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Common misspelling: Morgan Freman, Morgin Freeman


Given Name

Date of Birth

Birth Place

Morgan [middle?] Freeman

June 1, 1937

Memphis Tennessee

Table of Contents

Biography News Websites Discography Filmography Books Posters Other Items


The following biography is from Wikipedia.org “The Free Encyclopedia.”


Morgan Freeman picture

Picture of Morgan Freeman

Photo credit: Georges Biard

Morgan Freeman[1] (born June 1, 1937) is an American actor, film director, aviator and narrator. Freeman has received Academy Award nominations for his performances in Street Smart, Driving Miss Daisy, The Shawshank Redemption and Invictus and won in 2005 for Million Dollar Baby. He has also won a Golden Globe Award and a Screen Actors Guild Award. Freeman has appeared in many other box office hits, including Unforgiven, Glory, Seven, Deep Impact, The Sum of All Fears, Bruce Almighty, Batman Begins, March of the Penguins, The Bucket List, Wanted, The Dark Knight, and RED.



Background Information


June 1, 1937

Memphis, Tennessee


Actor, director, narrator

Years active



Jeanette Adair Bradshaw (1967–79)

Myrna Colley-Lee (1984–2010)



Early life


Morgan Freeman was born in Memphis, Tennessee, the son of Mayme Edna (née Revere), a teacher,[2] and Morgan Porterfield Freeman, a barber who died April 27, 1961 from cirrhosis. He has three older siblings. Freeman was sent as an infant to his paternal grandmother in Charleston, Mississippi.[3][4][5] His family moved frequently during his childhood, living in Greenwood, Mississippi; Gary, Indiana; and finally Chicago, Illinois.[5] Freeman made his acting debut at age 9, playing the lead role in a school play. He then attended Broad Street High School, currently Threadgill Elementary School, in Mississippi. At age 12, he won a statewide drama competition, and while still at Broad Street High School, he performed in a radio show based in Nashville, Tennessee. In 1955, he graduated from Broad Street, but turned down a partial drama scholarship from Jackson State University, opting instead to work as a mechanic in the United States Air Force.


Freeman moved to Los Angeles in the early 1960s and worked as a transcript clerk at Los Angeles Community College. During this period, he also lived in New York City, working as a dancer at the 1964 World's Fair, and in San Francisco, where he was a member of the Opera Ring musical theater group. Freeman acted in a touring company version of The Royal Hunt of the Sun, and also appeared as an extra in the 1965 film The Pawnbroker. He made his off-Broadway debut in 1967, opposite Viveca Lindfors in The Nigger Lovers[6][7] (about the civil rights era "Freedom Riders"), before debuting on Broadway in 1968's all-black version of Hello, Dolly!, which also starred Pearl Bailey and Cab Calloway.




Acting career


Although his first credited film appearance was in 1971's Who Says I Can't Ride a Rainbow?, Freeman first became known in the American media through roles on the soap opera Another World and the PBS kids' show The Electric Company,[5] (notably as Easy Reader and Vincent the Vegetable Vampire) which he later said he should have left earlier than he did.


Beginning in the mid-1980s, Freeman began playing prominent supporting roles in many feature films, earning him a reputation for depicting wise, fatherly characters.[5] As he gained fame, he went on to bigger roles in films such as the chauffeur Hoke in Driving Miss Daisy, and Sergeant Major Rawlins in Glory (both in 1989).[5] In 1994 he portrayed Red, the redeemed convict in the acclaimed The Shawshank Redemption. In the same year he was a member of the jury at the 44th Berlin International Film Festival.[8]


He also starred in films such as Robin Hood: Prince of Thieves, Unforgiven, Seven, and Deep Impact. In 1997, Freeman, together with Lori McCreary, founded the film production company Revelations Entertainment, and the two co-head its sister online film distribution company ClickStar. Freeman also hosts the channel Our Space on ClickStar, with specially crafted film clips in which he shares his love for the sciences, especially space exploration and aeronautics.


After three previous nominations—a supporting actor nomination for Street Smart, and leading actor nominations for Driving Miss Daisy, and The Shawshank Redemption—he won the Academy Award for Best Supporting Actor for his performance in Million Dollar Baby at the 77th Academy Awards.[5] Freeman is recognized for his distinctive voice, making him a frequent choice for narration. In 2005 alone, he provided narration for two films, War of the Worlds and the Academy Award-winning documentary film March of the Penguins.


Freeman appeared as God in the hit film Bruce Almighty and its sequel, Evan Almighty, as well as Lucius Fox in the critical and commercial success Batman Begins and its 2008 sequel, The Dark Knight. He starred in Rob Reiner's 2007 film The Bucket List, opposite Jack Nicholson. He teamed with Christopher Walken and William H. Macy for the comedy The Maiden Heist, which was released direct to video due to financial problems of the distribution company. In 2008, Freeman returned to Broadway to co-star with Frances McDormand and Peter Gallagher for a limited engagement of Clifford Odets's play, The Country Girl, directed by Mike Nichols.


He had wanted to do a film based on Nelson Mandela for some time. At first he tried to get Mandela's autobiography, Long Walk to Freedom, adapted into a finished script, but it was not finalized.[9] In 2007 he purchased the film rights to a pre-published 2008 book by John Carlin, Playing the Enemy: Nelson Mandela and the Game that Made a Nation.[10] Clint Eastwood directed the Nelson Mandela bio-pic titled Invictus, starring Freeman as Mandela and Matt Damon as rugby team captain Francois Pienaar.[11] In October 2010, Freeman co-starred alongside Bruce Willis in Red.[12]


Freeman's latest project is the Danny DeVito directed film Charlotte Doyle which will also feature Irish actor Pierce Brosnan and is due to start filming in Ireland in early 2012.[13]


Other work


In July 2009 Freeman was one of the presenters at the 46664 concert (celebrating Nelson Mandela's birthday) at Radio City Music Hall in New York City.


Freeman was the first American to record a par on Legend Golf & Safari Resort's Extreme 19th hole.[14]


At age 65, Freeman earned a private pilot's license.[15] He owns or has owned at least three private aircraft, including a Cessna Citation 501 jet and a Cessna 414 twin-engine prop. In 2007 he purchased an Emivest SJ30[16] long-range private jet, and took delivery in December 2009.[17] He is certified to fly all of them.[18]


Effective January 4, 2010, Freeman replaced Walter Cronkite as the voiceover introduction to the CBS Evening News featuring Katie Couric as news anchor.[19] CBS cited the need for consistency in introductions for regular news broadcasts and special reports as the basis for the change.[19]


As of 2010, Freeman is the host and narrator of the Discovery Channel television show Through the Wormhole.[20]


In September 2011, Freeman was featured with John Lithgow in the Broadway debut of Dustin Lance Black's play, '8' — a staged reenactment of the federal trial that overturned California's Prop 8 ban on same-sex marriage — as Attorney David Boies.[21] The production was held at the Eugene O'Neill Theatre in New York to raise money for the American Foundation for Equal Rights.[22][23]


Personal life




Freeman was married to Jeanette Adair Bradshaw from October 22, 1967 until 1979. He married Myrna Colley-Lee on June 16, 1984. The couple separated in December 2007. Freeman's attorney and business partner, Bill Luckett, announced in August 2008 that Freeman and his wife are in the process of divorce.[24] On September 15, 2010, their divorce was finalized in Mississippi.[25] He adopted his first wife's daughter, and the couple also had his fourth child.[citation needed]


In 2008, the TV series African American Lives 2 revealed that Freeman's great-great-grandparents were slaves who migrated from North Carolina to Mississippi. Freeman also discovered that his caucasian maternal great-great-grandfather had lived with, and was buried beside, Freeman's African-American great-great-grandmother (the two could not legally marry at the time, in the South).[2]




Freeman lives in Charleston, Mississippi, and New York City. He co-owns and operates Madidi, a fine dining restaurant, and Ground Zero, a blues club, both located in Clarksdale, Mississippi.



Car accident


Freeman was injured in an automobile accident near Ruleville, Mississippi, on the night of August 3, 2008. The vehicle in which he was traveling, a 1997 Nissan Maxima, left the highway and flipped over several times. He and a female passenger, Demaris Meyer, were rescued from the vehicle using the "Jaws of Life". Freeman was taken via medical helicopter to The Regional Medical Center (The Med) hospital in Memphis.[26][27] Police ruled out alcohol as a factor in the crash.[28] Freeman was coherent following the crash, as he joked to a photographer about taking his picture at the scene.[29] He broke his shoulder, arm and elbow in the crash and had surgery on August 5, 2008. Doctors operated for four hours to repair nerve damage in his shoulder and arm.[30] On CNN's Piers Morgan Tonight he stated that he is left handed but currently cannot move the fingers of his left hand. He wears a compression glove to protect against blood pooling due to non-movement. His publicist announced he was expected to make a full recovery.[31][32] Meyer, his passenger, has sued him for negligence, claiming that he was drinking the night of the accident.[33]




In an interview with CNN, Freeman denied the claim that he was a "man of God," immediately assuming a scientific position on faith, saying that "the question of faith is whatever you actually believe is. We take a lot of what we're talking about in science on faith; we posit a theory, and until it's disproven we have faith that it's true."[34]




Charitable work


In 2004 Freeman and others formed the Grenada Relief Fund to aid people affected by Hurricane Ivan on the island of Grenada. The Grenada Relief Fund has since become PLANIT NOW, an organization that seeks to provide preparedness resources for people living in hurricane and severe-storm afflicted areas.[35]


Freeman has worked on narrating small clips for global organizations, such as One Earth,[36] whose goals include raising awareness of environmental issues. He has narrated the clip "Why Are We Here", which can be viewed on One Earth's website.


Freeman has donated money to the Mississippi Horse Park in Starkville, Mississippi. The Horse park is part of Mississippi State University. Freeman has several horses that he takes there.[37]


Comments on race


Freeman has publicly criticized the celebration of Black History Month and does not participate in any related events, saying, "I don't want a black history month. Black history is American history."[38] He says the only way to end racism is to stop talking about it, and he notes that there is no "white history month."[39] Freeman once said on an interview with 60 Minutes' Mike Wallace, "I am going to stop calling you a white man and I'm going to ask you to stop calling me a black man."[38] Freeman supported the defeated proposal to change the Mississippi state flag, which contains the Confederate battle flag.[40][41]




Freeman endorsed Barack Obama's candidacy for the 2008 presidential election, although he stated that he would not join Obama's campaign.[42] He narrates for The Hall of Presidents with Barack Obama, who has been added to the exhibit.[43][44] The Hall of Presidents re-opened on July 4, 2009 at Walt Disney World Resort in Orlando, Florida.[44]


Freeman joined President Bill Clinton, USA Bid Committee Chairman Sunil Gulati, and USMNT midfielder Landon Donovan on Wednesday, December 1, 2010 in Zurich for the USA bid committee's final presentation to FIFA for the 2022 FIFA World Cup.[45]


Freeman sparked an outcry in September 2011 when, on CNN's Piers Morgan Tonight, he accused the Tea Party movement of racism.[46] He said that the Tea Party's "stated policy, publicly stated, is to do whatever it takes to see to it that Obama only serves one term. What's, what does that, what underlines that? Screw the country. We're going to do whatever we do to get this black man, we can, we're going to do whatever we can to get this black man outta here." Piers Morgan responded, "But is that necessarily a racist thing?...Wouldn't they say that about any Democrat?" Freeman replied, "It is a racist thing...[The rise of the Tea Party] shows the weak, dark underside of America. We’re supposed to be better than that. We really are. That’s why all those people were in tears when Obama was elected president. ‘Ah look at what we are–this is America.’ Then it just sort of started turning because these people surfaced–like stirring up muddy water."[47][48] Freeman was criticized for the comments; black Republican presidential candidate Herman Cain said the comments were short-sighted and said most who have criticized the Tea Party have never been to a Tea Party,[49] and actor Adam Baldwin said, "It's the content of Obama's character [and] policies, not the color of his skin, that's at issue."[46]




On October 28, 2006, Freeman was honored at the first Mississippi's Best Awards in Jackson, Mississippi, with the Lifetime Achievement Award for his works on and off the big screen. He received an honorary degree of Doctor of Arts and Letters from Delta State University during the school's commencement exercises on May 13, 2006.[50]


In 2008, Freeman's family history was profiled on the PBS series African American Lives 2. A DNA test showed that he is descended from the Songhai and Tuareg peoples of Niger.










Pawnbroaker !The Pawnbroker

Man on Street



Man Called Adam, AA Man Called Adam




Where Were You When the Lights Went Out?

Grand Central Commuter








Lieutenant Black




Al Lewis



Harry & Son





Charles Traughber



That Was Then... This Is Now

Charlie Woods



Street Smart

Fast Black

Independent Spirit Award for Best Supporting Male
Los Angeles Film Critics Association Award for Best Supporting Actor
National Society of Film Critics Award for Best Supporting Actor
New York Film Critics Circle Award for Best Supporting Actor
Nominated—Academy Award for Best Supporting Actor
Nominated—Golden Globe Award for Best Supporting Actor – Motion Picture


Clean and Sober





Sgt. Maj. John Rawlins

Nominated—Chicago Film Critics Association Award for Best Supporting Actor


Driving Miss Daisy

Hoke Colburn

40th Berlin International Film Festival – Silver Bear for Best Joint Performance (shared with Jessica Tandy)[51]
Golden Globe Award for Best Actor – Motion Picture Musical or Comedy
Kansas City Film Critics Circle Award for Best Actor
National Board of Review Award for Best Actor
Nominated—Academy Award for Best Actor


Lean on Me

Principal Joe Clark



Johnny Handsome

Lt. A.Z. Drones



Bonfire of the Vanities, TheThe Bonfire of the Vanities

Judge Leonard White



Civil War, TheThe Civil War

Voice of Frederick Douglass



Robin Hood: Prince of Thieves


Nominated—MTV Movie Award for Best On-Screen Duo (shared with Kevin Costner)



Ned Logan



Power of One, TheThe Power of One

Geel Piet





director only, his directorial debut


Shawshank Redemption, TheThe Shawshank Redemption

Ellis Boyd "Red" Redding, Narrator

Chlotrudis Award for Best Actor (tied with Wallace Shawn for Vanya on 42nd Street)
Nominated—Academy Award for Best Actor
Nominated—Chicago Film Critics Association Award for Best Supporting Actor
Nominated—Golden Globe Award for Best Actor – Motion Picture Drama
Nominated—Screen Actors Guild Award for Outstanding Performance by a Male Actor in a Leading Role



Brig. Gen. Billy Ford




Detective Lt. William Somerset

Empire Award for Best Actor
London Film Critics Circle Award for Actor of the Year
Nominated—Chicago Film Critics Association Award for Best Actor
Nominated—MTV Movie Award for Best On-Screen Duo (shared with Brad Pitt)
Nominated—Saturn Award for Best Actor


Chain Reaction

Paul Shannon



Moll Flanders




Cosmic Voyage





Theodore Joadson



Kiss The Girls

Dr. Alex Cross



Long Way Home, TheThe Long Way Home




Deep Impact

President Tom Beck



Hard Rain




Nurse Betty

Charlie Quinn

Nominated—Satellite Award for Best Supporting Actor – Motion Picture Musical or Comedy


Under Suspicion

Victor Benezet



Along Came a Spider

Dr. Alex Cross



Sum of All Fears, TheThe Sum of All Fears

DCI William Cabot



High Crimes

Charlie Grimes



Bruce Almighty





Col. Abraham Curtis




Pastor Miles Evans



Drug War

Lt. Redding



Million Dollar Baby

Eddie "Scrap Iron" Dupris

Academy Award for Best Supporting Actor
Italian Online Movie Award for Best Supporting Actor
NAACP Image Award for Outstanding Supporting Actor in a Motion Picture
Screen Actors Guild Award for Outstanding Performance by a Male Actor in a Supporting Role
Vancouver Film Critics Circle Award for Best Supporting Actor
Nominated—Broadcast Film Critics Association Award for Best Supporting Actor
Nominated – Black Reel Award for Best Supporting Actor
Nominated—Dallas-Fort Worth Film Critics Association Award for Best Supporting Actor
Nominated—Golden Globe Award for Best Supporting Actor – Motion Picture
Nominated—Screen Actors Guild Award for Outstanding Performance by a Cast in a Motion Picture


Hunting of the President, TheThe Hunting of the President


limited release


Big Bounce, TheThe Big Bounce

Walter Crewes



Unfinished Life, AnAn Unfinished Life

Mitch Bradley



War of the Worlds




March of the Penguins




Batman Begins

Lucius Fox







Edison Force




Contract, TheThe Contract

Frank Carden



Lucky Number Slevin

The Boss



10 Items or Less




Evan Almighty




Feast of Love

Harry Stephenson



Gone, Baby, Gone

Jack Doyle



Bucket List, TheThe Bucket List

Carter Chambers

Also Narrator






Love Guru, TheThe Love Guru




Dark Knight, TheThe Dark Knight

Lucius Fox

Nominated—Broadcast Film Critics Association Award for Best Cast


Prom Night in Mississippi


limited release


Thick as Thieves

Keith Ripley



Maiden Heist, TheThe Maiden Heist





Nelson Mandela

NAACP Image Award for Outstanding Actor in a Motion Picture
National Board of Review Award for Best Actor (tied with George Clooney for Up in the Air)
Nominated—Academy Award for Best Actor
Nominated—Broadcast Film Critics Association Award for Best Actor
Nominated—Dallas-Fort Worth Film Critics Association Award for Best Actor
Nominated—Denver Film Critics Society Award for Best Actor
Nominated—Golden Globe Award for Best Actor – Motion Picture Drama
Nominated—Houston Film Critics Society Award for Best Actor
Nominated—Screen Actors Guild Award for Outstanding Performance by a Male Actor in a Leading Role
Nominated—St. Louis Gateway Film Critics Association Award for Best Actor
Nominated—Washington D.C. Area Film Critics Association for Best Actor






Born to Be Wild 3D




Conan the Barbarian




Dolphin Tale

Dr. Cameron McCarthy



Dark Knight Rises, TheThe Dark Knight Rises

Lucius Fox



True Confessions of Charlotte Doyle, TheThe True Confessions of Charlotte Doyle


in production


Summer at Dog Dave's




Untitled Tom Cruise Project










Electric Company, TheThe Electric Company

Easy Reader, DJ Mel Mounds, Dracula, Vincent the Vegetable Vampire

television series


Roll of Thunder, Hear My Cry

Uncle Hammer



Ryan's Hope

Cicero Murphy

TV series (various episodes)


Marva Collins Story, TheThe Marva Collins Story

Clarence Collins



Another World

Roy Bingham

TV series (various episodes)


Twilight Zone, TheThe Twilight Zone


Television series (episode "Dealer's Choice")


Resting Place

Luther Johnson



Fight For Life

Dr. Sherard



Smithsonian Channel's Sound Revolution

Himself (host)

television series, series host


Stephen Fry in America


television series, appears in episode 3


Colbert Report, TheThe Colbert Report




Daily Show, TheThe Daily Show




Through the Wormhole
with Morgan Freeman[20]

Himself (host)

television series, series host


Saturday Night Live

Himself (celebrity cameo)

What Up With That




"Is There a Parallel Universe?" (#1.5)



Other awards and honors

1978 Nominated for Tony Award for Best Performance by a Featured Actor in a Play in The Mighty Gents

 1997 Received an honorary degree from Rhodes College, becoming an honorary alumnus[53]

 2003 Received the Crystal Globe award for outstanding artistic contribution to world cinema at the Karlovy Vary International Film Festival

 2006 Guest of honor at the Cairo International Film Festival

 2007 He and his wife received the Lifetime Achievement Award from the Mississippi Institute of Arts and Letters

 2007 Outstanding Contribution To Film And TV gong at the Screen Nation Film and TV Awards

 2008 Kennedy Center Honors

 2010 Received an honorary degree from Brown University[54]

 2011 Received a Lifetime Achievement Award from the American Film Institute

 2012 Chosen as Favorite Movie Icon at the People's Choice Awards

 2012 Cecil B. DeMille Award




1.^ In a July 3, 1978 interview with The New Yorker, Freeman states about his grandmother, "She had been married to Morgan Herbert Freeman, and my father was Morgan Porterfield Freeman, but they forgot to give me a middle name.", see here.

 2.^ a b "Morgan Freeman". African American Lives 2. PBS. Retrieved July 13, 2011.

 3.^ Morgan Freeman biography. Film Reference.com.

 4.^ Profiles: Morgan Freeman. Hello Magazine.com

 5.^ a b c d e f Inside the Actors Studio. Original air date: January 2, 2005 (Season 11, Episode 10)

 6.^ Morgan Freeman at the Internet Movie Database

 7.^ Morgan Freeman Biography. tiscali.co.uk Film & TV.

 8.^ "Berlinale: 1994 Juries". berlinale.de. Retrieved June 9, 2011.

 9.^ Gumbel, Andrew. "The Independent: Morgan Freeman to play Mandela in new film". The Independent. September 26, 2007.

 10.^ "Morgan Freeman to Star as Nelson Mandela". New York Times. June 25, 2007.

 11.^ Keller, Bill. "Entering the Scrum". The New York Times Book Review. August 17, 2008.

 12.^ "Morgan Freeman Joins The Big Screen Adaptation of Warren Ellis’ Red". /Film. July 19, 2009. Retrieved January 19, 2010.

 13.^ "Morgan Freeman & Pierce Brosnan in Danny DeVito's 'Charlotte Doyle', Filming in Ireland 2012". IFTN. Retrieved April 15, 2011.

 14.^ Extreme 19th Leaderboard, Legend Golf & Safari Resort

 15.^ Morgan Freeman: The Bucket List video interview[dead link]

 16.^ SJ30jet.Com

 17.^ "Luxury Launches". Luxury Launches. December 23, 2009. Retrieved January 27, 2012.

 18.^ "Ameinfo". Ameinfo. December 24, 2009. Retrieved January 27, 2012.

 19.^ a b "Freeman replaces Cronkite on CBS news". Boston Globe. January 5, 2010. Retrieved January 5, 2010.

 20.^ a b "Through the Wormhole". Discovery Channel.

 21.^ "Prop 8 Play On Broadway Makes Its Debut". The Huffington Post. Retrieved March 17, 2012.

 22.^ ""8": A Play about the Fight for Marriage Equality". YouTube. Retrieved March 18, 2012.

 23.^ "YouTube to broadcast Proposition 8 play live". pinknews.co.uk. Retrieved March 18, 2012.

 24.^ "Celebrity News, Photos & Videos". Access Hollywood. August 6, 2008. Retrieved September 5, 2010.

 25.^ The Detroit Free Press, September 18, 2010, p. 6D

 26.^ Matt Webb Mitovich (August 4, 2008). "Morgan Freeman in Car Accident, Listed in Serious Condition". TV Guide. Retrieved August 4, 2008.

 27.^ "Freeman injured in car accident". BBC News. August 4, 2008. Retrieved August 4, 2008.

 28.^ "Actor Morgan Freeman badly injured in crash". The Irish Times. August 4, 2008. Retrieved August 4, 2008.

 29.^ "Morgan Freeman hurt in car crash". BBC News. August 4, 2008. Retrieved August 4, 2008.

 30.^ "Freeman recovering after surgery". BBC News. August 5, 2008. Retrieved January 27, 2012.

 31.^ Horn, James (August 5, 2008). "Morgan Freeman 'in good spirits' after accident". The Los Angeles Times. Retrieved August 5, 2008.

 32.^ "Morgan Freeman discharged from hospital - CNN.com".[dead link]

 33.^ "Morgan Freeman Sued for Car Accident". WHBQ. February 25, 2009. Retrieved February 25, 2009.[dead link]

 34.^ "Morgan talks faith and science to CNN". Pingerati.net. Retrieved February 8, 2012.

 35.^ "PLAN!T NOW History". Archived from the original on May 8, 2008. Retrieved August 21, 2008.

 36.^ "ECO". OneEarth.org. Retrieved September 5, 2010.

 37.^ "Mississippi State Campus Map" (PDF). Retrieved accessdate = August 5, 2008.

 38.^ a b Freeman calls Black History Month ‘ridiculous’ . MSNBC.msn.com. December 15, 2005.

 39.^ "Freeman calls Black History Month ridiculous". MSNBC. December 15, 2005. Retrieved September 5, 2010.

 40.^ David Firestone (April 18, 2001). "Mississippi Votes by wide margin to keep state flag That includes Confederate emblem". The New York Times. Retrieved April 2, 2008.

 41.^ "Morgan Freeman defies labels". CBS News. December 18, 2005. Retrieved April 2, 2008.

 42.^ Eleanor Clift (December 21, 2007). "Freeman, Obama and Hollywood immortality". Newsweek. Retrieved April 2, 2008.

 43.^ "Hall of Presidents". WDW Radio. September 16, 2007. Retrieved December 3, 2009.[dead link]

 44.^ a b "Hail to the chief: Obama makes Disney debut at Hall of Presidents." Orlando Sentinel. June 29, 2009.

 45.^ "Gousabid". Gousabid. Retrieved January 27, 2012.

 46.^ a b "Morgan Freeman Sparks Outcry After Calling Tea Party Racist". Hollywoodreporter.com. September 24, 2011. Retrieved January 27, 2012.

 47.^ "Morgan Freeman Calls Tea Party ‘Racist’ (Video)". The Wall Street Journal. September 24, 2011. Retrieved January 27, 2012.

 48.^ "Obama backer: Some attacks are 'a racist thing'". USA Today. September 25, 2011. Retrieved January 27, 2012.

 49.^ "Herman Cain, GOP presidential candidate, hits back at Morgan Freeman for calling Tea Party 'racist'". Daily News. New York. September 24, 2011. Retrieved January 27, 2012.

 50.^ Morgan Freeman biography. http://www.superstarbiography.com/.

 51.^ "Berlinale: 1990 Prize Winners". berlinale.de. Retrieved March 17, 2011.

 52.^ William Bibbiani (August 17, 2011). "Marcus Nispel and Fredrick Malmberg on 'Conan the Barbarian'". Crave Online. Crave Online. Retrieved August 18, 2011.

 53.^ Wood, Bennett. Rhodes 150: A Sesquicentennial Yearbook, p. 214.

 54.^ "Nelson Mandela To Receive Honorary Degree in Absentia, One of Eight Candidates". News.brown.edu. April 27, 2010. Retrieved September 5, 2010.


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The above biography has been copied in part or in whole from an article on Wikipedia.org "The Free Encyclopedia."  It has been modified under the GNU Free Document License Section 5 in the following manner: (1) All links within the article have been removed, including text links such as "[#]"; (2) The "[Edit]" text and link have been removed [if you would like to update the article, you may do so from the original page]; (3) the table of Contents links and text have been removed; and (4) all of the sections of the original article have not been copied. All of the above text is available under the terms of the GNU Free Document License.

URL of Original Article: http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Morgan_Freeman

Date Article Copied: March 2012

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