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Julianne Moore stars in "Crazy, Stupid, Love." as Emily, alongside Steve Carell, Ryan Gosling, Emma Stone, Marisa Tomei and Kevin Bacon.

Julianne Moore recently wrapped production on HBO's "Game Change," a film based on the best-selling book by John Heilemann and Mark Halperin, in which she stars as Alaska Governor Sarah Palin. She will soon begin work opposite Steve Coogan and Alexander Skarsgård on Scott McGehee and David Siegel's "What Maisie Knew," adapted from the Henry James novel of the same name, and then join Jeff Bridges in Sergey Bodrov's horror film "Seventh Son." She was most recently seen starring opposite Annette Bening and Mark Ruffalo in Lisa Cholodenko's critically acclaimed "The Kids are All Right," for which Moore earned both Golden Globe Award and BAFTA Award nominations for Best Actress.

Moore is the ninth person in the Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences' history to receive two acting Oscar nominations in the same year: a Best Actress nod for her performance in "Far From Heaven" and a Best Supporting Actress nod for "The Hours." In addition, she was the recipient of many critics' honors for her work in Todd Haynes' "Far From Heaven," including the National Board of Review, Los Angeles Film Critics and Broadcast Film Critics, among others. She also won the Independent Spirit Award for Best Actress for her performance in the film and received Golden Globe and Screen Actors Guild (SAG) Award nominations in the same category. Among her numerous honors for her performance in "The Hours," directed by Stephen Daldry and based on the Pulitzer Prize-winning novel of the same name by Michael Cunningham, she received a SAG Award nomination for Outstanding Supporting Actress.

Moore recently starred with Colin Firth in "A Single Man," the feature film debut of fashion designer Tom Ford, earning a 2010 Golden Globe nomination for Best Supporting Actress. For her work in Neil Jordan's "The End of the Affair," opposite Ralph Fiennes, Moore earned Academy Award, Golden Globe and SAG Award nominations for Best Actress. For her role in Paul Thomas Anderson's "Boogie Nights," she received Oscar, Golden Globe and SAG Award nominations for Best Supporting Actress. She also garnered a SAG Award nomination for Best Supporting Actress for Anderson's "Magnolia"; an Independent Spirit Award nomination for Best Supporting Actress for Robert Altman's "Short Cuts"; a Golden Globe nomination for Best Actress for "An Ideal Husband"; and an Independent Spirit Award nomination for Best Actress for the Todd Haynes film "Safe." Moore's additional honors include the Excellence in Media Award at the 2004 GLAAD Media Awards, the Actor Award at the 2002 Gotham Awards and the "Tribute to Independent Vision" at the 2001 Sundance Film Festival.

Her other film credits include Atom Egoyan's "Chloe," also starring Liam Neeson and Amanda Seyfried, which premiered at the 2009 Toronto Film Festival; "Shelter," an independent psychological thriller directed by Måns Mårlind and Björn Stein, and also starring Jonathan Rhys Meyers; "Blindness," directed by Fernando Meirelles and starring Mark Ruffalo; "Savage Grace," directed by Tom Kalin; Todd Haynes' "I'm Not There"; Alfonso Cuarón's "Children of Men," with Clive Owen; "Next," opposite Nicolas Cage; Joe Roth's "Freedomland," with Samuel L Jackson; Joe Ruben's "The Forgotten," with Dominic West; "Laws of Attraction," co-starring Pierce Brosnan; "The Prize Winner of Defiance, Ohio"; Lasse Hallström's "The Shipping News," with Kevin Spacey, Cate Blanchett and Judi Dench; Robert Altman's "Cookie's Fortune," with Glenn Close and Liv Tyler; Bart Freundlich's "Trust the Man," "World Traveler" and "The Myth of Fingerprints"; "Hannibal," opposite Anthony Hopkins; "Evolution," with David Duchovny; Gus Van Sant's re-make of "Psycho," with Vince Vaughn; "The Map of the World," with Sigourney Weaver; Steven Spielberg's "The Lost World"; "The Big Lebowski," starring Jeff Bridges and directed by the Coen Brothers; Louis Malle's "Vanya on 42nd Street"; James Ivory's "Surviving Picasso"; "The Hand that Rocks the Cradle"; "Benny & Joon"; "The Fugitive"; "Nine Months"; and "Assassins." After earning her B.F.A. in Performing Arts from Boston University, Moore starred in a number of off-Broadway productions, including Caryl Churchill's "Serious Money," "Ice Cream" and "Hot Fudge" at the Public Theater. She appeared in Minneapolis in the Guthrie Theater's production of "Hamlet," and participated in workshop productions of Strindberg's "The Father," with Al Pacino, and Wendy Wasserstein's "An American Daughter," with Meryl Streep. Moore made her Broadway debut in 2006 in Sam Mendes's production of "The Vertical Hour," an original play written by David Hare.

Moore has also authored a successful children's book series, "Freckleface Strawberry" and "Freckleface Strawberry and the Dodgeball Bully," with a third book, "Freckleface Strawberry: Best Friends Forever," due out in September 2011. Additionally, an off-Broadway musical inspired by the series is in production.

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How tall is Julianne Moore? How old is Julianne Moore? Find out here.

Age: 55 years old
Birthday: December 3, 1960
Height: 5' 4"
Nickname: Juli
Full Name / Real Name: Julie Anne Smith
Birthplace: Fayetteville, NC
Husband: Bart Freundlich (8/23/2003, 2 children)
John Gould Rubin (5/3/1986 - 8/25/1995, divorced)

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