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NEW YEAR'S EVE

HALLE BERRY (Nurse Aimee) won an Academy Award®, a Screen Actors Guild® Award and the Berlin Silver Bear Award and was named Best Actress by the National Board of Review for her brilliant performance in "Monster's Ball.” No stranger to accolades, she also earned the Emmy, Golden Globe, SAG® and NAACP Image Award for her extraordinary performance in HBO's telefilm "Introducing Dorothy Dandridge” and was nominated for a Best Actress Golden Globe Award for her role in the 2010 biographical drama "Frankie and Alice,” both of which she also produced.

Her upcoming projects include the epic "Cloud Atlas,” for directors Tom Tykwer and the Wachowski brothers, currently in production, and the Paul Weiland comedy "Shoe Addicts Anonymous.” She will also be seen in the action thriller "Dark Tide.”

Berry earned critical acclaim for her starring role in "Things We Lost in the Fire,” written by Sam Mendes and directed by Susanne Bier. She also recently starred in "The Perfect Stranger” and reprised her role as Storm in the worldwide hit "X-Men: The Last Stand.” In 2006, Berry earned Emmy and Golden Globe Award nominations for her performance in "Their Eyes Were Watching God,” produced by Oprah Winfrey, and as executive producer of the HBO telefilm "Lackawanna Blues.”

Previously, Berry heated up theatres across the globe in the title role in "Catwoman” and provided the voice of Cappy in the animated hit "Robots.” She starred in the thriller "Gothika,” "X-Men” and "X2,” and as Jinx in the James Bond feature "Die Another Day,” which became the largest-grossing Bond film to date.

Berry made her feature film debut in Spike Lee's "Jungle Fever.” She went on to star in "Bulworth,” "Losing Isaiah,” "Executive Decision,” "The Flintstones,” "The Last Boy Scout,” "Strictly Business,” "Boomerang” and "Swordfish.” Her additional television credits include the highly rated ABC miniseries, "Oprah Winfrey Presents: The Wedding,” directed by Charles Burnett, as well as the title role in Alex Haley's mini-series, "Queen,” a performance that earned Berry her first NAACP Image Award for Best Actress, as well as the Best Newcomer Award from the Hollywood Women's Press Club. She also starred in Showtime's original telefilm "Solomon and Sheba.”

In recognition for her achievements as an actress, the Harvard Foundation at Harvard University honored Berry as Cultural Artist of the Year.

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