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For the football player, see Art Carney (American football). Art Carney Carney in 1959 Born Arthur William Matthew CarneyNovember 4, 1918Mount Vernon, New York, U.S. Died November 9, 2003 (aged 85)Chester, Connecticut, U.S. Resting place Riverside Cemetery, Old Saybrook, Connecticut Residence Westbrook, Connecticut, U.S. Education A.B. Davis High School Occupation Actor, voice-impersonations Years active 1939–1993 Home town Manhattan, New York City, New York, U.
S. Spouse(s) Barbara Isaac (m. 1966; div. 1977) Jean Myers (m. 1940–div. 1965; m. 1980–his death 2003) Children 3 Family Reeve Carney (Great-Nephew) Military career Allegiance United States Service/branch United States Army Unit 28th Infantry Division Battles/wars World War II -Battle of Normandy Awards Purple Heart Medal Arthur William Matthew "Art" Carney (November 4, 1918 – November 9, 2003) was an American actor in film, stage, television and radio.
He is best known for playing sewer worker Ed Norton opposite Jackie Gleason's Ralph Kramden in the sitcom The Honeymooners, and for winning the Academy Award for Best Actor for his role in Harry and Tonto. Early life Carney, youngest of six sons (Jack, Ned, Robert, Fred, Phil, and Art) was born in Mount Vernon, New York, the son of Helen (née Farrell) and Edward Michael Carney, who was a newspaper man and publicist.
 His family was Irish American and Roman Catholic. He attended A. B. Davis High School. Carney was drafted into the United States Army as an infantryman and machine gun crewman during World War II. During the Battle of Normandy serving in the 28th Infantry Division, he was wounded in the leg by shrapnel and walked with a limp for the rest of his life. As a result of the injury, his right leg was 3/4-inch shorter than his left.
 Career Radio Carney was a comic singer with the Horace Heidt orchestra, which was heard often on radio during the 1930s, notably on the hugely successful Pot o' Gold, the first big-money giveaway show in 1939–41. Carney's film career began with an uncredited role in Pot o' Gold (1941), the radio program's spin-off feature film, playing a member of Heidt's band. Carney, a gifted mimic, worked steadily in radio during the 1940s, playing character roles and impersonating celebrities such as President Franklin D.
Roosevelt and Winston Churchill. In 1941 he was the house comic on the big band remote series, Matinee at Meadowbrook. One of his radio roles during the 1940s was the first Red Lantern on Land of the Lost. In 1943 he played Billy Oldham on Joe and Ethel Turp, based on Damon Runyon stories. He appeared on The Henry Morgan Show in 1946–47. He impersonated FDR on The March of Time and Dwight D. Eisenhower on Living 1948.
In 1950–51 he played Montague's father on The Magnificent Montague. He was a supporting player on Casey, Crime Photographer and Gang Busters. Television Carney (middle) as Ed Norton along with Jackie Gleason and Audrey Meadows in The Honeymooners Carney in "The Man in the Dog Suit" from his own NBC television show in 1959. The character was a meek man until he put on the dog costume Carney as The Archer on Batman, with co-star Barbara Nichols.
On both the radio and television versions of The Morey Amsterdam Show (1948–50), Carney's character Charlie the doorman became known for his catchphrase, "Ya know what I mean?" In 1950, Jackie Gleason was starring in a New York–based comedy-variety series, Cavalcade of Stars, and played many different characters. Gleason's regular characters included Charlie Bratten, a lunchroom loudmouth who insisted on spoiling a neighboring patron's meal.
Carney, established in New York as a reliable actor, played Bratten's mild-mannered victim, Clem Finch. Gleason and Carney developed a good working chemistry, and Gleason recruited Carney to appear in other sketches, including the domestic-comedy skits featuring The Honeymooners. Carney gained lifelong fame for his portrayal of sewer worker Ed Norton, opposite Jackie Gleason's Ralph Kramden. The success of these skits resulted in the famous filmed situation comedy The Honeymooners, and the Honeymooners revivals that followed.
He was nominated for seven Emmy Awards and won six. On August 13, 1970, Elvis Presley recalled meeting Carney in early 1956, when Presley was appearing on Jackie Gleason's Stage Show (TV series). His comments came during one of Presley's concert appearances at the International Hotel in Las Vegas, Nevada. Presley introduced Carney in the audience during his dinner show on that evening. Between his stints with Gleason, Carney worked steadily as a character actor and occasionally in musical-variety.
He guest-starred on NBC's Henry Morgan's Great Talent Hunt (1951), The Martha Raye Show (1955–56), The Dinah Shore Chevy Show, and many others, including as a mystery guest on What's My Line? which he attended dressed as Ed Norton. Carney also had his own NBC television variety show from 1959 to 1960. In the season two opening episodes 35 and 36 of the Batman television series, titled "Shoot a Crooked Arrow" and "Walk the Straight and Narrow" (1966), Carney gave a memorable performance as the newly introduced villain "The Archer".
In 1958, he starred in an ABC children's television special Art Carney Meets Peter and the Wolf, which also featured the Bil Baird Marionettes. It combined an original storyline with a marionette presentation of Serge Prokofiev's Peter and the Wolf. Some of Prokofiev's other music was given lyrics written by Ogden Nash. The special was a success and was repeated twice. Carney starred in a classic Christmas episode of The Twilight Zone "The Night of the Meek", playing a dramatic turn as an alcoholic department store Santa Claus who later becomes the real thing.
In 1964, he guest-starred in the episode "Smelling Like a Rose" along with Hal March and Tina Louise in the CBS drama Mr. Broadway, starring Craig Stevens. In the early 1970s, Carney sang and danced on several episodes of The Dean Martin Show, and also took part in the Dean Martin Celebrity Roast of his old co-star Jackie Gleason. He starred as Police Chief Paul Lanigan in a 1976 television movie, Lanigan's Rabbi, and in the short-lived series of the same name that aired in 1977, as part of the NBC Sunday Mystery Movie lineup.
 In 1978, Carney appeared in Star Wars Holiday Special, a made-for-TV movie that was linked to the Star Wars film series. In it, he played Trader Saun Dann, a member of the Rebel Alliance who helped Chewbacca and his family evade an Imperial blockade. The same year, he appeared as the father of Ringo Starr's alter ego "Ognir Rrats" in the made for television special "Ringo". In 1980, he starred in the TV film Alcatraz: The Whole Shocking Story.
In 1984, he portrayed Santa Claus in the made-for-TV holiday film The Night They Saved Christmas. Among his final television roles were a series of commercials for Diet Coke in which he played a man enjoying a day out with his grandson. Recordings Carney recorded prolifically in the 1950s for Columbia Records. Two of his hits were "The Song of the Sewer", sung in character as Norton, and "'Twas the Night Before Christmas", a spoken-word record in which Carney, accompanied only by a jazz drummer, recited the famous Yuletide poem in syncopation.
Some of Carney's recordings were comedy-novelty songs, but most were silly songs intended especially for children. He also narrated a version of The Wizard of Oz for Golden Records, with Mitch Miller and his chorus performing four of the songs from the classic 1939 film version. Films Carney won the Academy Award for Best Actor for his 1974 performance as Harry Coombes, an elderly man going on the road with his pet cat, in Harry and Tonto.
He beat out Albert Finney, Dustin Hoffman, Jack Nicholson, and Al Pacino for the Oscar that year. It was presented to him at the 47th Academy Awards on April 8, 1975 by actress Glenda Jackson, with whom Carney would co-star in the comedy House Calls in 1978. Carney also won a Golden Globe award for his Harry and Tonto performance. In demand in Hollywood after that, Carney then appeared in such films as W.
W. and the Dixie Dancekings (as a deranged preacher), The Late Show (as an aging detective), House Calls (as a senile chief surgeon), Movie Movie (in multiple roles) and Going in Style (as a bored senior citizen who joins in bank robberies). Later movies included The Muppets Take Manhattan, the crime drama The Naked Face and the sci-fi thriller Firestarter. In 1981, he portrayed Harry Truman, an 83-year-old lodge owner in the semi-fictional account of events leading to the eruption of Mount St.
Helens, in the movie titled St. Helens. Although he retired in the late 1980s, he returned in 1993 in a minor supporting role in the Arnold Schwarzenegger film, Last Action Hero. Broadway Carney with Beverly Lunsford in a scene from The Rope Dancers. Carney made his Broadway debut in 1957 as the lead in The Rope Dancers with Siobhan McKenna, a drama by Morton Wishengrad. His subsequent Broadway appearances included his portrayal in 1965–67 of Felix Unger in The Odd Couple (opposite Walter Matthau and then Jack Klugman as Oscar).
In 1969 he was nominated for a Tony Award for his performance in Brian Friel's Lovers. In 1961-62, Art Carney played Frank Michaelson in an English comedy by Phoebe & Henry Ephron entitled Take Her, She's Mine with Phyllis Thaxter as his co-star in the Biltmore Theatre in New York; the character was played by James Stewart in the 1963 film version. Personal life Carney was married three times to two women: Jean Myers, from 1940 to 1965, and again from 1980 until his death in 2003, and to Barbara Isaac from December 21, 1966 until 1977.
He had three children with his first wife, Eileen (born 1942), Brian (born 1946), and Paul (born 1952, died 2017). Brian Carney appears as a GEICO executive alongside the animated gecko in GEICO commercials. His grandson, State Representative Devin Carney, represents Lyme, Old Lyme, Old Saybrook, and Westbrook in the Connecticut General Assembly. His great-nephew is musician/actor Reeve Carney. Death Carney died in his sleep of natural causes on November 9, 2003, 5 days after his 85th birthday, near his home in Westbrook, Connecticut.
 He is interred at Riverside Cemetery in Old Saybrook, Connecticut. Jean Carney died nine years later on October 31, 2012 at the age of 93. Drugs and alcohol According to Carney, he was an alcoholic by his late teens. His first stage partner, comedian Ollie O'Toole, "would order gin and grapefruit juice for us in the morning and, gee, it was great." Carney would later use barbiturates and amphetamines as well as alcohol substitutes, and also tried psychotherapy and joined Alcoholics Anonymous to battle his addiction, which he said ran in the family.
He finally found success with Antabuse and quit drinking during the filming of Harry and Tonto. Filmography Year Film Role Notes 1941 Pot o’ Gold Band member Radio announcer Uncredited 1950 PM Picnic Narrator 1964 The Yellow Rolls-Royce Joey Friedlander 1967 A Guide for the Married Man Married man "Joe X" 1974 Harry and Tonto Harry Coombes Academy Award for Best ActorGolden Globe Award for Best Actor – Motion Picture Musical or Comedy 1975 W.
W. and the Dixie Dancekings Deacon John Wesley Gore Death Scream Mr. Jacobs TV film (aka Street Kill) Katherine Thornton Alman TV film 1976 Won Ton Ton, the Dog Who Saved Hollywood J.J. Fromberg 1977 The Late Show Ira Wells National Society of Film Critics Award for Best Actor Scott Joplin John Stark 1978 House Calls Dr. Amos Willoughby Movie Movie Doctor Blaine / Doctor Bowers (segment "Dynamite Hands") / (segment Baxter's Beauties of 1933") Star Wars Holiday Special Trader Saun Dann 1979 Ravagers Sergeant You Can't Take It With You Grandpa Martin Vanderhof Steel Pignose Moran Sunburn Marcus Going in Style Al Pasinetti Award for Best Actor 1980 Defiance Abe Roadie Corpus C.
Redfish Alcatraz: The Whole Shocking Story Robert Stroud TV film Fighting Back: The Rocky Bleier Story Art Rooney TV film 1981 Bitter Harvest Walter Peary TV film Take This Job and Shove It Charlie Pickett St. Helens Harry Truman The Leprechauns' Christmas Gold Narrator / Blarney Kilakilarney TV film, Voice 1982 Better Late Than Never Charley Dunbar 1983 The Last Leaf Mr. Behrman 1984 Terrible Joe Moran Tony TV film Firestarter Irv Manders The Naked Face Morgens The Muppets Take Manhattan Bernard Crawford The Night They Saved Christmas Santa Claus TV film 1985 The Undergrads Mel Adler Izzy and Moe Moe Smith TV film The Blue Yonder Henry Coogan TV film 1986 Miracle of the Heart Father Michael T.
O'Halloran 1987 Night Friend Monsignor O’Brien 1990 Where Pigeons Go to Die Da Nominated — Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Lead Actor in a Miniseries or a Movie 1993 Last Action Hero Frank (final film role) Awards and tributes Art Carney has a star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame at 6627 Hollywood Boulevard. In 1954 the Board of Directors of the Florida Water and Sewage Works Operators Association (Now the Florida Water and Pollution Control Operators Association) unanimously passed a resolution that Art Carney of The Jackie Gleason Show and The Honeymooners fame be granted an Honorary Life Membership in the Association in recognition for his constant humorous reminders to the American public that sewage systems do exist.
Mr. Carney gratefully accepted this honorarium, as reflected in his letter to the association. While starring in The Odd Couple on Broadway, Carney's caricature was drawn for walls of Sardi's Restaurant. In 1994, the music group The Swirling Eddies named a song after Carney on their album Zoom Daddy entitled "Art Carney's Dream." In 2002, a year before his death, Carney was portrayed by Michael Chieffo in Gleason, a 2002 television biopic about the life of his Honeymooners co-star Jackie Gleason.
 In 2004, a year after his death, Carney was posthumously inducted into the Television Hall of Fame. Jackie Gleason said that Carney deserved ninety percent of the credit for the success of The Honeymooners. References ^ a b "Art Carney, Lauded for 'Honeymooners', Dies". New York Times. November 12, 2003. ^ "Art Carney Biography (1918-)". filmreference.com. Retrieved 22 December 2016. ^ "'Honeymooners' actor Art Carney dies.
" China Daily.com. 12 November 2003. ^ Yahoo Movies Biography Archived May 22, 2011, at the Wayback Machine. ^ a b "Art Carney Wins in a Film—and Over Alcoholism – Vol. 2 No. 17". people.com. 21 October 1974. Retrieved 22 December 2016. ^ Elvis, The Wonder Of You, Follow That Dream Records, 2009, 88697-55515-2 ^ "The Museum of Broadcast Communications - Encyclopedia of Television". museum.tv. Retrieved 22 December 2016.
^ "Jean Carney Obituary - Swan Funeral Home - Old Saybrook CT". dignitymemorial.com. Retrieved 22 December 2016. ^ Vincent Sardi, Jr. with Thomas Edward West. Off the Wall at Sardi's (Applause Books, 1991) ^ Gallo, Phil (10 October 2002). "Gleason". Variety (magazine). Retrieved 10 December 2017. ^ http://www.latimes.com/local/obituaries/la-me-art-carney-20031113-story.html External links Art Carney at the Internet Broadway Database Art Carney on IMDb Art Carney at the TCM Movie Database Art Carney at Find a Grave Awards for Art Carney v t e Academy Award for Best Actor 1928–1950 Emil Jannings (1928) Warner Baxter (1929) George Arliss (1930) Lionel Barrymore (1931) Fredric March / Wallace Beery (1932) Charles Laughton (1933) Clark Gable (1934) Victor McLaglen (1935) Paul Muni (1936) Spencer Tracy (1937) Spencer Tracy (1938) Robert Donat (1939) James Stewart (1940) Gary Cooper (1941) James Cagney (1942) Paul Lukas (1943) Bing Crosby (1944) Ray Milland (1945) Fredric March (1946) Ronald Colman (1947) Laurence Olivier (1948) Broderick Crawford (1949) José Ferrer (1950) 1951–1975 Humphrey Bogart (1951) Gary Cooper (1952) William Holden (1953) Marlon Brando (1954) Ernest Borgnine (1955) Yul Brynner (1956) Alec Guinness (1957) David Niven (1958) Charlton Heston (1959) Burt Lancaster (1960) Maximilian Schell (1961) Gregory Peck (1962) Sidney Poitier (1963) Rex Harrison (1964) Lee Marvin (1965) Paul Scofield (1966) Rod Steiger (1967) Cliff Robertson (1968) John Wayne (1969) George C.
Scott1 (1970) Gene Hackman (1971) Marlon Brando1 (1972) Jack Lemmon (1973) Art Carney (1974) Jack Nicholson (1975) 1976–2000 Peter Finch (1976) Richard Dreyfuss (1977) Jon Voight (1978) Dustin Hoffman (1979) Robert De Niro (1980) Henry Fonda (1981) Ben Kingsley (1982) Robert Duvall (1983) F. Murray Abraham (1984) William Hurt (1985) Paul Newman (1986) Michael Douglas (1987) Dustin Hoffman (1988) Daniel Day-Lewis (1989) Jeremy Irons (1990) Anthony Hopkins (1991) Al Pacino (1992) Tom Hanks (1993) Tom Hanks (1994) Nicolas Cage (1995) Geoffrey Rush (1996) Jack Nicholson (1997) Roberto Benigni (1998) Kevin Spacey (1999) Russell Crowe (2000) 2001–present Denzel Washington (2001) Adrien Brody (2002) Sean Penn (2003) Jamie Foxx (2004) Philip Seymour Hoffman (2005) Forest Whitaker (2006) Daniel Day-Lewis (2007) Sean Penn (2008) Jeff Bridges (2009) Colin Firth (2010) Jean Dujardin (2011) Daniel Day-Lewis (2012) Matthew McConaughey (2013) Eddie Redmayne (2014) Leonardo DiCaprio (2015) Casey Affleck (2016) 1 refused award that year v t e Golden Globe Award for Best Actor – Motion Picture Musical or Comedy 1950–1975 Fred Astaire (1950) Danny Kaye (1951) Donald O'Connor (1952) David Niven (1953) James Mason (1954) Tom Ewell (1955) Mario Moreno (1956) Frank Sinatra (1957) Danny Kaye (1958) Jack Lemmon (1959) Jack Lemmon (1960) Glenn Ford (1961) Marcello Mastroianni (1962) Alberto Sordi (1963) Rex Harrison (1964) Lee Marvin (1965) Alan Arkin (1966) Richard Harris (1967) Ron Moody (1968) Peter O'Toole (1969) Albert Finney (1970) Chaim Topol (1971) Jack Lemmon (1972) George Segal (1973) Art Carney (1974) Walter Matthau / George Burns (1975) 1976–2000 Kris Kristofferson (1976) Richard Dreyfuss (1977) Warren Beatty (1978) Peter Sellers (1979) Ray Sharkey (1980) Dudley Moore (1981) Dustin Hoffman (1982) Michael Caine (1983) Dudley Moore (1984) Jack Nicholson (1985) Paul Hogan (1986) Robin Williams (1987) Tom Hanks (1988) Morgan Freeman (1989) Gérard Depardieu (1990) Robin Williams (1991) Tim Robbins (1992) Robin Williams (1993) Hugh Grant (1994) John Travolta (1995) Tom Cruise (1996) Jack Nicholson (1997) Michael Caine (1998) Jim Carrey (1999) George Clooney (2000) 2001–present Gene Hackman (2001) Richard Gere (2002) Bill Murray (2003) Jamie Foxx (2004) Joaquin Phoenix (2005) Sacha Baron Cohen (2006) Johnny Depp (2007) Colin Farrell (2008) Robert Downey Jr.
(2009) Paul Giamatti (2010) Jean Dujardin (2011) Hugh Jackman (2012) Leonardo DiCaprio (2013) Michael Keaton (2014) Matt Damon (2015) Ryan Gosling (2016) James Franco (2017) v t e Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Supporting Actor in a Comedy Series Art Carney (1954) Art Carney (1955) Art Carney (1956) Carl Reiner (1957) Carl Reiner (1958) Tom Poston (1959) Don Knotts (1961) Don Knotts (1962) Don Knotts (1963) Don Knotts (1966) Don Knotts (1967) Werner Klemperer (1968) Werner Klemperer (1969) Michael Constantine (1970) Edward Asner (1971) Edward Asner (1972) Ted Knight (1973) Rob Reiner (1974) Edward Asner (1975) Ted Knight (1976) Gary Burghoff (1977) Rob Reiner (1978) Robert Guillaume (1979) Harry Morgan (1980) Danny DeVito (1981) Christopher Lloyd (1982) Christopher Lloyd (1983) Pat Harrington, Jr.
(1984) John Larroquette (1985) John Larroquette (1986) John Larroquette (1987) John Larroquette (1988) Woody Harrelson (1989) Alex Rocco (1990) Jonathan Winters (1991) Michael Jeter (1992) Michael Richards (1993) Michael Richards (1994) David Hyde Pierce (1995) Rip Torn (1996) Michael Richards (1997) David Hyde Pierce (1998) David Hyde Pierce (1999) Sean Hayes (2000) Peter MacNicol (2001) Brad Garrett (2002) Brad Garrett (2003) David Hyde Pierce (2004) Brad Garrett (2005) Jeremy Piven (2006) Jeremy Piven (2007) Jeremy Piven (2008) Jon Cryer (2009) Eric Stonestreet (2010) Ty Burrell (2011) Eric Stonestreet (2012) Tony Hale (2013) Ty Burrell (2014) Tony Hale (2015) Louie Anderson (2016) Alec Baldwin (2017) v t e Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Individual Performance in a Variety or Music Program Perry Como / Dinah Shore (1959) Harry Belafonte (1960) Fred Astaire (1961) Carol Burnett (1962) Carol Burnett (1963) Danny Kaye (1964) Art Carney (1967) Art Carney / Pat Paulsen (1968) Arte Johnson / Harvey Korman (1969) Harvey Korman (1971) Harvey Korman (1972) Tim Conway (1973) Harvey Korman / Brenda Vaccaro (1974) Jack Albertson / Cloris Leachman (1975) Chevy Chase / Vicki Lawrence (1976) Tim Conway / Rita Moreno (1977) Tim Conway / Gilda Radner (1978) Sarah Vaughan (1981) Nell Carter / André De Shields (1982) Leontyne Price (1983) Cloris Leachman (1984) George Hearn (1985) Whitney Houston (1986) Robin Williams (1987) Robin Williams (1988) Linda Ronstadt (1989) Tracey Ullman (1990) Billy Crystal (1991) Bette Midler (1992) Dana Carvey (1993) Tracey Ullman (1994) Barbra Streisand (1995) Tony Bennett (1996) Bette Midler (1997) Billy Crystal (1998) John Leguizamo (1999) Eddie Izzard (2000) Barbra Streisand (2001) Sting (2002) Wayne Brady (2003) Elaine Stritch (2004) Hugh Jackman (2005) Barry Manilow (2006) Tony Bennett (2007) Don Rickles (2008) v t e Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Supporting Actor in a Limited Series or Movie Anthony Quayle (1975) Ed Flanders (1976) Burgess Meredith (1977) Howard Da Silva (1978) Marlon Brando (1979) George Grizzard (1980) David Warner (1981) Laurence Olivier (1982) Richard Kiley (1983) Art Carney (1984) Karl Malden (1985) John Malkovich (1986) Dabney Coleman (1987) John Shea (1988) Derek Jacobi (1989) Vincent Gardenia (1990) James Earl Jones (1991) Hume Cronyn (1992) Beau Bridges (1993) Michael A.
Goorjian (1994) Donald Sutherland (1995) Tom Hulce (1996) Beau Bridges (1997) George C. Scott (1998) Peter O'Toole (1999) Hank Azaria (2000) Brian Cox (2001) Michael Moriarty (2002) Ben Gazzara (2003) Jeffrey Wright (2004) Paul Newman (2005) Jeremy Irons (2006) Thomas Haden Church (2007) Tom Wilkinson (2008) Ken Howard (2009) David Strathairn (2010) Guy Pearce (2011) Tom Berenger (2012) James Cromwell (2013) Martin Freeman (2014) Bill Murray (2015) Sterling K.
Brown (2016) Alexander Skarsgård (2017) v t e National Society of Film Critics Award for Best Actor Michael Caine (1966) Rod Steiger (1967) Per Oscarsson (1968) Jon Voight (1969) George C. Scott (1970) Peter Finch (1971) Al Pacino (1972) Marlon Brando (1973) Jack Nicholson (1974) Jack Nicholson (1975) Robert De Niro (1976) Art Carney (1977) Gary Busey (1978) Dustin Hoffman (1979) Peter O'Toole (1980) Burt Lancaster (1981) Dustin Hoffman (1982) Gérard Depardieu (1983) Steve Martin (1984) Jack Nicholson (1985) Bob Hoskins (1986) Steve Martin (1987) Michael Keaton (1988) Daniel Day-Lewis (1989) Jeremy Irons (1990) River Phoenix (1991) Stephen Rea (1992) David Thewlis (1993) Paul Newman (1994) Nicolas Cage (1995) Eddie Murphy (1996) Robert Duvall (1997) Nick Nolte (1998) Russell Crowe (1999) Javier Bardem (2000) Gene Hackman (2001) Adrien Brody (2002) Bill Murray (2003) Jamie Foxx (2004) Philip Seymour Hoffman (2005) Forest Whitaker (2006) Daniel Day-Lewis (2007) Sean Penn (2008) Jeremy Renner (2009) Jesse Eisenberg (2010) Brad Pitt (2011) Daniel Day-Lewis (2012) Oscar Isaac (2013) Timothy Spall (2014) Michael B.
Jordan (2015) Casey Affleck (2016) Daniel Kaluuya (2017) v t e Television Hall of Fame Class of 2004 Bob Barker Charles Cappleman Art Carney Katie Couric Dan Rather Brandon Tartikoff Authority control WorldCat Identities VIAF: 46945785 LCCN: n85183864 ISNI: 0000 0000 5937 4075 GND: 120594226 BNF: cb13892181d (data) MusicBrainz: 241c9e92-495b-489a-b836-2f488db3aec3 BNE: XX1507639 IATH: w6h7146m Retrieved from "https://en.
Distinctive Vital Artwork Principles have evolved complete distinctive eras, while using the transforming artists' perceptions of processing, analyzing, and responding to numerous art kinds. Their resourceful expressions have already been explored by their development, efficiency, and participation in arts. Just about every historical period has supplied novel contribution of historical and cultural contexts for acquiring the key Arts Fundamentals with the relevant interval. Visual Arts support artists assimilate the main element Arts Concepts of Symmetry, Colour, Pattern, Distinction and also the variations amongst 1 or even more factors while in the composition. The real key Artwork Ideas of Visible Arts support recognize and distinguish in between the dimensions which include, Symmetry & Asymmetry, Positive & Negative Space, Light & Dark, Solid & Transparent, and Large & Small.See Also: South End Art Hop
Artwork plays a vibrant role within the personal life on the individual as well as from the social and economic development on the nation. The study of Visible arts encourages personal development as well as awareness of both our cultural heritage and the role of art while in the society. The learner acquires personal knowledge, skills and competencies through activities in Visual arts. When one studies Visible arts, he/she would come to appreciate or have an understanding of that art is an integral part of everyday life.
Carney has said he didn't know the photo of him urinating into his own mouth was 'out there' and it made him feel 'sick' when he found outSharks sacked Carney after the photo emerged on SaturdayCarney's agent says the photo was a 'set-up' and just an illusionMick Robinson took the picture, claims it got out because he lost his phoneCarney was seen partying hard in Kings Cross earlier this monthNRL said on Monday night they were 'unlikely' to welcome Carney backThe star NRL player has a history of off-field alcohol related trouble Published: 20:26 EST, 28 June 2014 | Updated: 22:59 EST, 14 March 2015 Cronulla Sharks coach Peter Sharp has resigned from his position in the wake of the 'bubbling' photo scandal that saw star player Todd Carney sacked.
Carney was dismissed by the club on Sunday after a photo of him urinating into his own mouth leaked onto social.Mr Sharp announced his decision on Tuesday and said it was the correct one for both himself and for the Cronulla club.Scroll down for video Sorry: Todd Carney spoke to Channel Nine's Danny Weidler about the shocking photo that got him sacked from the Cronulla Sharks on Sunday 'I’ve certainly enjoyed my time at the Sharks and I’ve met a number of wonderful people,' he said.
'I thank the Sharks for the opportunity both as an assistant and as the head coach, even with the challenges we’ve faced this year. 'But I think the decision I’ve made to step down is in the best interests of the club and I believe for me it is in my best interests as well.Sharks CEO Steve Noyce said he appreciated Mr Sharp's work during 'challenging circumstances' this season.'While very sad to see him go it was fitting that Peter departs on his own terms, that being on the back of a record-breaking comeback win for the club last Friday night in Brisbane,' Mr Noyce said.
The image of Todd Carney at the pub urinal (left), which led to his immediate sacking from the Sharks. Carney's agent said the photo was a 'set-up', like when tourists pretend to hold up the Leaning Tower of Pisa'The club certainly appreciates his efforts in what has been a very difficult season and while he may have expressed a reluctance to take on the role when first handed the reins, once appointed Peter worked exceptionally hard and always acted in the best interests of the players and the club.
'The Sharks will appoint and announce a coaching replacement in the coming days.In an interview with Nine News on Tuesday, Sharks captain Paul Gallen described the situation with Todd Carney as a 'tragic thing' and he's 'devastated' for his mate.'I feel some responsibility towards Todd,' Gallen said.The star player who has a lot on his plate, also continuing his captaincy of the NSW Blues for next weeks final clash with Queensland, also had some advice for his friend Carney.
'You've got to get on with your life,' Gallen said as he urged Carney to try and move forward from the current situation.On Monday disgraced NRL star Carney spoke out about the shocking photo, explaining he didn't know it was 'out there' and hopes it doesn't end his football career.'It’s just disappointing for something that I didn't know was out there, something that’s surfaced like this,' he told Nine News.
He explained he 'felt sick' when he found out the photo, which he said was just a 'prank', was being shared across the internet.'To receive the message on Saturday night, it’s just gut-wrenching, it made me feel sick straight away,' he said on Monday.Carney revealed he feels he's been 'betrayed' by his club after he asked for the chance to talk to his teammates and the board but was sacked before being given the opportunity to explain.
Carney (left) explained he 'felt sick' when he found out the photo, which he said was just a 'prank', was being shared across the internet. The man who took the photo, Mick Robinson (right), also appeared on Nine News and claimed 'the urine never went into [Carney's] mouth' 'He [CEO Steve Noyce] said he'd let me know but he sent a text message 10 minutes later to the boys.
.. I felt betrayed and lied to,' he said.'If someone else was in control I don't think I'd be sacked,' he added. Carney explained his teammates have been over to his house to visit him and called the incident the 'toughest' situation he has been in.'It was just a prank. The boys had seen me doing it before. I didn't think a photo would be taken and I didn't think it would be public,' he reasoned.He said he's disappointed he has hurt his mum and sister and didn't do it to 'let anyone down'.
'As much as it hurt Cronulla as a club, and my career, it's hurt my pride and dignity as person, it's hurt my mum and sisters. Mark Miler has been accused of first posting the picture online, but denies that is true 'I didn't do it to let anyone down, I didn't do it for a picture to be taken. Until Saturday night I didn't even know a picture had been taken.'Meanwhile the man accused of ruining Carney's career by leaking the photo online denies he was the first person to post the picture on Twitter.
Mark Miler said he saw the photo on someone else's Twitter account and shared it, asking if it was real or fake.He said he couldn't remember who posted the photo he originally saw.'Found [it] on Twitter but that's long gone now I can't find it,' Mr Miler told MailOnline.Mr Miler said he was 'disgusted' by the accusations and is considering legal action.'I think they should be after the person who actually took the photo,' he said.
'I don't know Todd Carney.'Carney apologised to his teammates, Crounlla fans, friends and family during the Channel Nine interview and said he prays this isn't the end of his football career.'I just hope this isn't the end of me as a footballer. It certainly is not going to be the end of me as a person, I'm stronger than that,' he said. But NRL chief operating officer Jim Doyle said on Monday night it was 'highly unlikely' he would be registered with another club, the Sydney Morning Herald reports.
'Firstly, a club would need to determine that they want him to be part of their team. And I would be surprised if any club made that decision considering his past. Then he would need to convince the NRL that he is a fit and proper person to play our game - and we would naturally take into account his past when making that assessment,' Doyle said. Carney has now been sacked from three NRL clubs. The man who took the photo, Mick Robinson, also appeared on Nine News and claimed 'the urine never went into [Carney's] mouth'.
'I went into the toilet, found Todd there, he asked me whether I had heard of the ‘fountain’,' he said. Robinson said he forwarded the photo to his brother who lost his phone at the races before it was leaked.Meanwhile, more photos have shown Carney with stains up and down the front of his shirt, partying in Kings Cross at the start of the week-long bender that eventually saw him sacked.Past and present players leapt to Carney's defence following his dismissal from the club on Sunday, but the star player had been partying hard off-field for some time.
Todd Carney was partying at John Ibrahim-owned nightclub The Backroom in Kings Cross in the early hours of June 14, eight days before he was photographed urinating into his own mouth The 28-year-old was with friends and was 'quite drunk', according to a nightclub patron, and he posed for pictures with fans Carney's agent David Riolo told radio 2UE this morning that a photo picturing the 28-year-old seemingly urinating into his own mouth, which emerged on Saturday, was a 'set-up' and just an illusionThe picture emerged on social media two days ago, but was reportedly taken a week earlier in the toilet at Northies nightclub in Cronulla.
One week before, in the early hours of June 14, Carney was partying at John Ibrahim-owned nightclub The Backroom in Kings Cross.A nightclub patron, who did not wish to be named, said Carney was at the club with a group of mates past 2.30am. 'They were just dancing and having a good time, drinking, nothing extreme, they were quite drunk but they weren't a nuisance,' he told MailOnline. At 28 years old, the termination of this contract almost certainly means the end of Carney's major NRL career for good.
Mr Riolo told 2UE the player wasn't actually drinking his own urine in the photo.'It's a set-up, the photo, as you would imagine it's like when people stand in front of the Leaning Tower of Pisa,' he said. Mr Riolo said the person who took the photo, Mick Robinson, contacted him via text message this morning.'He said "Look I took the photo, my phone got lost, supposedly, and that's how the photo got out, it was meant to be a photo between mates that was a joke".
'When asked if it was a mate who took the picture, Mr Riolo said: 'Use that word loosely'.He added that he thought Carney had been treated unfairly by Cronulla, because his request to front the board was denied.'I think Todd's paid a very, very heavy price for a photo that obviously he didn't want out there or upload himself, that was supposed to be kept between mates, that's gone viral and that's cost him a very lucrative five-year contract,' he said.
'They were in a rush to make a decision which I don't know why because you could have stood him down and taken as long as you need to follow a full process and at least give the kid a chance, a hearing.'Mr Riolo said the embarrassment of having the photo go viral was punishment enough.'He's now got a photo gone worldwide of himself in not a very pleasant setting, that's going to be on the net for his family and everyone to see for future generations,' he said.
Cronulla Sharks CEO Steve Noyce released a statement on behalf of the club on Sunday evening 'That in itself is a very big price to pay. Then you throw in a contract of five years in excess of $3 million and it's a very big price to pay for a photo you didn't upload.'Former Cronulla Sharks boss Damian Irvine has suggested that the club knew about Carney's behaviour for some time, but only acted on Sunday because the 'bubbling' incident created a media storm.
'Common knowledge TC had digressed to previous behaviours recently,club ignored it.tolerance=acceptance.yet as this 1 is public they act?,' Mr Irvine wrote on Twitter.Mr Irvine, who was chairman when the Cronulla Sharks signed Carney in 2012, resigned last year amid an ASADA investigation into claims players were injected with horse drugs.Mr Irvine said the NRL should take more responsibility for players with behavioural issues.
'Alcohol and gambling is part of the game through financial and commercial reasons but something's going wrong if the same players and the same people keep finding themselves in the same situations, then cast aside by clubs,' he told MailOnline.'He's been given three chances because people want him for his football talent. They're happy to use him for his football talent but we don't seem to care about looking after him.
'I'm in no way apologising or making excuses [for Carney], he's a grown man and the club's going to hurt because of his actions. The Cronulla Sharks let Todd Carney go 'effective immediately' after an image of a man urinating into his mouth appeared on social media on Saturday night'I just feel the game has to have some responsibility to be aware of these things and act on them.
'The picture of Carney attempting to urinate into his own mouth originally prompted some fans to ask whether it was a photoshop hoax but now his club have confirmed the man pictured is Carney.WHAT WAS CARNEY DOING?The lewd act Carney tried to perform is known as 'bubbling' – a phenomenon that is reportedly popular in the skating community.Last week Australian skater Troy West told Vice that bubbling was 'huge in Australia'.
Mr West said it has spread through Europe thanks to his own skating tours, and is done to shock people outside of the skating community.'Skaters like to provoke reactions from laymen, I guess,' he said.Earlier this month, pictures of a man urinating into his own mouth in the middle of a crowd at a Melbourne concert surfaced online.Photos of the man, who was watching punk band Trash Talk, were posted on Reddit depicting him in the middle of the act and celebrating afterwards.
CRONULLA SHARKS TERMINATE CARNEY'S CONTRACTCarney's latest misdemeanour has ultimately signalled the end of the troubled player's Cronulla career, with Nine's Sunday Footy show tweeting the sacking.The statement released by the Cronulla Sharks announcing Carney's dismissal read:THE FULL STATEMENT FROM THE CRONULLA SHARKSThe Cronulla Shark Football Club has today after careful consideration and lengthy deliberation, including discussions with senior NRL management, made a decision to terminate Todd Carney’s NRL playing contract effective immediately.
At the Sharks we are committed to building a successful club, a club with strong values and a club which sets and respects high standards in all aspects of its operations and activities.When Todd was first signed to the Sharks he was made well aware of his responsibilities both on and off the field, to himself, the club and to the game in general, however the photograph that appeared last night on social media does not meet the values and standards the club is looking to uphold and take into the future.
As with any difficult decision, whilst you can’t change the past, it is important to put measures in place that can deliver positive outcomes both in the present and into the future.The club and the NRL will be committed to working with Todd, his family and his management in implementing appropriate counseling and support, with the start of this process to begin tonight.'The Cronulla Shark Football Club has today after careful consideration and lengthy deliberation, including discussions with senior NRL management, made a decision to terminate Todd Carney’s NRL playing contract effective immediately.
'An NRL spokeswoman confirmed to MailOnline earlier on Sunday his club was investigating the image. 'The Sharks are currently looking into the situation,' she said.Carney's agent, along with past a present NRL players, have come to Carney's defence in the wake of his dismissal.Dragons player Joel Thompson tweeted: 'It was his idea of a harmless joke between him & the so called mate in private. Toddy never hurt anyone.
'I gave my opinion tonight bout toddy which I stick by ,it was a silly joke. I'll always stand by my mates no matter what!!'Former Dragons player Matt Cooper tweeted: 'Sad to see what has happened to Todd Carney...'NSW great Andrew Johns defended the act which at the time had not been proved to be the sharks player, saying on Channel 9's Sunday Footy Show: 'Surely they couldn't sack him for that.'It's silly .
.. it's stupid (but) he is only doing it to himself.' 'Surely they couldn't sack him for that': NSW great Andrew Johns defended the alleged act on Channel 9's Sunday Footy Show on Sunday Social media went into a frenzy when the picture went viral on Twitter and Facebook on Saturday night with fans reacting to the image.On Facebook one person asked: 'Who does that, seriously?', while Gabs Dracopoulos posted: 'Why do it.
Why put yourself in the situation.'The picture emerged about 24 hours after Carney led his club to an epic 24-22 come-from-behind win over the Broncos in Brisbane, a desperate result that came after three weeks without scoring a single point. The Sharks then flew back to Sydney on Saturday.Carney's last post on his official Twitter account was on the night of the second State of Origin game on June 18.
'Pizzas and origin can't beat it crustcronulla #bluesbluesblues,' he wrote.He shared an image on Instagram yesterday with the text: 'Never let it be said that to dream is a waste of one's time, for dreams are our realities in waiting. In dreams, we plant the seeds of our future.' Scandal-prone: A full-frontal naked photo of the NRL star appeared on a Telstra rental phone in Canberra in 2009 CARNEY NO STRANGER TO CONTROVERSYCarney has a long list of run-ins with police and NRL officials.
In 2009, a full-frontal naked photo of Carney appeared on a rental phone in Canberra.The telephone company apologised after a woman found the images on a phone she was loaned by a Telstra Shop while her handset was being repaired.Carney confirmed he used a different phone to take explicit photos of himself and forwarded them to a girl, but did not know who they ended up on the handset discovered by the woman, reported The Courier Mail.
Cronulla CEO Steve Noyce confirmed the star's sacking in a statement on Sunday night In 2006, while playing with the Canberra Raiders, he was charged with drink driving and lost his license for five years. He was later caught driving while disqualified and failed to stop for police, which resulted in his being sentenced to community service.He allegedly urinated on a man in a Canberra nightclub in 2008.
Later that year he was de-registered and banned from playing in the NRL competition until 2010 due to his on-going string of alcohol-related incidents.After his dumping, he played with the Atherton Roosters in the Cairns competition in 2009.After vandalising cars and a phone store in his home town of Goulburn in that same year, Carney was ordered to undergo alcohol counselling.Rejoining the competition with Roosters in 2010, he went to on to win the Dally M Medal that year for the NRL's best player.
In his second season with the club, he was suspended after admitting to drinking at Kings Cross hotel in April 2011, despite telling the club he would stay away from alcohol.The five-eighth eventually rejoined the his team in round 10 of the competition, but was later released from the club after just two seasons after he and two teammates broke a two-week team-imposed ban on alcohol.He joined the Sharks in 2012 and also made his State of Origin debut for NSW in the same year.
The former Dally M medallist appeared to have his career back on track after joining the Sharks in 2012 and representing NSW at State of Origin Read more:
Title: Art Carney Net Worth