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Alan Sidney Patrick Rickman

Birthplace: Hammersmith, London, Greater London, England, United Kingdom
Death: January 14, 2016 (69)
London, Greater London, England, United Kingdom (Cancer)
Immediate Family:

Son of Bernard William Rickman and Margaret Doreen Rose Rickman
Husband of Private
Brother of Private; Private and Private

Occupation: Actor
Managed by: Terry Jackson (Switzer)
Last Updated:
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Immediate Family

About Alan Rickman

Alan Sidney Patrick Rickman

From Wikipedia:

Alan Sidney Patrick Rickman (21 February 1946 – 14 January 2016)[1][2] was an English actor. Rickman was a member of the Royal Shakespeare Company performing in both modern and classical theatre productions. His big break was his role as the Vicomte de Valmont in the play Les Liaisons Dangereuses in 1985, for which he was nominated for a Tony Award. Rickman gained wider notice for his film performances as Hans Gruber in Die Hard and Severus Snape in the Harry Potter film series.

Rickman's other film roles included the Sheriff of Nottingham in Robin Hood: Prince of Thieves, Jamie in Truly, Madly, Deeply, Colonel Brandon in Ang Lee's 1995 film Sense and Sensibility, Harry in Love Actually, and P. L. O'Hara in An Awfully Big Adventure. More recently, he played Judge Turpin in the film adaptation of Stephen Sondheim's musical of Sweeney Todd: The Demon Barber of Fleet Street. In 1995, he was awarded the Golden Globe, Emmy Award and Screen Actors Guild Award for his portrayal of Rasputin in Rasputin: Dark Servant of Destiny.

Rickman won a BAFTA Award, a Golden Globe Award, an Emmy Award and a Screen Actors Guild Award. He died on 14 January 2016, in London, at the age of 69.[1][3]

Early life

Rickman was born in Acton, London,[4][5] to a working class family, the son of Margaret Doreen Rose (née Bartlett), a housewife, and Bernard Rickman, a factory worker.[6] His ancestry was English, Irish and Welsh; his father was Catholic and his mother a Methodist.[7][8] His older brother, David (b. 1944), is a graphic designer; a younger brother, Michael (b. 1947), a tennis coach; and a younger sister, Sheila (b. 1950).[7][9] Rickman attended Derwentwater Primary School, in Acton, a school that followed the Montessori method of education.[10]

When he was eight, Rickman's father died, leaving his mother to raise him and his three siblings mostly alone. She married again, but divorced his stepfather after three years. "There was one love in her life", Rickman later said of her.[7] He excelled at calligraphy and watercolour painting. From Derwentwater Junior School he won a scholarship to Latymer Upper School in London, where he became involved in drama. After leaving Latymer, he attended Chelsea College of Art and Design and then the Royal College of Art. This education allowed him to work as a graphic designer for the radical newspaper the Notting Hill Herald,[11] which he considered a more stable occupation than acting. "Drama school wasn't considered the sensible thing to do at 18", he said.[12]

After graduation, Rickman and several friends opened a graphic design studio called Graphiti, but after three years of successful business, he decided that if he was going to pursue acting professionally, it was now or never. He wrote to the Royal Academy of Dramatic Art (RADA) requesting an audition[13] and was awarded a place at RADA, which he attended from 1972 to 1974. While there, he studied Shakespeare's works and supported himself by working as a dresser for Nigel Hawthorne and Sir Ralph Richardson.[14] He left after winning several prizes, including the Emile Littler Prize, the Forbes Robertson Prize and the Bancroft Gold Medal.


After graduating from RADA, Rickman worked extensively with British repertory and experimental theatre groups in productions including Chekhov's The Seagull and Snoo Wilson's The Grass Widow at the Royal Court Theatre, and appeared three times at the Edinburgh International Festival. In 1978, he performed with the Court Drama Group, gaining parts in Romeo and Juliet and A View from the Bridge, among other plays. While working with the Royal Shakespeare Company (RSC) he was cast in As You Like It. Rickman appeared in the BBC's adaptation of Barchester Towers known as "The Barchester Chronicles" (1982) as the Reverend Obadiah Slope.

In 1985, he was given the male lead, the Vicomte de Valmont, in the Royal Shakespeare Company's production of Christopher Hampton's adaptation of Les Liaisons Dangereuses, directed by Howard Davies.[15] After the RSC production transferred to Broadway in 1987, Rickman received both a Tony Award nomination[16] and a Drama Desk Award nomination for his performance.[17]

His career was filled with a wide variety of roles. He played romantic leads like Colonel Brandon in Sense and Sensibility, and Jamie in Truly, Madly, Deeply; numerous villains in Hollywood big budget films, like German terrorist Hans Gruber in Die Hard (1988) and the Sheriff of Nottingham in Robin Hood: Prince of Thieves (1991); the very occasional television role such as the infamous "mad monk" Rasputin in an HBO biopic (1996), and the ambiguous character of Severus Snape, the potions master in the Harry Potter series (2001–2011). In 1992, he was the "master of ceremonies" on Mike Oldfield's album Tubular Bells II where he read off a list of instruments on the album.

His role in Die Hard earned him a spot on the AFI's 100 Years...100 Heroes & Villains as the 46th best villain in film history, though he revealed he almost did not take the role as he did not think Die Hard was the kind of film he wanted to make.[18] His performance as the Sheriff of Nottingham in Robin Hood: Prince of Thieves also made him known as one of the best actors to portray a villain in films.[19][20] He has taken issue with being typecast as a "villain actor", citing the fact that he has not portrayed a stock villain character since the Sheriff of Nottingham in 1991.

During his long career Rickman has also played a number of comedic roles, sending up classically trained British actors who take on "lesser roles" as the character Sir Alexander Dane/Dr. Lazarus in the science fiction spoof Galaxy Quest, portraying the angel Metatron, the voice of God, in Dogma, appearing as Emma Thompson's foolish husband Harry in Love Actually, providing the voice of Marvin the Paranoid Android in The Hitchhiker's Guide to the Galaxy, and the egotistical, Nobel Prize-winning father in Nobel Son.

Rickman has also received acclaim for two biographical pieces he did for HBO. He won a Golden Globe and an Emmy[21] for his performance as Rasputin: Dark Servant of Destiny in 1996, and was also nominated for an Emmy for his work as Dr. Alfred Blalock in 2004's Something the Lord Made. He also starred in the independent film Snow Cake (with Sigourney Weaver and Carrie-Anne Moss) which had its debut at the Berlin International Film Festival, and also Perfume: The Story of a Murderer (with Dustin Hoffman), directed by Tom Tykwer.

In 2007, Rickman appeared as Judge Turpin in the critically acclaimed Sweeney Todd: The Demon Barber of Fleet Street directed by Tim Burton, alongside Harry Potter co-stars Helena Bonham Carter and Timothy Spall. Rickman also appeared as Absolem the Caterpillar in Burton's 2010 film Alice in Wonderland.

In 2000, Rickman appeared in Victoria Wood with All The Trimmings, a Christmas special by Victoria Wood, playing an aged colonel in the battle of Waterloo who is forced to break off his engagement to Honeysuckle Weeks' character. Harry Potter co-star Imelda Staunton also appeared in the special. He has performed onstage in Noël Coward's romantic comedy Private Lives, which transferred to Broadway after its successful run in London at the Albery Theatre and ended in September 2002; he reunited with his Les Liaisons Dangereuses co-star Lindsay Duncan and director Howard Davies in the Tony Award-winning production. His previous stage performance was as Mark Antony, opposite Dame Helen Mirren as Cleopatra, in the Royal National Theatre's production of Antony and Cleopatra at the Olivier Theatre in London, which ran from 20 October to 3 December 1998.

Rickman was originally cast as the voice of Lord Farquaad in the movie Shrek, but he turned it down to play Severus Snape instead. He was replaced by John Lithgow.[citation needed]

Rickman had also directed The Winter Guest at London's Almeida Theatre in 1995 and the film version of the same play in 1996 starring Emma Thompson and her real life mother Phyllida Law. He also compiled (with Katharine Viner) and directed the play My Name Is Rachel Corrie in April 2005 at the Royal Court Theatre, London, and won the Theatre Goers' Choice Awards for Best Director.

In 2009, Rickman was awarded the James Joyce Award by University College Dublin’s Literary and Historical Society.[22]

In October and November 2010, Rickman starred in the eponymous role in Henrik Ibsen's John Gabriel Borkman at the Abbey Theatre, Dublin alongside Lindsay Duncan and Fiona Shaw.[23] The Irish Independent called Rickman's performance breathtaking.[24] This production subsequently travelled to the Brooklyn Academy of Music for performances in January and February 2011.[25]

In 2011, Rickman again appeared as Severus Snape in the final instalment in the Harry Potter series, Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows – Part 2. Throughout the series, his portrayal of Snape garnered widespread critical acclaim.[26][27][28] Kenneth Turan of The Los Angeles Times said Rickman "as always, makes the most lasting impression,"[29] while Peter Travers of Rolling Stone called Rickman "sublime at giving us a glimpse at last into the secret nurturing heart that [%E2%80%A6] Snape masks with a sneer."[30] Media coverage characterized Rickman's performance as worthy of an Academy Award for Best Supporting Actor nomination.[31][32][33][34][35][36] He earned his first award nominations for his role as Snape at the 2011 Alliance of Women Film Journalists Awards, 2011 Saturn Awards, 2011 Scream Awards and 2011 St. Louis Gateway Film Critics Association Awards in the Best Supporting Actor category.[37][38][39][40]

On 21 November 2011, Rickman opened in Seminar, a new play by Theresa Rebeck, at the John Golden Theatre on Broadway.[41] Rickman, who left the production on 1 April, won the Audience Choice Award for Favorite Actor in a Play[42] and was nominated for a Drama League Award.[43]

Rickman starred with Colin Firth and Cameron Diaz in a remake of 1966's Gambit by Michael Hoffman.

In 2013, he played Hilly Kristal, the founder of the famous East Village punk-rock club CBGB, in the CBGB film with Rupert Grint.[44]

In the media

Rickman was chosen by Empire as one of the 100 Sexiest Stars in film history (No 34) in 1995 and ranked No 59 in Empire's "The Top 100 Movie Stars of All Time" list in October 1997. In 2009 and 2010 Rickman ranked once again as one of the 100 Sexiest Stars by Empire, both times Rickman was placed 8th out of the 50 actors chosen. Rickman became Vice-Chairman of the Royal Academy of Dramatic Art (RADA) in 2003. He was voted No 19 in Empire magazine's Greatest Living Movie Stars over the age of 50 and was twice nominated for Broadway's Tony Award as Best Actor (Play): in 1987 for Les Liaisons Dangereuses, and in 2002 for a revival of Noël Coward's Private Lives. The Guardian named Rickman as an "honourable mention" in a list of the best actors never to have received an Academy Award nomination.[45]

Two researchers, a linguist and a sound engineer, found "the perfect [male] voice" to be a combination of Rickman's and Jeremy Irons's voices based on a sample of 50 voices.[46] Coincidentally, the two actors played brothers in the Die Hard series of films.

Rickman also featured in several musical works – most notably in a song composed by the English songwriter Adam Leonard entitled "Not Alan Rickman".[47] Moreover, the actor played a "Master of Ceremonies" part in announcing the various instruments in Mike Oldfield's Tubular Bells II on the track The Bell.[48] Rickman was one of the many artists who recited Shakespearian sonnets on the 2002 album When Love Speaks,[49] and is also featured prominently in a music video by the band Texas entitled "In Demand",[50] which premiered on Europe MTV in August 2000. In the video, lead singer Sharleen Spiteri danced the tango with Rickman: the clip was nominated for Best British Video at the Brit Awards. In 2015 Rickman revised his partnership with Sharleen Spiteri for Texas' new song "Start a Family".

Personal life

In 1965, at the age of 19, Rickman met 18-year-old Rima Horton, who became his first girlfriend and would later be a Labour Party councillor on the Kensington and Chelsea London Borough Council (1986–2006) and an economics lecturer at the nearby Kingston University.[51][52][53] They lived together from 1977 until his death. In 2015 Rickman confirmed he and Rima Horton had married in a private ceremony in New York City in 2012.[54][55] He was an active patron of the charity Saving Faces[56] and honorary president of the International Performers' Aid Trust, a charity that alleviates poverty in some of the world's toughest conditions.[57] When talking about politics, Rickman has said he "was born a card-carrying member of the Labour Party".[58]

He was the godfather of actor Tom Burke.[59]


Rickman's family reported on 14 January 2016 that he had died. He had been suffering from cancer.[1]


Year Title Role Notes

  • 1978 Romeo and Juliet Tybalt BBC Television Shakespeare
  • 1980 Thérèse Raquin Vidal BBC miniseries
  • 1980 Shelley Clive Episode No. 1.7
  • 1982 Busted Simon BBC TV film
  • 1982 Smiley's People Mr. Brownlow Episode No. 1.2
  • 1982 The Barchester Chronicles The Rev. Obadiah Slope BBC miniseries
  • 1985 Return of the Native Narrator
  • 1985 Summer Season Croop BBC TV series
  • 1985 Girls on Top Dimitri / Voice of RADA CIT TV series
  • 1988 Die Hard Hans Gruber
  • 1989 Revolutionary Witness Jacques Roux BBC TV short
  • 1989 The January Man Ed, the painter
  • 1989 Screenplay Israel Yates BBC TV series
  • 1990 Quigley Down Under Elliot Marston
  • 1991 Truly, Madly, Deeply Jamie
  • 1991 Robin Hood: Prince of Thieves Sheriff of Nottingham
  • 1991 Close My Eyes Sinclair Bryant
  • 1991 Closet Land The Interrogator
  • 1992 Bob Roberts Lukas Hart III
  • 1993 Fallen Angels Dwight Billings TV series
  • 1994 Mesmer Franz Anton Mesmer
  • 1994 Sense and Sensibility Colonel Brandon
  • 1995 Die Hard with a Vengeance Hans Gruber Flashback
  • 1995 An Awfully Big Adventure P.L. O'Hara
  • 1995 Sense and Sensibility Colonel Brandon
  • 1996 Rasputin: Dark Servant of Destiny Grigori Rasputin
  • 1996 Michael Collins Éamon de Valera
  • 1996 Castle Ghosts of Ireland Tyde Documentary
  • 1997 The Winter Guest Man in street (uncredited) Also director and co-writer
  • 1998 Judas Kiss Detective David Friedman
  • 1998 Dark Harbor David Weinberg
  • 1999 Dogma The Metatron
  • 1999 Galaxy Quest Alexander Dane/Dr. Lazarus
  • 2000 Help! I'm a Fish Joe (voice)
  • 2001 Play Man
  • 2001 Blow Dry Phil Allen
  • 2001 Land of the Mammoth Cro Magnon hunter Documentary
  • 2001 The Search for John Gissing John Gissing
  • 2001 Harry Potter and the Philosopher's Stone Severus Snape Released in the U.S. and South Asia under the title Harry Potter and the Sorcerer's Stone
  • 2002 Harry Potter and the Chamber of Secrets Severus Snape
  • 2002 King of the Hill King Philip (voice)
  • 2003 Love Actually Harry
  • 2004 Something the Lord Made Dr. Alfred Blalock
  • 2004 Harry Potter and the Prisoner of Azkaban Severus Snape
  • 2005 Harry Potter and the Goblet of Fire Severus Snape
  • 2005 The Hitchhiker's Guide to the Galaxy Marvin the Paranoid Android (voice)
  • 2006 Perfume: The Story of a Murderer Antoine Richis
  • 2006 Snow Cake Alex Hughes
  • 2007 Nobel Son Eli Michaelson
  • 2007 Harry Potter and the Order of the Phoenix Severus Snape
  • 2007 Sweeney Todd: The Demon Barber of Fleet Street Judge Turpin
  • 2008 Bottle Shock Steven Spurrier
  • 2009 Harry Potter and the Half-Blood Prince Severus Snape
  • 2010 Alice in Wonderland Absolem the Caterpillar (voice)
  • 2010 Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows – Part 1 Severus Snape
  • 2010 The Wildest Dream Noel Odell (voice) National Geographic documentary
  • 2010 The Song of Lunch He BBC Drama Production[60]
  • 2011 Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows – Part 2 Severus Snape
  • 2011 The Boy in the Bubble Narrator Animated short film
  • 2011 Back at the Barnyard General Alien Episode: "Aliens"
  • 2012 Gambit Lord Shahbandar
  • 2013 The Butler Ronald Reagan
  • 2013 A Promise Karl Hoffmeister
  • 2013 CBGB Hilly Kristal
  • 2013 Dust Todd
  • 2015 A Little Chaos King Louis XIV Also director
  • 2015 Eye in the Sky Lieutenant General Frank Benson Post-production
  • 2015 The Parallel TBA Announced
  • 2016 Alice Through the Looking Glass Absolem the Caterpillar (voice) Post-production


^ Jump up to: a b c "Alan Rickman, giant of British film and theatre, dies at 69". The Guardian. Retrieved 14 January 2016. Jump up ^ "Actor Alan Rickman 'dies aged 69'". BBC News. Retrieved 14 January 2016. Jump up ^ "Actor Alan Rickman dies aged 69". BBC. 14 January 2016. Retrieved 14 January 2016. Jump up ^ Jump up ^ Paton, Maureen (1996). Alan Rickman : the unauthorised biography. London: Virgin. ISBN 1852276304. Jump up ^ Solway, Diane (August 1991). "Profile: Alan Rickman". European Travel and Life. Archived from the original on 6 October 2007. Retrieved 3 October 2007. ^ Jump up to: a b c Mackenzie, Suzie (3 January 1998). "Angel with Horns". The Guardian (UK). Archived from the original on 6 October 2007. Retrieved 3 October 2007. Jump up ^ Biography for Alan Rickman at the Internet Movie Database Jump up ^ England & Wales births 1837–2006. General Register Office. England and Wales Civil Registration Indexes. London, England: General Register Office. Print. Jump up ^ Maureen Paton (1996). Alan Rickman – The Unauthorised Biography. Virgin Books. ISBN 0-7535-0754-4. Jump up ^ Alan Rickman Biography. Retrieved 6 September 2010. Jump up ^ "THE DEVIL IN MR RICKMAN". Archived from the original on 22 April 2001. Jump up ^ "Interview: Evil Elegance". Archived from the original on 7 July 2011. Retrieved 9 July 2011. Jump up ^ Interview Alan Rickman Retrieved on 20 December 2007. Jump up ^ Frank Rich (1 May 1987). New York Times, ed. "Carnal abandon in 'Les Liaisons dangereuses’". The New York Times. Jump up ^ – Les Liaisons Dangereuses Tony Award Infosite; retrieved 7 January 2008. Jump up ^ "retrieved 4 July 2010". Retrieved 9 July 2011. Jump up ^ "Alan Rickman: A Life in Pictures Highlights". BAFTA Guru. Retrieved 13 October 2015. Jump up ^ The Screening Room's Top 10 British Villains from CNN Jump up ^ Pop Culture News TOUGH ACTOR TO FOLLOW from Entertainment Weekly Jump up ^ "Alan Rickman". Television Academy. 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"Movie review: 'Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows — Part 2'". The Los Angeles Times (Tribune Company). Retrieved 13 September 2011. Jump up ^ Travers, Peter (13 July 2011). "Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows, Part 2". Rolling Stone (Wenner Media). Retrieved 13 September 2011. Jump up ^ Schwartz, Terri (9 November 2011). "'Harry Potter And The Deathly Hallows' For Your Consideration Oscars Ad Launched". MTV. Retrieved 10 November 2011. Jump up ^ "Harry Potter: Alan Rickman Destined for Oscar Nomination?". International Business Times (The International Business Times Inc.). 15 July 2011. Retrieved 14 September 2011. Jump up ^ Ellwood, Gregory (17 July 2011). "Alan Rickman may be 'Harry Potter's' best shot at Oscar". HitFix. Retrieved 14 September 2011. Jump up ^ "Rickman’s portrayal of Snape deserves Academy Award nomination". Kansas State Collegian (Student Publications Incorporated). 20 July 2011. Retrieved 14 September 2011. Jump up ^ Lumenick, Lou (11 July 2011). "Wizard of awe!". New York Post. Retrieved 25 November 2011. Jump up ^ Suskind, Alex. "The Best Movies of 2011–2012. 'Deathly Hallows, Part II'". Moviefone. Retrieved 25 November 2011. Jump up ^ "Best Supporting Actor – Scream 2011". Spike. Retrieved 14 September 2010. Jump up ^ "The 38th Saturn Award Nominations". Saturn Awards. Retrieved 2 March 2012. Jump up ^ "2011 St. Louis Film Critics’ Award Winners". St. Louis Gateway Film Critics Association. Retrieved 21 December 2011. Jump up ^ "Alliamce of Women Film Journalists Awards 2011". Movie City News. Retrieved 28 December 2011. Jump up ^ Brantley, Ben (20 November 2011). "Shredding Egos, One Semicolon at a Time — 'Seminar' by Theresa Rebeck, a review". The New York Times. Retrieved 23 November 2011. Jump up ^ Brantley, Ben (15 May 2012). "Alan Rickman's Audience Choice Award Win Brings Back Memories of a 'Very Good Time' in Seminar". Retrieved 24 May 2011. Jump up ^ Brantley, Ben (24 April 2012). "2012 Drama League Award Nominations Announced!". Retrieved 24 May 2011. Jump up ^ Kit, Borys (12 September 2012). The New York Times, ed. "Alan Rickman to Play CBGB Founder in Biopic". Jump up ^ Singer, Leigh (19 February 2009). "Oscars: the best actors never to have been nominated". The Guardian (London). Jump up ^ "Formula 'secret of perfect voice'". BBC News. 30 May 2008. Retrieved 6 December 2010. Jump up ^ "Leonardism (2007)". (Adam Leonard's website). Retrieved 12 February 2011. Jump up ^ "Tubular Bells II". Retrieved 12 February 2011. Jump up ^ "When love speaks". RADA Enterprises. Retrieved 12 February 2011. Jump up ^ "Biography of Alan Rickman". Dominic Wills/ Retrieved 12 February 2011. Jump up ^ Rima Horton. The Royal Borough of Kensington and Chelsea Jump up ^ McGlone, Jackie (30 July 2006). "A man for all seasons". The Scotsman (UK). Retrieved 23 April 2011. Jump up ^ Sheridan, Patricia (15 December 2008). "Rickman never mixes acting with personal life". Retrieved 23 April 2011. Jump up ^ [Bild-Zeitung online retrieved April 23, 2015] Jump up ^ "Alan Rickman and Longtime Love Rima Horton Secretly Wed 3 Years Ago". People. 23 April 2015. Retrieved 23 April 2015. Jump up ^ *Saving Faces: The Facial Surgery Research Foundation Jump up ^ *IPAT: Helping performing artists in developing communities worldwide Jump up ^ Pearson, Allison (30 August 1992). "The Prince of Darkness: A wickedly good actor, Alan Rickman has made a virtue of villainous parts from a debauched French aristo to a German terrorist. Now, as he takes on Hamlet, we will see whether, like other great Danes, he has that within which passeth show". The Independent (UK). Retrieved 21 April 2015 Jump up ^ *Relative Values: Little did I know my boy would become a Musketeer Jump up ^ "The Song Of Lunch – Alan Rickman". BBC. 16 September 2010. Retrieved 9 July 2011.

External links

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Alan Rickman's Timeline

February 21, 1946
Hammersmith, London, Greater London, England, United Kingdom
January 14, 2016
Age 69
London, Greater London, England, United Kingdom