مسيرة الفنانة الممثلة #ديانا_ ريج Diana Rigg ..من مواليد عام 1938م بدونكاستر في المملكة المتحدة.

الموت يغيب الممثلة البريطانية ديانا ريج عن 82 عاما
وفاة الممثلة البريطانية ديانا ريغ نجمة مسلسل "جيم أوف ثرونز"

وفاة ديانا ريج إحدى فتيات جيمس بوند ونجمة “لعبة العروش”

 الخميس، 10 سبتمبر / ايلول 2020م

لندن، المملكة المتحدة (CNN)– توفيت الممثلة البريطانية ديانا ريج، التي دامت مسيرتها الفنية لعقود من الزمن، عن عمر ناهز 82 عامًا.

وقال وكيل أعمالها سيمون بيريسفورد في بيان: “نعلن بحزن شديد أن السيدة ديانا ريج توفيت بسلام في وقت مبكر من صباح اليوم… كانت في المنزل مع أسرتها التي طلبت الخصوصية في هذا الوقت الصعب”.

وقالت ابنتها راشيل ستيرلينغ إن والدتها ماتت بسلام أثناء نومها بعد أن تم تشخيص إصابتها بالسرطان في مارس أذار الماضي، وفقًا لموقع PA. وقالت ستيرلنغ: “سأفتقدها أكثر من الكلمات”.وتواصلت CNN بممثليها من أجل الحصول على تعليق.

وريج، التي فازت بجائزة إيمي عام 1997 عن أدائها دور السيدة دانفرز في فيلم “ريبيكا” وجائزة توني عن دورها في دور البطولة في “ميديا”، كانت أيضًا فتاة جيمس بوند في فيلم “On Her Majesty’s Secret Service” في 1969.

وفي الآونة الأخيرة، اكتسبت ريج شهرة مع جيل جديد من المعجبين، لا سيما مع دور “ليدي أولينا تيريل” في مسلسل جيم في ثرونز أو لعبة العروش، لكن ربما كان الجزء الأكثر تميزًا لها هو العميلة السرية إيما بيل في مسلسل الجاسوسية “The Avengers”.

وتم ترشيح ريج مرتين لجائزة إيمي عن الفترة التي قضتها من 1965 إلى 1968، وهي تلعب دور جاسوسة.

وفازت ريج بجائزة الأكاديمية البريطانية لفنون السينما والتلفزيون (بافتا) في عام 2000، جنبًا إلى جنب مع نجوم المسلسل.

كما فازت ريج أيضًا بجائزة بافتا في 1990 عن دورها في المسلسل التلفزيوني “Mother Love”.

وتعد واحدة من أكثر نجمات أفلام جيمس بوند شهرة في كل العصور.. وهي المرأة الوحيدة التي لعبت دور زوجة أحد أبطال سلسلة أفلام جيمس بوند (جورج لازينبي)، في فيلم “On Her Majesty’s Secret Service” المنتج في 1969.

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Diana Rigg

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Dame
Diana Rigg
DBE
Rigg in Diana in 1973
BornEnid Diana Elizabeth Rigg
20 July 1938
Doncaster, England
Died10 September 2020 (aged 82)
London, England
OccupationActress
Years active1957–2020
Spouse(s)Menachem Gueffen​​(m. 1973; div. 1976)​
Archie Stirling​​(m. 1982; div. 1990)​
ChildrenRachael Stirling

Dame Enid Diana Elizabeth Rigg DBE (20 July 1938 – 10 September 2020) was an English born stage and screen actress. Some of her notable roles were as Emma Peel in the TV series The Avengers (1965–1968); Countess Teresa di Vicenzo, wife of James Bond, in On Her Majesty’s Secret Service (1969); and Olenna Tyrell in Game of Thrones (2013–2017).

Rigg had a successful career and life in theatre, making her professional stage debut in 1957 in The Caucasian Chalk Circle, and joining the Royal Shakespeare Company in 1959, she made her Broadway debut in Abelard & Heloise in 1971. She performed the title role in Medea, both in London and New York, for which she won the 1994 Tony Award for Best Actress in a Play. She was made a CBE in 1988 and a Dame in 1994 for services to drama.

She appeared in numerous TV series and films, playing Helena in A Midsummer Night’s Dream (1968); Lady Holiday in The Great Muppet Caper (1981) and Arlena Marshall in Evil Under the Sun (1982). She won the BAFTA TV Award for Best Actress for the BBC miniseries Mother Love (1989), and an Emmy Award for her role as Mrs. Danvers in an adaptation of Rebecca (1997). Her other television credits include You, Me and the Apocalypse (2015), Detectorists (2015), the Doctor Who episode “The Crimson Horror” (2013) with her daughter, Rachael Stirling, and playing Mrs. Pomphrey in All Creatures Great and Small (2020).

  • Early life and education[edit]

Rigg was born in Doncaster, then in the West Riding of Yorkshire (now in South Yorkshire),[1] in 1938, to Louis (1903–1968) and Beryl Hilda Rigg (née Helliwell; 1908–1981). Her father was a railway engineer born in Yorkshire.[2] Between the ages of two months and eight years, Rigg lived in BikanerRajasthan, India,[1] where her father was employed as a railway executive in the Bikaner State Railway.[2] She spoke Hindi as her second language in those years.[3]

She was later sent back to England to attend a boarding school, Fulneck Girls School, in a Moravian settlement near Pudsey.[4] Rigg hated her boarding school where she felt like a fish out of water, but believed that Yorkshire played a greater part in shaping her character than India did.[5] She trained as an actress at the Royal Academy of Dramatic Art[6] from 1955 to 1957, where her classmates included Glenda Jackson and Siân Phillips.[7]

Theatre career[edit]

Rigg’s career in film, television and the theatre was wide-ranging, including roles in the Royal Shakespeare Company between 1959 and 1967.[8] Her professional debut was as Natasha Abashwilli in the RADA production of The Caucasian Chalk Circle at the York Festival in 1957.[9]

She returned to the stage in the Ronald Millar play Abelard and Heloïse in London in 1970 and made her Broadway debut with the play in 1971, in which she appeared nude with Keith Michell. She earned the first of three Tony Award nominations for Best Actress in a Play. She received her second nomination in 1975, for The Misanthrope. A member of the National Theatre Company at the Old Vic from 1972 to 1975, Rigg took leading roles in premiere productions of two Tom Stoppard plays, Dorothy Moore in Jumpers (National Theatre, 1972) and Ruth Carson in Night and Day (Phoenix Theatre, 1978).[10][11]

In 1982, she appeared in the musical Colette, based on the life of the French writer and created by Tom Jones and Harvey Schmidt, but it closed during an American tour en route to Broadway. In 1987, she took a leading role in the West End production of Stephen Sondheim‘s musical Follies. In the 1990s, she had triumphs with roles at the Almeida Theatre in Islington, including Medea in 1992 (which transferred to the Wyndham’s Theatre in 1993 and then Broadway in 1994, for which she received the Tony Award for Best Actress), Mother Courage at the National Theatre in 1995 and Who’s Afraid of Virginia Woolf? at the Almeida Theatre in 1996 (which transferred to the Aldwych Theatre in October 1996).[12]

In 2004, she appeared as Violet Venable in Sheffield Theatres‘ production of Tennessee Williams‘s play Suddenly Last Summer, which transferred to the Albery Theatre. In 2006, she appeared at the Wyndham’s Theatre in London’s West End in a drama entitled Honour which had a limited but successful run. In 2007, she appeared as Huma Rojo in the Old Vic’s production of All About My Mother, adapted by Samuel Adamson and based on the film of the same title directed by Pedro Almodóvar.[13]

She appeared in 2008 in The Cherry Orchard at the Chichester Festival Theatre, returning there in 2009 to star in Noël Coward‘s Hay Fever. In 2011, she played Mrs. Higgins in Pygmalion at the Garrick Theatre, opposite Rupert Everett and Kara Tointon, having played Eliza Doolittle 37 years earlier at the Albery Theatre.[14]

In February 2018, she returned to Broadway in the non-singing role of Mrs. Higgins in My Fair Lady. She commented, “I think it’s so special. When I was offered Mrs. Higgins, I thought it was just such a lovely idea.”[15] She received her fourth Tony nomination for the role.[16]

Film and television career[edit]

From 1965-1968 Rigg appeared in the British 1960s television series The Avengers (1961–69) opposite Patrick Macnee as John Steed, playing the secret agent Emma Peel in 51 episodes. She replaced Elizabeth Shepherd at very short notice when Shepherd was dropped from the role after filming two episodes. Rigg auditioned for the role on a whim, without ever having seen the programme. Although she was hugely successful in the series, she disliked the lack of privacy that it brought. Also, she was not comfortable in her position as a sex symbol.[17] In an interview with The Guardian in 2019, Rigg stated that “becoming a sex symbol overnight had shocked” her.[5] She also did not like the way that she was treated by production company Associated British Corporation (ABC).

For her second series she held out for a pay rise from £150 a week to £450;[18] she said in 2019—when gender pay inequality was very much in the news—that “not one woman in the industry supported me … Neither did Patrick [Macnee, her co-star]… But I was painted as this mercenary creature by the press when all I wanted was equality. It’s so depressing that we are still talking about the gender pay gap.”[5] She did not stay for a third year. Patrick Macnee noted that Rigg had later told him that she considered Macnee and her driver to be her only friends on the set.[19] On the big screen, she became a Bond girl in On Her Majesty’s Secret Service (1969), playing Tracy BondJames Bond‘s only wife, opposite George Lazenby. She said she took the role with the hope that she would become better known in the United States.[20] In 1973–1974, she starred in a short-lived U.S. sitcom called Diana.[21]

Her other films from this period include The Assassination Bureau (1969), Julius Caesar (1970), The Hospital (1971), Theatre of Blood (1973), In This House of Brede (1975), based on the book by Rumer Godden, and A Little Night Music (1977). She appeared as the title character in The Marquise (1980), a television adaptation of play by Noël Coward. She appeared in the Yorkshire Television production of Ibsen‘s Hedda Gabler (1981) in the title role, and as Lady Holiday in the film The Great Muppet Caper (also 1981). The following year she received acclaim for her performance as Arlena Marshall in the film adaptation of Agatha Christie‘s Evil Under the Sun, sharing barbs with her character’s old rival, played by Maggie Smith.[22]

She appeared as Regan, the king’s treacherous second daughter, in a Granada Television production of King Lear (1983) which starred Laurence Olivier in the title role. As Lady Dedlock, she costarred with Denholm Elliott in a television version of Dickens‘ Bleak House (BBC, 1985) and played the Evil Queen, Snow White’s evil stepmother, in the Cannon Movie Tales’s film adaptation of Snow White (1987). In 1989, she played Helena Vesey in Mother Love for the BBC; her portrayal of an obsessive mother who was prepared to do anything, even murder, to keep control of her son won Rigg the 1990 BAFTA for Best Television Actress.[23]

In 1995, she appeared in a film adaptation for television based on Danielle Steel‘s Zoya as Evgenia, the main character’s grandmother.[24]

She appeared on television as Mrs Danvers in Rebecca (1997), winning an Emmy, as well as the PBS production Moll Flanders, and as the amateur detective Mrs Bradley in The Mrs Bradley Mysteries. In this BBC series, first aired in 2000, she played Gladys Mitchell‘s detective, Dame Beatrice Adela Le Strange Bradley, an eccentric old woman who worked for Scotland Yard as a pathologist. The series was not a critical success and did not return for a second season.[25]

From 1989 until 2003, she hosted the PBS television series Mystery!, shown in the United States by PBS broadcaster WGBH, taking over from Vincent Price,[26] her co-star in Theatre of Blood.

She also appeared in the second series of Ricky Gervais‘s comedy Extras, alongside Harry Potter star Daniel Radcliffe and in the 2006 film The Painted Veil in which she played a nun.[27]

In 2013, she appeared in an episode of Doctor Who in a Victorian-era based story called “The Crimson Horror” alongside her daughter Rachael StirlingMatt Smith, and Jenna-Louise Coleman. The episode had been specially written for her and her daughter by Mark Gatiss and aired as part of series 7.[28] It was not the first time mother and daughter had appeared in the same production – that was in the 2000 NBC film In the Beginning – but the first time she had worked with her daughter and the first time in her career her roots were accessed to find a Doncaster, Yorkshire, accent.[3]

The same year, Rigg was cast in a recurring role in the third season of the HBO series Game of Thrones, portraying Lady Olenna Tyrell, a witty and sarcastic political mastermind popularly known as the Queen of Thorns, the paternal grandmother of regular character Margaery Tyrell.[29] Her performance was well received by critics and audiences alike, and earned her an Emmy nomination for Outstanding Guest Actress in a Drama Series for the 65th Primetime Emmy Awards in 2013.[30] She reprised her role in season four of Game of Thrones, and in July 2014 received another Guest Actress Emmy nomination.[31][32] In 2015 and 2016, she again reprised the role in seasons five and six in an expanded role from the books. In 2015 and 2018, she received two additional Guest Actress Emmy nominations. The character was killed off in the seventh season, with Rigg’s final performance receiving wide critical acclaim.[33] In April 2019 Rigg said she had never watched Game of Thrones, before or after her time on the show.[34]

Personal life

In the 1960s, Rigg lived for eight years with director Philip Saville, gaining attention in the tabloid press when she disclaimed interest in marrying the older and already-married Saville, saying that she had no desire “to be respectable”.[35] She was married to Menachem Gueffen, an Israeli painter, from 1973 until their divorce in 1976,[36] and to Archibald Stirling, a theatrical producer and former officer in the Scots Guards, from 25 March 1982[37] until their divorce in 1990 after his affair with the actress Joely Richardson.[6] With Stirling, Rigg had a daughter, actress Rachael Stirling, who was born in 1977,[38] five years before their marriage.

Rigg was a patron of International Care & Relief and was for many years the public face of the charity’s child sponsorship scheme. She was also chancellor of the University of Stirling, a ceremonial rather than executive role,[6] and was succeeded by James Naughtie when her 10-year term of office ended on 31 July 2008.[39]

Michael Parkinson, who first interviewed Rigg in 1972, described her as the most desirable woman he ever met and who “radiated a lustrous beauty”.[40] A smoker from the age of 18, Rigg was still smoking 20 cigarettes (one pack)[41] a day in 2009.[42] By December 2017, she had stopped smoking after serious illness led to heart surgery, a cardiac ablation, two months earlier. She joked later, “My heart had stopped ticking during the procedure, so I was up there and the good Lord must have said, ‘Send the old bag down again, I’m not having her yet!'”[43]

In a June 2015 interview with the website The A.V. Club, Rigg talked about her chemistry with Patrick Macnee on The Avengers despite their 16-year age difference: “I sort of vaguely knew Patrick Macnee, and he looked kindly on me and sort of husbanded me through the first couple of episodes. After that, we became equal, and loved each other professionally and sparked off each other. And we’d then improvise, write our own lines. They trusted us. Particularly our scenes when we were finding a dead body—I mean, another dead body. How do you get round that one? They allowed us to do it.” Asked if she had stayed in touch with Macnee (the interview was published two days before Macnee’s death and decades after they were reunited on her short-lived American series Diana): “You’ll always be close to somebody that you worked with very intimately for so long, and you become really fond of each other. But we haven’t seen each other for a very, very long time.”[44]

She had a grandson named Jack (born to Rachael Stirling and Elbow frontman Guy Garvey), who was born in April 2017.[45]

Death

Rigg died at her London home on 10 September 2020, at the age of 82.[46] Her daughter, Rachael Stirling, said that the cause of death was cancer which had been diagnosed in March.[47][48][49]

Honours

In 2014, Rigg received the Will Award, presented by the Shakespeare Theatre Company, along with Stacy Keach and John Hurt.[50]

On 25 October 2015, to mark 50 years of Emma Peel, the BFI (British Film Institute) screened an episode of The Avengers followed by an onstage interview with Rigg about her time in the television series.[51]

Commonwealth honours

CountryDateAppointmentPost-nominal lettersRef.
 United Kingdom1988Commander of the Order of the British EmpireCBE[52]
 United Kingdom1994Dame Commander of the Order of the British EmpireDBE[52]

Scholastic

Chancellor, visitor, governor, rector and fellowships

LocationDatesSchoolPositionRef.
 Scotland1998–2008University of StirlingChancellor[53]
 England1999–2000University of OxfordCameron Mackintosh Visiting Professor of Contemporary Theatre[54]
 England1999–2020St Catherine’s College, OxfordFellow[55]

This list is incomplete; you can help by expanding it.

Honorary degrees

LocationDateSchoolDegreeRef.
 Scotland4 November 1988University of StirlingDoctor of the University (D.Univ)[56]
 England1992University of LeedsDoctor of Literature (D.Litt)[57]
 England1995University of NottinghamDoctor of Literature (D.Litt)[58]
 England1996London South Bank UniversityDoctor of Literature (D.Litt)[59]

This list is incomplete; you can help by expanding it.

Credits

Sources:[60][61]

Theatre

Selected.

YearTitleRoleNotesRef.
1957The Caucasian Chalk CircleNatella AbashwiliTheatre Royal, York Festival[62]
1964King LearCordeliaRoyal Shakespeare Company (European/US Tour)[63]
1966Twelfth NightViolaRoyal Shakespeare Company[64]
1970Abelard and HeloiseHeloiseWyndham’s Theatre, London[65]
1971Abelard and HeloiseHeloiseBrooks Atkinson Theatre, New York[66]
1972MacbethLady MacbethOld Vic Theatre, London[67]
1972JumpersDorothy MooreOld Vic Theatre, London[68]
1973The MisanthropeCélimèneOld Vic Theatre, London[69]
1974PygmalionEliza DoolittleAlbery Theatre, London[70]
1975The MisanthropeCélimèneSt. James Theatre, New York[71]
1978Night and DayRuth CarsonPhoenix Theatre, London[72]
1982ColetteColetteUS national tour[73]
1983Heartbreak HouseLady Ariadne UtterwordTheatre Royal Haymarket, London[74]
1985Little EyolfRita AllmersLyric Theatre, Hammersmith, London[75]
1985Antony and CleopatraCleopatraChichester Festival Theatre, UK[76]
1986WildfireBessTheatre Royal, Bath & Phoenix Theatre, London[77]
1987FolliesPhyllis Rogers StoneShaftesbury Theatre, London[69]
1990Love LettersMelissaStage Door Theatre, San Francisco[78]
1992Putting It Together Old Fire Station Theatre, Oxford[79]
1992Berlin BertieRosaRoyal Court Theatre, London[80]
1992MedeaMedeaAlmeida Theatre, London[81]
1993MedeaMedeaWyndham’s Theatre, London[69]
1994MedeaMedeaLongacre Theatre, New York[82]
1995Mother Courage and Her ChildrenMother CourageNational Theatre, London[83]
1996Who’s Afraid of Virginia WoolfMarthaAlmeida Theatre, London[84][69]
1997Who’s Afraid of Virginia WoolfMarthaAldwych Theatre, London[85]
1998PhaedraPhaedraAlmeida at the Albery Theatre, London & BAM in Brooklyn[77]
1998BritannicusAgrippinaAlmeida at the Albery Theatre, London & BAM in Brooklyn[77]
2001Humble BoyFlora HumbleNational Theatre, London[86]
2002The Hollow Crown International Tour: New Zealand, Australia, Stratford-upon-Avon, UK[87]
2004Suddenly, Last SummerViolet VenableAlbery Theatre, London[88]
2006HonourHonourWyndham’s Theatre, London[89]
2007All About My MotherHuma RojoOld Vic Theatre, London[90]
2008The Cherry OrchardRanyevskayaChichester Festival Theatre, UK[91]
2009Hay FeverJudith BlissChichester Festival Theatre, UK[92]
2011PygmalionMrs. HigginsGarrick Theatre, London[93]
2018My Fair LadyMrs. HigginsVivian Beaumont Theatre, New York[94]

Television[edit]

YearTitleRoleNotesRef.
1959A Midsummer Night’s DreamBit parttelevision film 
1961OndineBit partTelevised stage performance, Aldwych theatre[95]
1963The Sentimental AgentFrancy Wildeepisode: “A Very Desirable Plot”[69]
1964FestivalAdrianaepisode: “The Comedy of Errors”[96]
Armchair TheatreAnita Fenderepisode: “The Hothouse”[96]
1965ITV Play of the WeekBiancaepisode: “Women Beware Women”[96]
1965–1968The AvengersEmma Peel51 episodes[96]
1970ITV Saturday Night TheatreLiz Jardineepisode: “Married Alive”[96]
1973The Diana Rigg ShowDiana Smytheunaired pilot[97]
1973–1974DianaDiana Smythe15 episodes[97]
1974Affairs of the HeartGrace Gracedewepisode: “Grace”[96]
1975In This House of BredePhilippaTV film[96]
The Morecambe & Wise ShowNell Gwynnesketch in Christmas show[96]
1977Three Piece SuiteVarious6 episodes[96]
1979OresteiaClytemnestramini-series[96]
1980The MarquiseEloiseTV film[98]
1981Hedda GablerHedda GablerTV film[96]
1982Play of the MonthRita Allmersepisode: Little Eyolf[96]
Witness for the ProsecutionChristine VoleTV film[96]
1983King LearReganTV film[69]
1985Bleak HouseLady Honoria Dedlockmini-series[96]
1986The Worst WitchMiss Constance HardbroomTV film[96]
1987A Hazard of HeartsLady Harriet VulcanTV film[96]
1989The Play on OneLydiaepisode: “Unexplained Laughter”[96]
Mother LoveHelena Veseymini-series
British Academy Television Award for Best Actress
Broadcast Press Guild Award for Best Actress
[96]
1992Mrs. ‘Arris Goes to ParisMme. ColbertTV film[96]
1993Road to AvonleaLady Blackwellepisode: “The Disappearance”[99]
Running DelilahJudithTV film[96]
Screen TwoBaroness Frieda von Stangelepisode: “Genghis Cohn”
Nominated – CableACE Award for Best Supporting Actress in a Miniseries or Movie
[96]
1995ZoyaEvgeniaTV film[96]
The Haunting of Helen WalkerMrs. GroseTV film[96]
1996The Fortunes and Misfortunes of Moll FlandersMrs. GolightlyTV film[96]
Samson and DelilahMaraTV film[96]
1997RebeccaMrs. Danversmini-series
Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Supporting Actress in a Miniseries or a Movie
[96]
1998The AmericanMadame de BellegardeTV film[96]
1998–2000The Mrs Bradley MysteriesAdela Bradley5 episodes[96]
2000In the BeginningMature RebeccahTV film[96]
2001Victoria & AlbertBaroness Lehzenmini-series
Nominated – Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Supporting Actress in a Miniseries or a Movie
[96]
2003Murder in MindJill Craigepisode: “Suicide”[100]
Charles II: The Power and the PassionQueen Henrietta Mariamini-series[96]
2006ExtrasHerselfepisode: “Daniel Radcliffe[101]
2013–2017Game of ThronesOlenna Tyrell18 episodes
Nominated – Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Guest Actress in a Drama Series (2013, 2014, 2015, 2018)
Nominated – Critics’ Choice Television Award for Best Guest Performer in a Drama Series (2013, 2014)
[102]
2013Doctor WhoMrs. Winifred Gillyflowerepisode: “The Crimson Horror[96]
2015; 2017Penn Zero: Part-Time HeroMayor Pink Panda (voice)3 episodes[103]
DetectoristsVeronica6 episodes[96]
2015You, Me and the ApocalypseSutton5 episodes[104]
Professor Branestawm ReturnsLady PagwellTV film[105]
2017VictoriaDuchess of Buccleuch9 episodes[96]
2017A Christmas Carol Goes WrongHerselfChristmas special[106]
2019The Snail and the WhaleNarratorshort TV film[107]
2020All Creatures Great and SmallMrs. Pumphrey2 episodes[108]
Black NarcissusMother Dorotheaupcoming miniseries; posthumous release[108]

Film

YearTitleRoleNotesRef.
1968A Midsummer Night’s DreamHelena [96]
1969Mini-Killers short film[109]
The Assassination BureauSonya Winter [96]
On Her Majesty’s Secret ServiceTeresa “Tracy” di Vicenzo [96]
1970Julius CaesarPortia [96]
1971The HospitalBarbara Drummond [96]
1973Theatre of BloodEdwina Lionheart [96]
1977A Little Night MusicCountess Charlotte Mittelheim [96]
1981The Great Muppet CaperLady Holiday [96]
1982Evil Under the SunArlena Marshall [96]
1987Snow WhiteThe Evil Queen [96]
1994A Good Man in AfricaChloe Fanshawe [96]
1999Parting ShotsLisa [96]
2005HeidiGrandmamma [96]
2006The Painted VeilMother Superior [96]
2015The Honourable RebelNarrator [96]
2017BreatheLady Neville [96]
2021Last Night in SohoMiss Collinspost-production; posthumous release[110]

Awards and nominations

YearAwardCategoryWorkResultRef.
1967Emmy AwardOutstanding Continued Performance by an Actress in a Leading Role in a Dramatic SeriesThe AvengersNominated[102]
1968Nominated
1970Laurel AwardFemale New FaceThe Assassination Bureau10th place[111]
1971Tony AwardBest Performance by a Leading Actress in a PlayAbelard and HeloiseNominated[112]
1972Golden GlobeBest Performance by an Actress in a Supporting Role in any Motion PictureThe HospitalNominated[113]
1975Tony AwardBest Performance by a Leading Actress in a PlayThe MisanthropeNominated[112]
Drama Desk AwardOutstanding Actress in a PlayNominated
Emmy AwardOutstanding Lead Actress in a Special Program – Drama or ComedyIn This House of BredeNominated[102]
1990BAFTA TV AwardBest ActressMother LoveWon[114]
Broadcasting Press Guild AwardBest ActressWon[115]
1992Evening Standard Theatre AwardBest ActressMedeaWon[116]
1994Olivier AwardBest ActressNominated[117]
Drama Desk AwardOutstanding Actress in a PlayNominated[112]
Tony AwardBest Performance by a Leading Actress in a PlayWon[112]
1995CableACE AwardSupporting Actress in a Movie or MiniseriesScreen Two (Episode: “Genghis Cohn”)Nominated[118]
1996Olivier AwardBest Actress in a PlayMother CourageNominated[119]
Evening Standard Theatre AwardBest ActressMother Courage and Who’s Afraid of Virginia WoolfWon[120]
1997Olivier AwardBest Actress in a PlayWho’s Afraid of Virginia WoolfNominated[121]
Emmy AwardBest Supporting Actress in a Miniseries or TV MovieRebeccaWon[102]
1999Olivier AwardBest Actress in a PlayBritannicus and PhèdreNominated[122]
2000Special BAFTA Award non-competitiveJohn Steed‘s partners (shared with Honor BlackmanLinda Thorson and Joanna Lumley)The Avengers (and The New Avengers)Awarded[123]
2002Emmy AwardOutstanding Supporting Actress in a Miniseries or TV MovieVictoria & AlbertNominated[102]
2013Critics’ Choice Television AwardBest Guest Performer in a Drama SeriesGame of ThronesNominated[124]
Emmy AwardOutstanding Guest Actress in a Drama SeriesNominated[102]
2014Critics’ Choice Television AwardBest Guest Performer in a Drama SeriesNominated[125]
Emmy AwardOutstanding Guest Actress in a Drama SeriesNominated[126]
2015Emmy AwardOutstanding Guest Actress in a Drama SeriesNominated[127]
2018Drama Desk AwardOutstanding Featured Actress in a MusicalMy Fair LadyNominated[128]
Tony AwardBest Performance by a Featured Actress in a MusicalNominated[129]
Emmy AwardOutstanding Guest Actress in a Drama SeriesGame of ThronesNominated[130]
2019CanneseriesVariety Icon AwardN/AWon[131]
ديانا ريج - ويكيبيديا
Diana Rigg in a replica of the bathroom at her St Johns Wood flat, which has been built on the Electricity stand, at the Ideal Home Exhibition - Flashbak
Photographs of the Wonderful Diana Rigg (20 July 1938 – 10 September 2020) - Flashbak
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وفاة الممثلة البريطانية ديانا ريج عن عمر 82 عاما | حلوة
وفاة الممثلة البريطانية ديانا ريج عن عمر 82 عاما | النيل - قناة مصر  الإخبارية
معلومات عن ديانا ريج: وفاة نجمة " Avengers " و مسلسل "صراع العروش" عن عمر  82 عام - معلومات مختصرة

ديانا ريج

من ويكيبيديا

ديانا ريج
(بالإنجليزية: Diana Rigg)‏  
 
ريج في مسلسل “ديانا” سنة 1973   
معلومات شخصية
اسم الولادة(بالإنجليزية: Enid Diana Elizabeth Rigg)‏  
الميلاد20 يوليو 1938[1][2][3][4][5][6][7]  
دونكاستر[8]  
الوفاة10 سبتمبر 2020 (82 سنة) [9]  
لندن  
سبب الوفاةسرطان  
الإقامةهامرسميث  
مواطنة المملكة المتحدة  
عضوة فيالأكاديمية الأمريكية للفنون والعلوم  
الزوجمناحيم جوفين  [لغات أخرى] (1973–1976)[8]
آرتشي ستيرلينغ  [لغات أخرى] (1982–1990)  
الشريكفيليب سافيل  
أبناءراشيل ستيرلينج[10]  
الأبلويس ريج [10]  
الحياة العملية
المدرسة الأمالأكاديمية الملكية للفنون المسرحية (التخصص:تمثيل) (–1957)[11]
مدرسة فولنيك  [لغات أخرى][12]  
المهنةممثلة تلفزيونية،  وممثلة أفلام،  وأستاذة جامعية،  وممثلة مسرحية،  وممثلة،  وتمثيل  
اللغاتالإنجليزية[13]  
موظفة فيجامعة أوكسفورد  
الجوائز
 قائدة رتبة الإمبراطورية البريطانية  [لغات أخرى] (1994)[12]
جائزة توني لأفضل ممثلة مسرحية  [لغات أخرى] (1994)
 نيشان الامبراطورية البريطانية من رتبة قائد  [لغات أخرى]  (1988)[12]
جائزة توني 
 رتبة الإمبراطورية البريطانية   
المواقع
IMDBصفحتها على IMDB  
 
 
تعديل مصدري – تعديل 

ديانا ريج (بالإنجليزية: Diana Rigg)‏ هي ممثلة بريطانية، ولدت في 20 يوليو 1938 بدونكاستر في المملكة المتحدة.[14][15][16] بدأت مشوارها المهني سنة 1957، ومن الجوائز التي نالتها جائزة توني لأفضل ممثلة مسرحية [الإنجليزية] سنة 1994.

أعمال

أفلام

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مسلسلات

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جوائز وترشيحات

جوائز

ترشيحات

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تفاصيل وفاة النجمة البريطانية ديانا ريج عن عُمر 82 عاما.."رفضت الذهاب  للمستشفى" - مجلة هي

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