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Anne Jacqueline Hathaway (born November 12, 1982) is an American actress. After several stage roles, she appeared in the 1999 television series Get Real. She played Mia Thermopolis in The Princess Diaries (2001) and its 2004 sequel. Hathaway is an Emmy Award-winning actress for her voice-over performance on The Simpsons. Hathaway had dramatic roles in Havoc and Brokeback Mountain, in 2005. She starred in The Devil Wears Prada (2006) and in Becoming Jane (2007) as Jane Austen.

In 2008, she won awards and was nominated for the Academy Award for Best Actress for her lead role in Rachel Getting Married. In 2010, she starred in the box office hits Valentine's Day, Tim Burton's Alice in Wonderland, and Love and Other Drugs. In 2011, she had a voice role in the animated film Rio, and starred in Lone Scherfig's adaptation of One Day. In 2012, she portrayed Selina Kyle in Christopher Nolan's The Dark Knight Rises and Fantine in Tom Hooper's Les Misérables. People magazine named her one of its breakthrough stars of 2001,[1] and she appeared on its list of the world's 50 Most Beautiful People in 2006.[2]

Early life

Anne Hathaway was born November 12, 1982 in Brooklyn, New York.[3] Her father, Gerald Thomas Hathaway, is a lawyer, and her mother, Kathleen Ann (née McCauley), "Kate", is an actress who inspired Hathaway to follow in her footsteps.[4] Kate Hathaway played Fantine in the first U.S. Tour of Les Misérables.[5] When she was six years old, the family moved to Millburn, New Jersey, which is where she grew up.[6] Hathaway has an older brother, Michael, and a younger brother, Thomas. She is of mostly Irish and French ancestry, with distant Native American and German roots.[7]

Hathaway was raised Catholic with what she considered "really strong values", and has stated she wanted to be a nun during her childhood.[6][8] However, she decided against it at the age of 15, after learning her brother, Michael, was gay.[8] She has stated: "I reali[z]ed my older brother was gay, and I couldn't support a religion that didn't support my brother. Now I call myself a nondenominational Christian, because I haven't found the religion for me."[9] In 2009, Hathaway stated that her religious beliefs are "a work in progress".[8][10]

As a preschooler, Hathaway attended Brooklyn Heights Montessori School. She entered first grade at the Wyoming Elementary School in Millburn, while she was technically still a kindergartner.[11] Hathaway graduated from Millburn High School, where she participated in many school plays; her high school performance as Winnifred in Once Upon a Mattress garnered her a Paper Mill Playhouse Rising Star Award nomination for Best Performance by a High School Actress. During this time, Hathaway was in plays including Jane Eyre and Gigi at New Jersey's Paper Mill Playhouse (which is located in Millburn, across the street from Hathaway's middle school).[12] She spent several semesters studying as an English major and Women's Studies minor at Vassar College in Poughkeepsie, New York before transferring to New York University's Gallatin School of Individualized Study, referring to her college enrollment as one of her best decisions, because she enjoyed being with others who were trying to "grow up".[13] She also studied at the American Academy of Dramatic Arts. Hathaway was the first teenager admitted into The Barrow Group Theater Company's acting program.[14]

A soprano, Hathaway performed in 1998 and 1999 with the All-Eastern U.S. High School Honors Chorus at Carnegie Hall and has performed in plays at Seton Hall Preparatory School in West Orange, New Jersey. Three days after her 1999 performance at Carnegie Hall, she was cast in the short-lived Fox television series Get Real at the age of 16.[12]

Hathaway is a trained stage actress and has stated that she prefers performing on stage to film roles.[6] Her acting style has been compared with those of Judy Garland and Audrey Hepburn.[15] She cites Garland as one of her favorite actresses[11] and Meryl Streep as her idol.[16]

Career

2001–2004: Career development

File:Anne Hathaway (actress).jpg

Hathaway's first role in a motion picture was opposite Christopher Gorham in Walt Disney's drama film The Other Side of Heaven (2001), inspired by John H. Groberg's memoir In the Eye of the Storm. Before production of the film, she was cast alongside Julie Andrews in the lead role of Mia Thermopolis in another Disney production, the comedy film The Princess Diaries (film), based on Meg Cabot's 2000 novel of the same name and directed by Garry Marshall. Hathaway auditioned for the role of a princess-to-be during a flight layover on the way to New Zealand and was cast on the strength of this one audition.[11] She won the role over 500 other girls.[3] Released prior to The Other Side of Heaven in hopes that its success would increase interest in Heaven, The Princess Diaries became a major commercial success, grossing US$165 million worldwide.[17] Many critics praised Hathaway's performance, with a BBC critic noting that "Hathaway shines in the title role and generates great chemistry."[18] Also released in 2001, The Other Side of Heaven, directed by Mitch Davis, met with mostly negative reviews, but it performed well for a religion-themed film.[19][20]

In February 2002, Hathaway starred in the City Center Encores! concert production of Carnival! in her New York City stage debut, receiving positive reviews for her portrayal of Lili.[21] Also in 2002, Hathaway began voicing the audio book releases of The Princess Diaries and has since voiced the first three books of the series. She also provided the voice of the character Haru in the English version of Hiroyuki Morita's The Cat Returns.[22]

Hathaway continued to appear in family-oriented films over the next three years, subsequently becoming known in mainstream media as a children's role model.[23] In 2002, she appeared in Douglas McGrath's comedy-drama Nicholas Nickleby, opposite Charlie Hunnam and Jamie Bell, which opened to positive reviews. The Deseret News said that the cast was "Oscar-worthy".[24] Despite critical acclaim, the film never entered wide release and failed at the North American box office, totaling less than $4 million in ticket sales.[25] Hathaway's next film role was as the titular character in the rom-com fantasy film Ella Enchanted (2004), a loose adaption of Gail Carson Levine's 1997 novel of the same name, which opened to mostly indifferent reviews.[26][27] Hathaway sang two songs in the film as well as three on the soundtrack, including a duet with singer Jesse McCartney.

In 2003, Hathaway dropped out of her role in Joel Schumacher's The Phantom of the Opera (2004), because the production schedule of the film overlapped with The Princess Diaries 2: Royal Engagement, which she was contractually obligated to make.[28] Disney began production on The Princess Diaries 2 in early 2004, and it was released in August of that year. The film opened to negative reviews, but made $95.1 million against a $40 million budget.[29]

2005–2007: Career transition

File:Anne Hathaway at the 2007 Deauville American Film Festival-01A.jpg

Hathaway began appearing in dramatic roles after The Princess Diaries 2. She said that "anybody who was a role model for children needs a reprieve", although she noted that "it's lovely to think that my audience is growing up with me".[13] She voiced Red Puckett in the animated comedy Hoodwinked! (2005), based on the Little Red Riding Hood folktale, which received mixed reviews by critics. That same year, Hathaway starred in Barbara Kopple's drama film Havoc, in which she played a spoiled socialite, appearing nude in some of its scenes. Although the content of the film was different from her previous films, Hathaway denied that her role was an attempt to be seen as a more mature actress, citing her belief that doing nudity in certain movies is merely a part of what her chosen form of art demands of her; and because of that belief she does not consider appearing nude in appropriate films to be morally objectionable.[30]

After Havoc, Hathaway was cast alongside Heath Ledger and Jake Gyllenhaal in Ang Lee's drama Brokeback Mountain (2005). While Havoc was not released in theaters in the United States because of its weak critical reception,[31] Brokeback Mountain won rave reviews for its depiction of a homosexual relationship in the 1960s and received several Academy Award nominations.[32] Hathaway would later assert that the content of Brokeback Mountain was more important than its award count and that making the film made her more aware of the kind of stories she wanted to tell as an actress.[33]

In 2006, Hathaway appeared in David Frankel's comedy The Devil Wears Prada, in which she starred as an assistant to a powerful fashion magazine editor portrayed by Meryl Streep, whom Hathaway described as being "just divine".[6] Hathaway said that working on the film made her respect the fashion industry a great deal more than she had previously, though she claimed that her personal style is something she "still can't get right".[14] In an interview with Us Weekly, Hathaway discussed the weight loss regimen she and co-star Emily Blunt followed for the film, she stated, "I basically stuck with fruit, vegetables and fish [to slim down]. I wouldn't recommend that. Emily Blunt and I would clutch at each other and cry because we were so hungry."[34]

Hathaway was cast in the 2007 comedy Knocked Up, but dropped out before filming began and was replaced by Katherine Heigl. Writer/director Judd Apatow stated in a May 2007 issue of The New York Times Magazine that Hathaway dropped out "because she didn't want to allow us to use real footage of a woman giving birth to create the illusion that she is giving birth".[35] In an August 2008 interview with Marie Claire, Hathaway commented that she "didn't believe that it was necessary to the story".[36]

Hathaway was in the 2007 drama Becoming Jane, in which she portrayed English writer Jane Austen.[33] Tim Burton considered Hathaway for the part of Johanna Barker in his 2007 film Sweeney Todd: The Demon Barber of Fleet Street, but the role went to Jayne Wisener, a then-unknown actress, reportedly because Burton decided he wanted an unknown, younger actress for the part.[37]

2008–present

File:AnneHathawayAAFeb09.jpg

In January 2008, Hathaway joined beauty giant Lancôme as the face of their fragrance Magnifique, and in October of that year, Hathaway hosted the NBC late-night sketch comedy Saturday Night Live.[38] Her first film of the year was a modern adaptation of the 1960s Mel Brooks television series Get Smart, in which she starred opposite Steve Carell, and Alan Arkin, portraying Agent 99. Directed by Peter Segal, the film was a hit at the box office, prompting talk of a sequel.[39] She also made a cameo appearance in the corresponding film Get Smart's Bruce and Lloyd: Out of Control. Also in 2008, she premiered the drama Passengers, alongside Patrick Wilson, as well as the drama Rachel Getting Married, opposite Debra Winger. Rachel Getting Married premiered at the 2008 Venice and Toronto Film Festivals and garnered her widespread critical acclaim for her performance as Kym, including nominations for both an Academy Award and a Golden Globe. Hathaway said that the film appealed to her because of its real depiction of relationships and because of the strong emotional connection she felt with her character.[40]

Hathaway appeared in the comedy Bride Wars, released in 2009, which she described as being "hideously commercial – gloriously so".[41] In addition to providing her voice for episodes of The Simpsons, which garnered her an Emmy Award in 2010 for outstanding voice-over performance,[42] and Family Guy in 2010,[43][44] Hathaway also appeared as Viola in the New York Shakespeare Festival's summer 2009 production of Twelfth Night at the Delacorte Theater in New York City's Central Park, opposite Audra McDonald as Olivia, Raul Esparza as Duke Orsino, and Julie White as Maria.[45] In the same year, Hathaway was invited to join the Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences.[46]

Hathaway's 2010 film projects include a Tim Burton-directed adaptation of Alice's Adventures in Wonderland and Through the Looking-Glass alongside Helena Bonham Carter and Johnny Depp, the romantic comedy The Fiancé,[47] an adaptation of the Julie Buxbaum novel The Opposite of Love, the Garry Marshall-directed ensemble comedy Valentine's Day, and an adaptation of Gerald Clarke's biography Get Happy: The Life of Judy Garland, in which she will play the title role on the stage and screen.[48]

File:Denzel Washington og Anne Hathaway IMG 6550b.jpg

It was reported on December 8, 2009 that Hathaway was up for the role of Felicia Hardy in Sam Raimi's Spider-Man 4. Hardy would not have transformed into the Black Cat, as in the comics; instead, Raimi's Felicia was expected to become a brand-new superpowered figure called the Vulturess.[49] On January 5, 2010, it was reported that Spider-Man 4 would be rewritten and Hathaway would not appear in the film, as she was "too expensive".[50] On November 29, 2010, it was announced that Hathaway and James Franco would host the 83rd Academy Awards.[51]

Together with actor Denzel Washington, Hathaway hosted the Nobel Peace Prize Concert in Oslo, Norway on December 11, 2010.[52]

In 2010, she was named one of the sexiest stars of 2010 by Entertainment Weekly.[53]

In 2011, she voiced the character Jewel in the animated film Rio,[54] from 20th Century Fox and Blue Sky Studios, alongside Jim Sturgess and starred in the romance One Day. In January 2011, it was announced that she had been cast in the role of Selina Kyle in Christopher Nolan's The Dark Knight Rises, released in July 2012.[55]

In October 2011, it was confirmed that Hathaway would play Fantine in the Tom Hooper film Les Misérables, which was based on the musical of the same name.[56][57] Footage of Hathaway singing "I Dreamed a Dream", a song from Les Misérables, was shown at CinemaCon on April 26, 2012. Hooper described Hathaway's singing as "raw" and "real".[58] For the role, Hathaway cut her hair short into a pixie cut, stating that the lengths she goes for her roles do not "feel like sacrifices. Getting to transform is one of the best parts of [acting]."[59]

Personal life

Relationships

In 2004, Hathaway began a relationship with Italian real estate developer Raffaello Follieri,[6][60] during which she participated in the development of the charitable Follieri Foundation, as a donor and as a member of its board of directors until 2007.[61] The Manhattan-based foundation, established in 2003, focused on efforts such as providing vaccinations for children in Third World countries. In June 2008, it was investigated by the IRS, for failure to file required nonprofit information forms.[62] Citing concern that this investigation and other legal issues in which Follieri was involved could hurt her acting career, Hathaway ended their relationship in mid-June, 2008.[61]

File:Anne Hathaway 2008.jpg

Follieri was arrested on June 24, 2008, on charges of defrauding investors out of millions of dollars in a scheme in which Follieri posed as the Vatican's point man on real-estate investing.[63] It was reported that the FBI confiscated Hathaway's private journals from Follieri's New York City apartment as part of their ongoing investigation into Follieri's activities; however, Hathaway was not charged with any crime.[64] On October 23, 2008, after earlier pleading guilty, Follieri was sentenced to four and a half years in prison.[65][66]

In November 2008, Hathaway began dating actor Adam Shulman.[67] The couple became engaged in November 2011[68] and were married on September 29, 2012, in Big Sur, California.[69]

Charity work and other interests

Hathaway is involved with charities, including The Creative Coalition, The Step Up Women's Network, St. Jude Children's Research Hospital, The Human Rights Campaign, and The Lollipop Theatre Network.[70] In 2008, she was honored at Elle magazine's "Women in Hollywood" tribute,[71] and has also been honored for her work with Step Up Women's Network.[72] In early 2007, Hathaway spoke of her experiences with depression during her teenage years, saying that she eventually overcame the disorder without medication.[73]

In 2008, on Late Show with David Letterman, Hathaway said she had once again stopped smoking.[74] The actress, who had begun smoking "heavily" while filming Rachel Getting Married, had "quit for a while", but had started again in the wake of her stressful summer and the end of her relationship with Raffaello Follieri.[75][76][77] She credited quitting smoking for the subsequent decline in her stress level, and declared her return to being vegetarian.[77][78] Hathaway is a LGBT rights activist and has donated money to organizations that support same-sex marriage.[79][80]

Filmography

Film
Year Title Role Notes
2001 Princess Diaries, TheThe Princess Diaries Mia Thermopolis Nominated—MTV Movie Award for Best Breakthrough Performance
Nominated—Teen Choice Award for Movie - Choice Actress, Comedy
2001 Other Side of Heaven, TheThe Other Side of Heaven Jean Sabin
2002 Cat Returns, TheThe Cat Returns Haru Yoshioka Voice (for English version only)
2002 Nicholas Nickleby Madeline Bray National Board of Review Award for Best Cast
2004 Ella Enchanted Ella of Frell
2004 Princess Diaries 2: Royal Engagement, TheThe Princess Diaries 2: Royal Engagement Mia Thermopolis
2005 Hoodwinked! Red Puckett Voice
2005 Havoc Allison Lang Direct-to-video (United States)
DVD Exclusive Award for Best Actress (in a DVD Premiere Movie)
2005 Brokeback Mountain Lureen Newsome Twist Nominated—Gotham Award for Best Ensemble Cast
Nominated—Screen Actors Guild Award for Outstanding Performance by a Cast in a Motion Picture
2006 Devil Wears Prada, TheThe Devil Wears Prada Andrea Sachs Nominated—Teen Choice Award for Movie – Choice Chemistry (shared with Meryl Streep)
2007 Becoming Jane Jane Austen Nominated—British Independent Film Award for Best Actress
2008 Get Smart Agent 99 Nickelodeon Kids' Choice Award for Favorite Movie Actress
2008 Passengers Claire Summers
2008 Rachel Getting Married Kym Buchman Austin Film Critics Association Award for Best Actress
Broadcast Film Critics Association Award for Best Actress (tied with Meryl Streep for Doubt)
Chicago Film Critics Association Award for Best Actress
Dallas-Fort Worth Film Critics Association Award for Best Actress
National Board of Review Award for Best Actress
Palm Springs International Film Festival  — Desert Palm Achievement Award
PRISM Award for Best Performance in a Feature Film
Southeastern Film Critics Association Award for Best Actress
Nominated—Academy Award for Best Actress
Nominated—Broadcast Film Critics Association Award for Best Cast
Nominated—Golden Globe Award for Best Actress – Motion Picture Drama
Nominated—Gotham Award for Best Ensemble Cast
Nominated—Independent Spirit Award for Best Lead Female
Nominated—London Film Critics Circle Award for Best Actress
Nominated—New York Film Critics Circle Award for Best Actress
Nominated—Online Film Critics Society Award for Best Actress
Nominated—Satellite Award for Best Actress – Motion Picture Drama
Nominated—Screen Actors Guild Award for Outstanding Performance by a Female Actor in a Leading Role
2009 Bride Wars Emma Allen Teen Choice Award for Choice Movie Actress: Comedy
Nominated—MTV Movie Award for Best Performance
Nominated—MTV Movie Award for Best Fight
Nominated—Teen Choice Award for Choice Movie Rockstar Moment
Nominated—Teen Choice Award for Choice Movie Rumble
2010 Valentine's Day Liz Nominated—Teen Choice Award for Movie Scene Stealer – Female
2010 Alice in Wonderland White Queen Scream Award for Best Supporting Actress
Nominated—Teen Choice Award for Movie Scene Stealer – Female
2010 Love and Other Drugs Maggie Murdock Satellite Award for Best Actress – Motion Picture Musical or Comedy
Nominated—Golden Globe Award for Best Actress – Motion Picture Musical or Comedy
Nominated—Washington D.C. Area Film Critics Association Award for Best Actress
2011 Rio Jewel Voice
Nominated—Teen Choice Award for Choice Animated Voice
Nominated—People's Choice Award for Favorite Animated Movie Voice
2011 One Day Emma Morley Nominated—38th People's Choice Award for Favorite Movie Actress
2012 Dark Knight Rises, TheThe Dark Knight Rises Selina Kyle Los Angeles Film Critics Association Award for Best Supporting Actress (2nd place)
New York Film Critics Circle Award for Best Supporting Actress (2nd place)
Pending—Broadcast Film Critics Association Award for Best Actress in an Action Movie
Pending—39th People's Choice Awards for Favorite Movie Actress
Pending—39th People's Choice Awards for Favorite Face of Heroism
2012 Misérables, LesLes Misérables Fantine Austin Film Critics Association Award for Best Supporting Actress
Boston Online Film Critics Association Award for Best Supporting Actress
Dallas-Fort Worth Film Critics Association Award for Best Supporting Actress (2nd place)
Detroit Film Critics Society Award for Best Supporting Actress
Florida Film Critics Circle Award for Best Supporting Actress
Indiana Film Critics Association for Best Supporting Actress
Kansas City Film Critics Circle Award for Best Supporting Actress
Las Vegas Film Critics Society Award for Best Supporting Actress
Los Angeles Film Critics Association Award for Best Supporting Actress (2nd place)
National Board of Review Award for Best Cast
New York Film Critics Circle Award for Best Supporting Actress (2nd place)
New York Film Critics Online Award for Best Supporting Actress
Oklahoma Film Critics Circle Award for Best Supporting Actress
Phoenix Film Critics Society Award for Best Supporting Actress
Satellite Award for Best Supporting Actress – Motion Picture
Satellite Award for Best Cast – Motion Picture
Southeastern Film Critics Association Award for Best Supporting Actress
Toronto Film Critics Association Award for Best Supporting Actress (2nd place)
Utah Film Critics Association Award for Best Supporting Actress
Washington D.C. Area Film Critics Association Award for Best Ensemble
Washington D.C. Area Film Critics Association Award for Best Supporting Actress
Women Film Critics Circle Award for Best Actress
Pending—Alliance of Women Film Journalists Award for Best Actress in a Supporting Role
Pending—Broadcast Film Critics Association Award for Best Acting Ensemble
Pending—Broadcast Film Critics Association Award for Best Supporting Actress
Pending—Golden Globe Award for Best Supporting Actress – Motion Picture
Pending—Houston Film Critics Society Award for Best Supporting Actress
Pending—London Film Critics Circle Award for Supporting Actress of the Year
Pending—Online Film Critics Society Award for Best Supporting Actress
Pending—Screen Actors Guild Award for Outstanding Performance by a Female Actor in a Supporting Role
Pending—Screen Actors Guild Award for Outstanding Performance by a Cast in a Motion Picture
Pending—Vancouver Film Critics Circle Award for Best Supporting Actress
Nominated—Chicago Film Critics Association Award for Best Supporting Actress
Nominated—Phoenix Film Critics Society Award for Best Ensemble Acting
Nominated—San Diego Film Critics Society Award for Best Performance by an Ensemble
Nominated—San Diego Film Critics Society Award for Best Supporting Actress
Nominated—St. Louis Gateway Film Critics Association Award for Best Supporting Actress
Television
Year Title Role Notes
1999 Get Real Meghan Green 1999–2000 (13 episodes)
Nominated—Teen Choice Award for TV – Choice Actress
Nominated—Young Artist Award for Best Performance in a TV Series – Young Ensemble
2007 Elmo's Christmas Countdown Herself
2008 Saturday Night Live Host (Herself) Season 34, Episode 4: "Anne Hathaway/The Killers"
2009 Simpsons, TheThe Simpsons Jenny Season 20, Episode 17: "The Good, the Sad and the Drugly"
2010 Simpsons, TheThe Simpsons Princess Penelope Season 21, Episode 10: "Once Upon a Time in Springfield"
Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Voice-Over Performance
2010 Saturday Night Live Host (Herself)/Various/Dorothy Gale/Alanis Morissette Season 36, Episode 7: "Anne Hathaway/Florence and the Machine"
2010 Family Guy Mother Maggie / Herself Season 8, Episode 13: "Go Stewie Go" / Season 8, Episode 16: "April in Quahog"
2011 Family Guy Hot Blonde Season 9, Episode 21: "It's a Trap!"
2012 The Simpsons Jenny Season 24, Episode 1: "Moonshine River"
2012 Saturday Night Live Host (Herself) Season 38, Episode 7: "Anne Hathaway/Rihanna"
Stage
Year Title Role Notes
2009 Twelfth Night[81] Viola Delacorte Theater (June 25 – July 12, 2009)
Nominated – Drama Desk Award for Outstanding Actress in a Play

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{{ymovies name|1800019275|Angelina Jolie}}
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Awards for Anne Hathaway
Broadcast Film Critics Association Award for Best Actress
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Hasty Pudding Women of the Year
1951–1970
1971–1990
1991–2010
2011–2030
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National Board of Review Award for Best Actress
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Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Voice-Over Performance (2001–2025)
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Satellite Award for Best Actress - Motion Picture (1996–2020)
Musical or Comedy
(1996-2010, retired)
Motion Picture Drama
(1996-2010, retired)
Motion Picture
(2011-present)
Satellite Award for Best Supporting Actress – Motion Picture (1996–2020)
Musical or Comedy
(1996-2005, retired)
Motion Picture Drama
(1996-2005, retired)
Motion Picture
(2006-present)
Hosts of the Academy Awards ceremonies (2001–2020)
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ar:آن هاثاواي

an:Anne Hathaway az:Enn Hetey be:Эн Хэтэўэй bg:Ан Хатауей ca:Anne Hathaway cs:Anne Hathaway co:Anne Hathaway cy:Anne Hathaway (actores) da:Anne Hathaway de:Anne Hathaway et:Anne Hathaway el:Αν Χάθαγουεϊ es:Anne Hathaway eo:Anne Hathaway fa:آن هاتاوی fr:Anne Hathaway (actrice) gl:Anne Hathaway ko:앤 해서웨이 hy:Էն Հետուեյ hi:ऐनी हैथवे hr:Anne Hathaway id:Anne Hathaway is:Anne Hathaway it:Anne Hathaway he:אן האת'וויי jv:Anne Hathaway kn:ಆನ್ ಹ್ಯಾಥ್‌ವೇ (ನಟಿ) ka:ენ ჰეთეუეი (მსახიობი) kk:Энн Хэтэуэй la:Anna Hathaway (actrix) lv:Anna Hetaveja lb:Anne Hathaway lt:Anne Hathaway hu:Anne Hathaway (színésznő) mr:अ‍ॅन हॅथवे ms:Anne Hathaway (pelakon) nl:Anne Hathaway (actrice) ja:アン・ハサウェイ no:Anne Hathaway (skuespiller) pl:Anne Hathaway (aktorka) pt:Anne Hathaway (atriz) ro:Anne Hathaway ru:Хэтэуэй, Энн simple:Anne Hathaway sk:Anne Hathawayová sl:Anne Hathaway (igralka) sr:Ен Хатавеј fi:Anne Hathaway sv:Anne Hathaway tl:Anne Hathaway ta:ஆன் ஹாத்வே (நடிகை) th:แอนน์ แฮททาเวย์ tr:Anne Hathaway uk:Енн Гетевей vec:Anne Hathaway (atrice) vi:Anne Hathaway (diễn viên) zh:安妮·海瑟薇 (演員)

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