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With the recent loss of David Bowie and Leonard Cohen, Nick Cave remains one of the last true iconoclasts of rock. From his early years with The Birthday Party, through his time with the Bad Seeds and more recent incarnation as the angry, middle-aged frontman of Grinderman, Cave has forged an alter-ego that is as compelling as it is dark and intense. Aside of his appearances in music videos, the inspired mock-biopic '20,000 Days on Earth' (2014) and more sombre 'One More Time with Feeling' (2016), Cave and his band appeared as themselves at the end of Wim Wenders 'Wings of Desire' (1987). He impressed in his dramatic debut, as a prison inmate in 'Ghosts… of the Civil Dead' (1988). It began a collaboration with director John Hillcoat that has seen him pen the screenplays for that film, the stark Australian Western 'The Proposition' (2005) and prohibition-era thriller 'Lawless' (2012). He co-wrote and narrated Amy Berg’s documentary 'Prophet’s Pray' (2015) and wrote the upcoming remake of the graphic novel adaptation 'The Crow' (2018). He has taken cameos in 'Johnny Suede' (1991), 'Baby Trouble Hole' (1996) and 'Rhinoceros Hunting in Budapest' (1997). And he was a barroom balladeer in 'The Assassination of Jesse James by the Coward Robert Ford' (2004).
Born in New York, USA, Jennifer Connelly made her debut performance in Sergio Leone’s ‘Once Upon A Time In America’ (1984). Soon after, the great Dario Argento signed her to play her first leading role in ‘Phenomena’ (1985). Connelly has also featured in the cult classic ‘Labyrinth’ (1986) and Darren Aronofsky’s ‘Requiem For A Dream (2000), after which she won an Academy Award for her role in ‘A Beautiful Mind’ (2001).
Born in Manchester in 1965, Coogan is one of the most popular and versatile comic actors working in Britain today. He is best known for his awkward and politically incorrect Norfolk media personality character Alan Partridge. Coogan has also delved into more dramatic roles in 2013 with 'What Maisie Knew', and 'Philomena', which he co-wrote and produced, earning him several Oscar and BAFTA nominations.
Sir Tom Courtenay was born on February 25, 1937, in Hull, England. He came to prominence as one of the ‘Angry Young Men’ – a new wave of rebel actors that took British Cinema by storm during the early 60’s. He gained popularity with his BAFTA award winning performance in ‘The Loneliness of the Long Distance Runner’ and in 1964 he was awarded Best Actor for ‘King and Country’ at the Venice Film Festival. His role in ‘Doctor Zhivago’ earned him an Oscar nomination and in 2015, Courtenay won the award for Best Actor at the Berlin Film Festival for his outstanding performance in Andrew Haigh's ’45 Years’.