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ROBERT DUVALL (L.C. Cheever) is one of the industry's most esteemed and prolific actors, with a career spanning over 45 years and encompassing more than 125 film and television projects.

A six-time Academy Award nominee, Duvall earned his first Oscar nomination for his portrayal of Tom Hagen, the Corleone family consigliere in Francis Ford Coppola's "The Godfather,” for which he also won the New York Film Critics Award for Best Supporting Actor. His next Oscar nomination came for his work in another Coppola film, the 1979 Vietnam War epic "Apocalypse Now,” in which Duvall uttered the infamous line, "I love the smell of napalm in the morning.” For that performance, Duvall also won Golden Globe and BAFTA Awards for Best Supporting Actor. He received his third Oscar nomination, his first for Best Actor, for his performance in the title role of "The Great Santini.”

In 1984, Duvall won the Academy Award for Best Actor for his portrayal of a down-and-out country singer in "Tender Mercies,” for which he also won a Golden Globe, as well as the New York and Los Angeles Film Critics Awards. He received his fifth Oscar nomination for his performance in the title role of "The Apostle,” which Duvall also wrote and directed, as well as executive produced under the banner of his own production company, Butcher's Run Films. Duvall's performance in that film also brought him a Screen Actors Guild (SAG) Award nomination, as well as several critics groups' awards, including the Los Angeles Film Critics and National Society of Film Critics Awards for Best Actor. For "The Apostle,” he also won two Independent Spirit Awards for Best Actor and Best Director, and earned another Spirit Award nomination for Best Screenplay.

Duvall garnered his most recent Oscar nomination for his work in the 1998 courtroom drama "A Civil Action,” for which he also won a SAG Award and received another Golden Globe Award nomination. Duvall has also been recognized with an Independent Spirit Award nomination for his role in "Rambling Rose,” and a BAFTA Award nomination for his performance in "Network.” Additionally, he shared in a SAG Award nomination as part of the ensemble cast of Billy Bob Thornton's "Sling Blade.”

Duvall has also been repeatedly honored for his work on the small screen. He earned an Emmy nomination and won a Golden Globe Award for his role in the 1989 miniseries "Lonesome Dove.” Three years later, he again gained an Emmy nomination and won a Golden Globe Award for his performance in the title role of the telefilm "Stalin.” He received his third Emmy nomination as well as a SAG Award nomination for his chilling portrayal of Adolf Eichmann in the telefilm "The Man Who Captured Eichmann.” He most recently starred in the AMC's top-rated miniseries "Broken Trail,” directed by Walter Hill, which Duvall also executive produced. Duvall garnered Golden Globe and SAG Award nominations for "Broken Trail,” which also received two additional Golden Globe nominations, including one for Best Miniseries or Motion Picture Made for Television, two more SAG Award nominations, a Writers Guild of America Award nomination, and a Directors Guild of America Award.

Duvall made his feature film debut in the role of Boo Radley in the 1962 classic "To Kill a Mockingbird.” Among his other early film credits are "Bullitt,” with Steve McQueen; the John Wayne starrer "True Grit”; Robert Altman's seminal comedy "M*A*S*H,” in which he originated the role of Major Frank Burns; and George Lucas' directorial debut feature, "THX 1138.” Duvall's long list of film credits also includes "The Godfather: Part II,” "The Seven-Per-Cent Solution,” "The Eagle Has Landed,” "True Confessions,” "Colors,” "Days of Thunder,” "Falling Down,” "Wrestling Ernest Hemingway,” "Something to Talk About,” "Phenomenon,” "Deep Impact,” "Gone in 60 Seconds,” "John Q,


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