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									From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Alec Baldwin

Alec Baldwin
Alec Baldwin

at a PETA event in New York, June 2008 Born Alexander Rae Baldwin III April 3, 1958 (1958-04-03) Massapequa, New York United States Actor 1986–present Kim Basinger (1993–2002) (1 child)

Occupation Years active Spouse(s) Official website

Reifsnyder, who is in the College Football Hall of Fame. Baldwin worked as a busboy at the famous New York City disco Studio 54. He attended George Washington University from 1976 to 1979, where he was known as "Alex." He then transferred to New York University to study acting at the Lee Strasberg Theatre Institute under Elaine Aiken and Geoffrey Horne. He returned to NYU in 1994 and graduated with a BFA that year. The other Baldwin brothers, Daniel (Homicide: Life on the Street), William (Backdraft), and Stephen (The Usual Suspects) all followed him into the acting profession.

Stage career
Baldwin made his Broadway debut in 1986, in a revival of Joe Orton’s Loot alongside theatre veterans Zoe Wanamaker, Željko Ivanek, Joseph Maher and Charles Keating. This production closed after three months. His other Broadway credits include Caryl Churchill’s Serious Money with Kate Nelligan and a highly acclaimed revival of Tennessee Williams’ A Streetcar Named Desire; his performance as Stanley Kowalski garnered him a Tony Award nomination for Best Actor. This production also featured Jessica Lange, Amy Madigan, Timothy Carhart, James Gandolfini, and Aida Turturro. Baldwin would receive an Emmy nomination for the television version of the production, in which both he and Lange reprise their roles. That version featured John Goodman and Diane Lane. In 1998 Baldwin played the title role in Macbeth at the Public theater alongside Angela Bassett and Liev Schreiber. The production was directed by George C. Wolfe. In 2004, Baldwin starred in a revival of Twentieth Century with Anne Heche. On June 9, 2005, he appeared in a concert version of the Rogers and Hammerstein musical South Pacific at Carnegie Hall. He starred as Luther Billis, alongside Reba McEntire as Nellie and Brian Stokes Mitchell as Emile. The production was taped and telecast by PBS on April 26, 2006. In 2006,

Alexander Rae Baldwin III (born April 3, 1958) is an American film and television actor. Working as Alec Baldwin, he has appeared in prominent films such as Beetlejuice, The Hunt for Red October, in addition to the Martin Scorsese films, The Aviator and The Departed. He was nominated for the Academy Award, Golden Globe, and Screen Actors Guild Award for his performance in the 2003 film, The Cooler. Currently, he appears as Jack Donaghy on the NBC sitcom 30 Rock, a role for which he won an Emmy Award and two Golden Globe Awards. Baldwin has hosted Saturday Night Live over a dozen times and is the oldest of the Baldwin brothers, a family which has been prominent in film and television for the last two decades.

Early life
Baldwin was born in Massapequa, New York, the son of Carolyn Newcomb (née Martineau) and Alexander Rae Baldwin, Jr., a high school history/social studies teacher and football coach.[1] Baldwin was raised in a Catholic family of Irish, English and French descent.[2][3] He attended Alfred G. Berner High School in Massapequa, Long Island, and played football there under Coach Bob


From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Baldwin made theater news in Roundabout Theatre Company’s Off-Broadway revival of Joe Orton’s Entertaining Mr. Sloane.

Alec Baldwin
Basinger as one of his phone a friend partners. Baldwin shifted towards character acting, including in his Academy Award-nominated performance in 2003’s gambling drama The Cooler. He appeared with Leonardo DiCaprio in the director Martin Scorsese films The Aviator and The Departed. Baldwin is also a voice actor, working in the films The Royal Tenenbaums, Final Fantasy: The Spirits Within and Thomas the Tank Engine and Friends. Baldwin has hosted Saturday Night Live 14 times as of February 2009, including a 1998 episode with Kim Basinger. Baldwin wrote an episode of Law & Order entitled "Tabloid", which aired in 1998. He played the role of Dr. Barrett Moore, a retired plastic surgeon, in the series Nip/Tuck. In 2001, Baldwin directed and starred in an all-star version of The Devil and Daniel Webster with Anthony Hopkins, Jennifer Love Hewitt and Dan Aykroyd.[6] The then-unreleased film became an asset in a federal bank fraud trial when investor Jed Barron was convicted of bank fraud while the movie was in production. The film eventually was acquired by The Yari Group without Baldwin’s involvement.[7] In 2002, Baldwin appeared on two episodes of Friends as Phoebe Buffay’s overly enthusiastic love interest, Parker. In the episode entitled "The One in Massapequa", Parker, seemingly clueless and curious about its history, comments that Massapequa sounds like a "magical place". In reality, Baldwin was born and raised in Massapequa. Baldwin appeared in a number of episodes in season 7 and 8 of Will & Grace. He played Malcolm - a ’top secret agent’ and the lover of Karen Walker (Megan Mullally). He also appeared in the first live episode of the series. In 2006, he starred in the film Mini’s First Time, alongside Nikki Reed and Luke Wilson. In 2007, the Yari Film Group announced it would give the film, now titled Shortcut to Happiness a theatrical release in the spring and cable film network Starz! announced they had acquired pay TV rights for the film. Baldwin performed opposite Sarah Michelle Gellar in 2007 romantic comedy, Suburban Girl. Baldwin stars in the Emmy Award-winning NBC sitcom 30 Rock, which first aired in October 2006. Baldwin had met series creator Tina Fey and one of his co-stars, Tracy Morgan, during several tapings of Saturday

Film and television
Baldwin’s first major role was as Billy Aldrich on the daytime soap opera The Doctors from 1980 to 1982. In the fall of 1983 he starred in the short lived television series Cutter to Houston. He then shot to stardom co-starring in the television series Knots Landing from 1984 to 1986. In 1986, Baldwin starred in Dress Gray, a four-hour made-for-television miniseries, as an honest cadet sergeant who tries to solve the mystery of a murdered classmate.[4] The film was adapted by Gore Vidal from the novel by Lucian K. Truscott. Baldwin made his theatrical film debut with a minor role in the 1988 film She’s Having a Baby. Also in 1988, he appeared in Beetlejuice and Working Girl. Fresh from those hits, his film career was firmly established with his role as Jack Ryan in The Hunt for Red October (1990). Baldwin met his future wife Kim Basinger when both played romantic lovers in the 1991 film The Marrying Man. He appeared with Basinger again in The Getaway, a 1994 remake of the 1972 Steve McQueen film of the same name. In a brief but memorable role, Baldwin played a ferocious sales executive in 1992’s Glengarry Glen Ross, a part added to the film version of David Mamet’s Pulitzer Prize-winning stage play. He then starred in 1992’s Prelude to a Kiss with Meg Ryan, which was based on the Broadway play. The film received a lukewarm reception by critics though it grossed over $22 million worldwide.[5] In 1994, Baldwin joined the fray into pulp fiction-based movies with the role of the title character in The Shadow. The film made $48 million but was considered a commercial failure due to the high expectations that it would be a blockbuster. Baldwin played in several thrillers including The Edge (with Anthony Hopkins), The Juror (with Demi Moore) and Heaven’s Prisoners (with Teri Hatcher). Baldwin appeared in a celebrity edition of Who Wants To Be A Millionaire in November 2000, competing against Jon Stewart, Charlie Sheen, Vivica A. Fox and Norm Macdonald. He won $250,000 for PAWS, and used Kim


From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Night Live. He received numerous honors for his work as TV exec Jack Donaghy, including two Golden Globe awards and two Screen Actors Guild Awards. He was again nominated for the Emmy for Best Actor in a Television Comedy or Musical in 2007, for the role but lost to Ricky Gervais.[8] He received his second Emmy nomination for his role as Jack Donaghy in 2008, marking his seventh Primetime Emmy nomination and went on to win the award as Best Actor in a comedy series. Since season 3, Baldwin has been credited as producer of the show. On July 7, 2007, Baldwin presented at the American leg of Live Earth. He recorded two nationally distributed public service radio announcements on behalf of the Save the Manatee Club. Baldwin joined TCM’s The Essentials Robert Osborne as co-host beginning in March 2009.[9][10]

Alec Baldwin
blame my ex-wife least of all for what has transpired. She is a person, like many of us, doing the best she can with what she has. She is a litigant and, therefore, one who walks into a courtroom and is never offered anything other than what is served there. Nothing off the menu, ever."[20] Baldwin wrote that he spent over a million dollars,[21] had to put time aside from his career,[22] travel extensively,[23] and find a house nearby in California (he lived in New York),[24] so he could stay in his daughter’s life.[25] Baldwin contended that after seven years of these issues, he had hit a breaking point and left an angry voicemail message in response to yet another unanswered arranged call.[26] He contends that the tape was sold to TMZ, which released the recording despite laws against publishing media related to a minor without the permission of both parents.[27] Baldwin admitted he makes mistakes, but asked not to be judged as a parent based on a bad moment.[28] During the autumn of 2008, Baldwin toured in support of the book, speaking about his experiences related in it.[29][30][31][32]

Personal life
In 1990, he met his former wife, actress Kim Basinger, when they played lovers in the film The Marrying Man. They married in 1993. Basinger and Baldwin have a daughter, Ireland Eliesse "Addie" Baldwin (born October 23, 1995). They filed for divorce in January 2001; it was finalized in February 2002. Since then, the couple has been locked in a contentious public custody battle.

Politics and political controversy
Baldwin serves on the board of People for the American Way. Baldwin is an animal rights activist. He is a strong supporter of PETA and has done work for the organization including narrating the video entitled Meet your Meat.[33] When interviewed by the New York Times, Baldwin was asked what public office he would consider running for, he replied: "If I ever ran for anything, the thing I would like to be is governor of New York." When asked if he was qualified, Baldwin answered: "That’s what I hate about Arnold Schwarzenegger. His only credentials are that he ran a fitness program under some bygone president...I’m de Tocqueville compared to Schwarzenegger."[34] Baldwin and commentator Bill O’Reilly have been in a number of conflicts. Despite their political differences, however, Baldwin stated on his blog after an interview with O’Reilly that he "was aggressive, but was a gentleman throughout," and also called O’Reilly a "talented broadcaster."[35] Baldwin, however, also referred to O’Reilly’s

A Promise to Ourselves
In 2008 Alec Baldwin and Mark Tabb published A Promise to Ourselves, which chronicles his seven-year battle to remain a part of his daughter’s life.[11] Baldwin contends that after their separation in December 2000, his former wife, Kim Basinger, endeavored to deny him access to his daughter by refusing to discuss parenting,[12] blocking visitation,[13] not providing telephone access,[14] not following court orders,[15] not dropping their daughter off for reasons of it being inconvenient,[16] and directly lobbying the child.[17] He contends she spent over $1.5 million in the effort.[18] Baldwin called this parental alienation syndrome.[19] Baldwin has called the attorneys in the case "opportunists" and has characterized Basinger’s psychologists as part of the "divorce industry"; he has faulted them more than Basinger. He writes, "In fact, I


From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
employer, Fox News Channel, in the same blog post as "Roger Ailes’ Luftwaffe/Looney Bin news operation." In 2002, blogger Matt Drudge threatened to sue Baldwin for his appearance on the Howard Stern show, during which Baldwin claimed that Drudge had propositioned him in the hallway at ABC studios in Los Angeles when he was doing the Gloria Allred show.[36][37][38] No other action was taken by Drudge. In March 2008, Baldwin repeated the story to the LGBT magazine, The Advocate, saying that there was "a kind of creepy quality" to Drudge’s sexual advances, and that he was surprised Drudge was so "uptight about being gay."[39] In a February 2006 editorial column written for his blog on the Huffington Post,[40] Baldwin provides a searing criticism of Dick Cheney, saying that he was involved in former Governor of California Gray Davis being recalled, that Cheney had instigated the outing of Valerie Plame as a CIA agent, and that Cheney had shot Harry Whittington. Baldwin wrote "The rumor I heard is that someone yelled, "Look out! Shooter!" and Cheney thought he said Scooter and fired in that general direction." He concluded that Cheney is a terrorist and Whittington should sue. "Cheney... terrorizes our enemies abroad and innocent citizens here at home indiscriminately. Who ever thought Harry Whittington would be the answer to America’s prayers?"[40] When asked if he hadn’t gone too far, Baldwin replied that Cheney was not a terrorist, but rather just "a lying, thieving Oil Whore. Or, a murderer of the US Constitution..."[41] In another editorial, Baldwin compared the "damage done" by George W. Bush’s controversial victory in the 2000 election to that of the damage done by the September 11, 2001 attacks. While bringing up such things as the Bush administration’s warrantless wiretapping program, he noted, "I know that’s a harsh thing to say, perhaps, but I believe that what happened in 2000 did as much damage to the pillars of democracy as terrorists did to the pillars of commerce in New York City."[42] During his appearance on the comedy late night show Late Night with Conan O’Brien on December 12, 1998, eight days before President Bill Clinton was to be impeached, Baldwin said "if we were in another country... we would stone Henry Hyde to death and we

Alec Baldwin
would go to their homes and kill their wives and their children. We would kill their families, for what they’re doing to this country."[43] Baldwin apologized, and the network explained it was meant as a joke and promised not to rerun it.[44] In February 2009, Baldwin spoke out to encourage state leaders to renew New York’s tax break for the film and television industry, stating that if the "...tax breaks are not reinstated into the budget, film production in this town is going to collapse and television production is going to collapse and it’s all going to go to California."[45] The conservative American Spectator endorsed Baldwin’s statement, noting that the tax revenue brought in from the industry presence in New York outweighs the amount of the tax breaks offered.[46]

Year Film 1987 Forever, Lulu 1988 She’s Having a Baby Beetlejuice Married to the Mob Working Girl Talk Radio 1989 Great Balls of Fire! Tong Tana 1990 The Hunt for Red October Miami Blues Alice 1991 The Marrying Man 1992 Prelude to a Kiss Glengarry Glen Ross 1993 Malice Role Buck Davis McDonald Adam Maitland Frank de Marco Mick Dugan Dan Jimmy Swaggart Narrator Jack Ryan Frederick J. Frenger Jr. Ed Charley Pearl Peter Hoskins Blake Dr. Jed Hill Documentary Notes


From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
1994 The Getaway The Shadow Carter ’Doc’ McCoy Lamont Cranston/The Shadow Narrator Documentary 2002 The Adventures of Pluto Nash 2003 The Cooler Broadway: The Golden Age, by the Legends Who Were There M.Z.M.

Alec Baldwin

Shelly Kaplow

1995 Two Bits

1996 Wild Bill: Hol- Narrator lywood Maverick The Juror Heaven’s Prisoners Looking for Richard Ghosts of Mississippi 1997 The Edge 1998 Thick as Thieves Mercury Rising 1999 The Confession Notting Hill Outside Providence 2000 The Acting Class Thomas and the Magic Railroad State and Main Clerks: The Animated Series 2001 Pearl Harbor Bobby DeLaughter Robert Green Mackin, The Thief Lt. Col. Nicholas Kudrow Roy Bleakie Jeff King Old Man Dunphy Teacher Dave Robicheaux


The Cat in the Lawrence Hat "Larry" Quinn Walking with Cavemen Channel Chasers Narrator Documentary Short film Voice

Brighter Days Himself 30-year-old Timmy Turner Stan Indursky

2004 Along Came Polly Double Dare

Documentary Juan Trippe Dennis (Plankton’s hired hitman) Voice

The Last Shot Joe Devine The Aviator The SpongeBob SquarePants Movie

Scout’s Honor Todd Fitter Himself Mr. Conductor Bob Barrenger Leonardo Leonardo Lt. Col. James Doolittle Butch

Short film

2005 Elizabethtown Phil DeVoss Fun with Dick Jack and Jane McCallister 2006 Mini’s First Time The Departed Running with Scissors The Good Shepherd Brooklyn Rules Shortcut to Happiness World in Conflict Martin Capt. George Ellerby Norman Burroughs Sam Murach

2007 Suburban Girl Archie Knox Voice Voice Caesar Manganaro Jabez Stone Lt. Parker (Voice) Video game

Cats & Dogs

Final Fantasy: Capt. Gray The Spirits Edwards Within The Royal Tenenbaums Narrator



From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
2008 My Best Friend’s Girl Madagascar: Escape 2 Africa Lymelife 2009 My Sister’s Keeper Professor Turner Makunga Voice 2004 Dallas-Fort Worth Film Critics Association Phoenix Film Critics Society Awards Vancouver Film Critics Circle

Alec Baldwin
Best Supporting Actor The Cooler

Mickey Bartlett Campbell Alexander In postproduction

Best PerThe Cooler formance by an Actor in a Supporting Role Best Supporting Actor The Cooler

Year Award 1985 Soap Opera Digest Awards Category Outstanding New Actor in a Prime Time Serial Film or series Knots Landing

2005 Hamptons Golden StarInternational fish Award Film Festival for Career Achievement


1992 Valladolid Best Actor International Film Festival 2000 Cinequest Maverick San Jose Tribute Film Festival Award 2000 National Board of Review of Motion 2003 Pictures Best Acting by an Ensemble Best Supporting Actor Best Ensemble Best Dramatic Mini-Series Best Ensemble Cast

Glengarry Glen Ross
(Shared with cast)


2007 Golden Best Per30 Rock Globe Award formance by an Actor in a Television Series Musical or Comedy Television Critics Association Awards Screen Actors Guild Awards Individual 30 Rock Achievement in Comedy Outstanding 30 Rock Performance by a Male Actor in a Comedy Series Outstanding 30 Rock Performance by a Male Actor in a Comedy Series Outstanding 30 Rock Performance by an Ensemble in a Comedy Series Emmy Award Outstanding Lead Actor in a Comedy Series 30 Rock

State and Main
(Shared with cast)

The Cooler


The Departed (Shared
with cast)


2001 Gemini Award Florida Film Critics Circle Awards Online Film Critics Society Awards


State and Main
(Shared with cast)

Best Ensemble

State and Main
(Shared with cast)

Golden Best Per30 Rock Globe Award formance by an Actor in a


From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Television Series Musical or Comedy

Alec Baldwin
[20] Baldwin 2008. pp 215-216. [21] Baldwin 2008. pp.202-203. [22] Baldwin 2008. p. 99, 102. [23] Baldwin 2008. pp. 41, 45, 151-153. [24] Baldwin 2008. pp. 44, 47, 117. [25] Baldwin 2008. [26] Baldwin 2008. pp173-184. [27] Baldwin 2008. pp. 178-179. [28] Baldwin 2008. pp. 101, 151. [29] Italie, Hillel. "Alec Baldwin’s Book Tour: Crowded And Conflicted." Huffington Post. September 24, 2008. [30] "Alec Baldwin: A Journey Through Fatherhood and Divorce." Fora.tv. September 24, 2008. [31] " Baldwin book rails against US family court system." International Herald Tribune. September 23, 2008. [32] Georgiades, William. "Emmy winner Alec Baldwin talks about the book he didn’t want to write." Los Angeles Times. September 25, 2008. [33] "Alec Baldwin to receive award at PETA gala". USA Today. http://www.usatoday.com/life/people/ 2005-08-22-baldwin-award_x.htm. [34] Solomon, Deborah (2006-10-29). "Getting In on the Sitcom Act". New York Times. http://www.nytimes.com/2006/10/ 29/magazine/ 29wwln_q4.html?_r=1&oref=slogin. Retrieved on 2008-10-28. [35] Baldwin, Alec. "Hannity Makes Political Pornography." Huffington Post. March 28, 2006. [36] "Baldwin-Drudge spat may lead to lawsuit" (html). Media Life Magazine. 2002. http://www.medialifemagazine.com/ news2002/aug02/aug05/2_tues/ news7tuesday.html. Retrieved on 2007-08-26. [37] "Drudge Threatens Baldwin Over Gay Slur" (html). IMDB. 2002. http://www.imdb.com/news/wenn/ 2002-08-07#celeb6. Retrieved on 2007-07-27. [38] "Howard Stern Show Archives" (html). MarksFriggin.com. 2002-08-05. http://www.marksfriggin.com/news02/ 8-5.htm. Retrieved on 2007-08-26. [39] Brandon Voss (2008). "Alec Baldwin On Men, Love, & His Bible-Thumping Brother". The Advocate. http://www.advocate.com/

[1] Alec Baldwin Biography (1958-). filmreference.com [2] Kaiser, Charles (1989-10). "Baldwin on the Brink". Interview Magazine. http://www.helenheart.com/alec/article/ interview89.html. Retrieved on 2008-10-28. [3] Newsday [4] "Dress Gray (1986)". The New York Times. http://movies.nytimes.com/movie/ 14783/Dress-Gray/overview. Retrieved on 2008-10-28. [5] Prelude to a Kiss. TheNumbers.com. [6] Fleming, Michael (2002-11-07). "Clearasil crowd makes room for another Vice". variety.com. http://www.variety.com/article/ VR1117875673.html?categoryid=3&cs=1. Retrieved on 2008-11-01. [7] Saito, Stephen. "When Actors Direct!". premiere.com. http://www.premiere.com/ features/3403/when-actorsdirect.html?print_page=y. Retrieved on 2008-11-01. [8] "Hollywood Foreign Press Association 2008 Golden Globe Awards For The Year Ended December 31, 2007". HFPA. 2007. http://www.goldenglobes.org/news/id/81. Retrieved on 2007-12-13. [9] "Alec Baldwin to Co-Host TCM’s The Essentials." TV Guide. October 23, 2008. Retrieved on October 24, 2008. [10] "Newly Crowned Emmy Winner Alec Baldwin Coming to TCM As Co-Host of THE ESSENTIALS Weekly Movie Showcase, Set to Premiere March 2009." TCM.com. [11] Baldwin 2008. [12] Baldwin 2008. p25. [13] Baldwin 2008. pp 71, 117, 150-151, 153, 166, 169. [14] Baldwin 2008. pp. 43, 71, 127, 153-154, 178, 180. [15] Baldwin 2008. pp117, 155, 165, 175-177. [16] Baldwin 2008 [17] Baldwin 2008. p. 66. [18] Baldwin 2008. pp. 185, 202. [19] Baldwin 2008. pp.75-94.


From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Awards and achievements Preceded by Chris Cooper for Adaptation. Preceded by Sean Hayes for Will & Grace National Board of Review Award for Best Supporting Actor 2003 for The Cooler Screen Actors Guild Award for Outstanding Performance by a Male Actor in a Comedy Series 2006, 2007, 2008 for 30 Rock Golden Globe Award for Best Performance by an Actor In A Television Series - Musical Or Comedy 2007 for 30 Rock Golden Globe Award for Best Performance by an Actor In A Television Series - Musical Or Comedy 2008 for 30 Rock

Alec Baldwin

Succeeded by Thomas Haden Church for Sideways Succeeded by TBD

Preceded by Steve Carell for The Office

Succeeded by David Duchovny for Californication

Preceded by David Duchovny for Californication

Succeeded by TBD

print_article_ektid52506.asp. Retrieved on 2008-10-31. [40] ^ Baldwin, Alec. Will They Go to Court? Huffington Post. February 17, 2006. [41] Baldwin, Alec. "Republicans Married into the Wrong Family." Huffington Post. February 22, 2006. [42] "Alec Baldwin says disputed vote damaged democracy." [43] "Baldwin Outburst Video." Media Research Center. December 16, 1998. (Vol. Three; No. 200). [44] "Baldwin Chastised." Media Research Media. December 22, 1998 (Vol. Three; No. 203). [45] "Alec Baldwin Calls on Governor To Extend Tax Credit." NY1 News. February 26, 2009. [46] "Alec Baldwin, Right on Taxes." The American Spectator. March 6, 2009.

• Alec Baldwin at the Internet Movie Database • Alec Baldwin at the Internet Broadway Database • Alec Baldwin at the Internet off-Broadway Database • Alec Baldwin at Allmovie • Political contributions of Alec Baldwin • Alec Baldwin’s Blog at Huffington Post • Alec Baldwin speaks out about travelling animal acts. • Alec Baldwin circus ad • Alec Baldwin addresses Congress • Alec Baldwin narrates the meat.org video • Alec Baldwin’s Charity Work Persondata NAME ALTERNATIVE NAMES SHORT DESCRIPTION DATE OF BIRTH PLACE OF BIRTH DATE OF DEATH Baldwin, Alec Baldwin, Alexander Rae III American actor April 3, 1958 Massapequa, New York, United States

Further reading
• Baldwin, Alec. A Promise to Ourselves - A Journey through Fatherhood and Divorce. St. Martin’s Press, 2008.

External links
• Official Site


From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Alec Baldwin

Retrieved from "http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Alec_Baldwin" Categories: 1958 births, Living people, Actors from New York, American activists, American film actors, American Roman Catholics, American stage actors, American television actors, American voice actors, Best Musical or Comedy Actor Golden Globe (television) winners, Emmy Award winners, English Americans, Gemini Award winners, Irish-Americans, New York Democrats, New York University alumni, People of French descent, People from Long Island, People from Nassau County, New York, Soap Opera Digest Award winners This page was last modified on 21 May 2009, at 17:29 (UTC). All text is available under the terms of the GNU Free Documentation License. (See Copyrights for details.) Wikipedia® is a registered trademark of the Wikimedia Foundation, Inc., a U.S. registered 501(c)(3) taxdeductible nonprofit charity. Privacy policy About Wikipedia Disclaimers


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