a range of characters". Retrieved 2016.
  9. ^ [1] Archived December 11, 2006, at the Wayback Machine
  10. ^ September 28, 2007, at the Wayback Machine
  11. ^ "Jeff Daniels Play Nommed for ATCA Award; Purple Rose Greenhouse Grows New Plays". Playbill. Retrieved 2016.
  12. ^ "About Jeff Daniels". Jeff Daniels. Retrieved 2016.
  13. ^ a b c d Gans, Andrew (June 11, 2016). "Blackbird, Starring Jeff Daniels and Michelle Williams, Ends Broadway Run". Playbill. Retrieved 2020.
  14. ^ "Ed Harris to succeed Jeff Daniels as Atticus Finch in Broadway's 'To Kill a Mockingbird'". Retrieved 2019.
  15. ^ Mansfield, Stephanie (April 16, 1985). "Jeff Daniels, Coming Up Roses". Washington Post. ISSN 0190-8286. Retrieved 2018.
  16. ^ "Jeff Daniels to Hollywood: 'If you want me, I'll be in Michigan'".
  17. ^ "The Purple Rose of Cairo (1985)" – via
  18. ^ Moser, John J. (May 7, 2015). "Interviewing Jeff Daniels of 'Newsroom,' 'Dumb and Dumber': Guitar started as distraction, became 2nd career". The Morning Call. Retrieved 2018.
  19. ^ a b "Detroit: Theater". Arts America. Retrieved 2016.
  20. ^ "Jeff Daniels". IMDb.
  21. ^ Largent, Kimberly (February 2003). "An Interview with Jeff Daniels Writer, Director, Actor....and Student of the Civil War". Ohio State University Department of History. Retrieved 2016.
  22. ^ "Speed (1994) - Box Office Mojo". Retrieved 2016.
  23. ^ Petrie, Donald (February 12, 1999), My Favorite Martian, retrieved 2016
  24. ^ Daniels, Jeff (February 9, 2001), Escanaba in da Moonlight, retrieved 2016
  25. ^ Daniels, Jeff (February 24, 2002), Super Sucker, retrieved 2016
  26. ^ Kramer, Lloyd (April 24, 2005), The Five People You Meet in Heaven, retrieved 2016
  27. ^ Clooney, George (November 4, 2005), Good Night, and Good Luck, retrieved 2016
  28. ^ Ebert, Roger. "Good Night, and Good Luck Movie Review (2005)". Retrieved 2016.
  29. ^ Staff, Variety. "Satellite Award nominees". Variety. Retrieved 2016.
  30. ^ "Howl, with Jeff Daniels, James Franco, Mary-Louise Parker, Aaron Tveit, et al. to Open Outfest 2010". Retrieved 2016.
  31. ^
  32. ^ "Emmys: 'Newsroom' Star Jeff Daniels Reacts to Surprise Win, Admits He Was 'Neutral' | Hollywood Reporter".
  33. ^ "Steve Jobs (2015)" – via
  34. ^ "Golden Globes: 'Steve Jobs' Wins Best Screenplay, Motion Picture | Hollywood Reporter".
  35. ^ "Jeff Daniels Joining 'Divergent' Series in Key Role (Exclusive)?". Retrieved 2015.
  36. ^ a b "Jeff Daniels parties outside". Retrieved 2016.
  37. ^ "Jeff Daniels: March/April 2011 Cover Story". Retrieved 2018.
  38. ^ Daniels, Jeff (March 11, 2016). The Late Show with Stephen Colbert. Season 1. Episode 109. Event occurs at 29:35. CBS. For 30 years, I've lived in a little town called Chelsea, Michigan.
  39. ^ a b "Jeff Daniels' Wife and Children". Archived from the original on March 2, 2014. Retrieved 2013.
  40. ^ Lichterman, Joseph (December 20, 2009). "Actor and Michigan native Jeff Daniels challenges graduates to make a difference at Winter Commencement". The Michigan Daily. Retrieved 2010.
  41. ^ "Meet the Cast of the James Comey Miniseries From CBS TV Studios". The Hollywood Reporter. Retrieved 2020.
  42. ^ "Auditions". The Purple Rose Theater Company. The Purple Rose Theater Company. Retrieved 2016.
  43. ^ "Nominations for 2009 Tony Awards Announced; Billy Elliot Earns 15 Nominations". Retrieved 2020.
  44. ^ "Tony Awards Nominations: Complete List". Variety. Retrieved 2020.
  45. ^ "72nd Annual Tony Awards: The Complete List Of Nominees". Retrieved 2020.
  46. ^ "Jeff Daniels - Emmy Awards, Nominations and Wins". Retrieved 2020.
  47. ^ "Winners & Nominees - Jeff Daniels". Retrieved 2020.

External links

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