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JOHN TRAVOLTA (Woody Stevens) has been honored twice with Academy Award® nominations, the latest for his riveting portrayal of a philosophical hit-man in Quentin Tarantino's "Pulp Fiction.” He also received BAFTA and Golden Globe® nominations for this highly acclaimed role and was named Best Actor by the Los Angeles Film Critics Association, among other distinguished awards.

Travolta will next be seen in the feature film "Lonely Hearts,” co-starring James Gandolfini and Salma Hayek. "Lonely Hearts” is based on the true life story of New York homicide detectives Elmer C. Robinson (Travolta) and Charles Hildebrandt (Gandolfini) who participated in the pursuit, capture and convictions of two of America's most twisted and elusive "Lonely Hearts Killers,” Martha Jule Beck and Raymond Martinez Fernandez. This true story was one of the most salacious true-crime events of the late 1940s. Travolta garnered further praise as a Mafioso-turned-movie producer in the comedy sensation "Get Shorty,” winning the Golden Globe®Award for Best Actor in a Motion Picture, Musical or Comedy. In 1998, Travolta was honored by the British Academy of Film and Television Arts with the Britannia Award, and in that same year, he received the Lifetime Achievement Award at the Chicago Film Festival. Travolta also won the prestigious Alan J. Pakula Award from the U.S. Broadcast Critics Association for his performance in "A Civil Action,” based on the best-selling book and directed by Steve Zailian. He was nominated again for a Golden Globe® for his performance in "Primary Colors,” directed by Mike Nichols and co-starring Emma Thompson and Billy Bob Thornton.

He previously starred in some of the most monumental films of our generation. He earned his first Oscar® and Golden Globe® nominations for his role in the blockbuster "Saturday Night Fever,” which launched the disco phenomenon in the 1970s. He went on to star in the big-screen version of the long-running musical "Grease” and the wildly successful "Urban Cowboy,” which also influenced trends in popular culture. Additional film credits include the Brian DePalma thrillers "Carrie” and "Blowout” as well as Amy Heckerling's hit comedy "Look Who's Talking” and Nora Ephron's comic hit "Michael.” Travolta starred in "Phenomenon” and took an equally diverse turn as an action star in John Woo's top-grossing "Broken Arrow.” He also starred in the classic "Face/Off ” opposite Nicolas Cage and "The General's Daughter” co-starring Madeline Stowe.

Travolta reprised the role of ultra-cool Chili Palmer in the "Get Shorty” sequel "Be Cool.” In addition, he starred opposite Scarlett Johansson in the critically acclaimed independent feature film "A Love Song for Bobby Long,” which was screened at the Venice Film Festival, where both Travolta and the film won rave reviews.

Other recent feature-film credits include the hit action-thriller "Ladder 49” with Joaquin Phoenix, the movie version of the wildly successful comic book "The Punisher,” the drama "Basic” directed by John McTiernan, the psychological thriller "Domestic Disturbance” directed by Harold Becker, the hit action picture "Swordfish” with Halle Berry and Hugh Jackman directed by Dominic Sena, and the successful sci-fi movie "Battlefield Earth,” based upon the best-selling novel by L. Ron Hubbard.

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