The Info List - Anthony Perkins

Anthony Perkins
Anthony Perkins
(April 4, 1932 – September 12, 1992) was an American actor and singer. He was nominated for the Academy Award for Best Supporting Actor
Academy Award for Best Supporting Actor
for his second film, Friendly Persuasion, but is best known for playing Norman Bates
Norman Bates
in Alfred Hitchcock's Psycho (1960) and its three sequels. His other films include Fear Strikes Out
Fear Strikes Out
(1957), The Matchmaker (1958), Tall Story
Tall Story
(1960), The Trial
The Trial
(1962), Phaedra (1962), Five Miles to Midnight (1962), Pretty Poison (1968), Murder on the Orient Express (1974), Mahogany (1975), North Sea Hijack
North Sea Hijack
(1979), The Black Hole (1979), and Crimes of Passion (1984).


1 Early life 2 Career

2.1 Stardom 2.2 Psycho 2.3 Europe 2.4 Return to the US 2.5 Supporting actor 2.6 Psycho sequels

3 Personal life 4 Death 5 Filmography 6 References 7 Further reading 8 External links

Early life[edit] Perkins was born in New York City, son of stage and film actor Osgood Perkins and his wife, Janet Esselstyn (née Rane). His paternal great-grandfather was wood engraver Andrew Varick Stout Anthony.[1] He was five when his father died.[2] Perkins was a descendant of a Mayflower
passenger, John Howland. He attended Brooks School, Browne & Nichols School, Columbia University and Rollins College, having moved to Boston
in 1942.[3] Career[edit]

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Perkins made his film debut in The Actress
The Actress
(1953). The film was a commercial disappointment. Perkins was first really noticed when he replaced John Kerr on Broadway in the lead of Tea and Sympathy in 1954. This renewed Hollywood interest in him.[4] Stardom[edit] Perkins received a lot of attention for his second film, Friendly Persuasion (1956), playing the son of Gary Cooper
Gary Cooper
under the direction of William Wyler. The film was very successful and Perkins received the Golden Globe Award for New Star of the Year – Actor
Golden Globe Award for New Star of the Year – Actor
and an Academy Award nomination. He followed it as the troubled former Boston
Red Sox baseball player Jimmy Piersall
Jimmy Piersall
in the 1957 biopic Fear Strikes Out
Fear Strikes Out
(1957). Perkins then made two Westerns: The Lonely Man
The Lonely Man
(1957) with Jack Palance and The Tin Star
The Tin Star
(1957) with Henry Fonda. He released three pop music albums in 1957 and 1958 on Epic and RCA Victor as "Tony Perkins".[5] His single "Moon-Light Swim" was a hit in the United States, peaking at number 24 on the Billboard Hot 100
Billboard Hot 100
in 1957.[5] He showcased his musical talents in The Matchmaker (1958) with Shirley Booth
Shirley Booth
and Shirley MacLaine. A life member of the Actors Studio,[6] Perkins also acted in theater. In 1958, he was nominated for a Tony Award
Tony Award
for Best Actor in a Play for his performance in Look Homeward, Angel (1957–59) on Broadway. He played the role of Eugene Gant.[citation needed] In film, he appeared in This Angry Age
This Angry Age
(1958) for Columbia and Desire Under the Elms (1958) for Paramount, lusting after Sophia Loren. He was more happily cast in The Matchmaker (1958). Perkins was Audrey Hepburn's love interest in Green Mansions (1959), one of Hepburn's few flops. He was a doomed lover in On the Beach (1959) and played a college basketball champion in Tall Story
Tall Story
(1960), best remembered for being Jane Fonda's film debut. On Broadway, he starred in the Frank Loesser
Frank Loesser
musical Greenwillow (1960), for which he was nominated for another Tony Award
Tony Award
for Best Actor in a Musical. Psycho[edit] Perkins in youth had a boyish, earnest quality, reminiscent of the young James Stewart, which Alfred Hitchcock
Alfred Hitchcock
exploited and subverted when the actor starred as Norman Bates
Norman Bates
in the 1960 film Psycho.[7] The film was a critical and commercial success, and gained Perkins international fame for his performance as the homicidal owner of the Bates Motel. Perkins' performance gained him the Best Actor Award from the International Board of Motion Picture Reviewers. The role and its multiple sequels affected the remainder of his career.[8] Europe[edit] In 1961, Perkins received considerable critical acclaim for his performance in the film Goodbye Again, shot in Paris opposite Ingrid Bergman, a performance which won him the Best Actor Award at the 1961 Cannes Film Festival. The film was a notable success in France but not the US.

With Charmian Carr
Charmian Carr
in Evening Primrose, 1966

He appeared in a short-lived Broadway play Harold (1962) then made a series of films in Europe: Phaedra (1962), shot in Greece with Melina Mercouri and directed by Jules Dassin; Five Miles to Midnight (1962) with Sophia Loren; Orson Welles' 1962 adaptation of Kafka's The Trial (1962), shot in Yugoslavia; Le glaive et la balance (1963), shot in France; Une ravissante idiote (1964) with Brigitte Bardot. He made a film in Mexico, The Fool Killer (1965), then returned to France to make a cameo in Is Paris Burning? (1966). Return to the US[edit] For American television, he appeared in Evening Primrose (1966). He then went to Broadway to appear in a play by Neil Simon, The Star Spangled Girl (1966–67). Perkins starred in another French film, The Champagne Murders
The Champagne Murders
(1967) for Claude Chabrol, then made his first Hollywood movie since Psycho, Pretty Poison (1968) with Tuesday Weld. The film was not a box office success but has become a notable cult favorite.[9] Supporting actor[edit] Perkins moved into supporting roles in Hollywood-feature films, playing Chaplain Tappman in Catch-22 (1970) and appearing in WUSA (1970). Off Broadway, he appeared in and directed Steambath (1970). He had the lead in a TV movie, How Awful About Allan (1970) and supported Charles Bronson
Charles Bronson
in the French movie, Someone Behind the Door (1971). He starred in Chabrol's Ten Days' Wonder (1971). Perkins was reunited with Weld when he supported her in Play It as It Lays (1972). He was also in The Life and Times of Judge Roy Bean (1972). Perkins co-wrote, with composer/lyricist Stephen Sondheim, the screenplay for the 1973 film The Last of Sheila, for which they received a 1974 Edgar Award from the Mystery Writers of America for Best Motion Picture Screenplay. Perkins was one of the many stars featured in the 1974 hit Murder on the Orient Express. He co-starred with Beau Bridges
Beau Bridges
in Lovin' Molly (1974).[10] He enjoyed success on Broadway in Peter Shaffer's 1974 play Equus (where he was a replacement in the leading role originally played by Anthony Hopkins).[11] Off Broadway he directed The Wager (1974). Perkins supported Diana Ross
Diana Ross
in Mahogany (1975) and hosted television's Saturday Night Live
Saturday Night Live
in 1976. He co-starred with Geraldine Chaplin
Geraldine Chaplin
in Remember My Name
Remember My Name
(1978) and had some good roles on TV, playing Mary Tyler Moore's husband in First, You Cry (1978) and as Javert
in Les Misérables (1978). He was featured in Walt Disney's The Black Hole, in 1979. He had another Broadway success with Bernard Slade's 1979 play Romantic Comedy, which ran for 396 performances.[citation needed] Perkins was a villain in North Sea Hijack
North Sea Hijack
(1980)[12] and one of many names in Winter Kills (1980). He also starred in the 1980 Canadian film Deadly Companion
Deadly Companion
(also known as Double Negative).[13] Psycho sequels[edit]

Perkins in 1983

Perkins reprised the role of Norman Bates
Norman Bates
in Psycho's three sequels. The first, Psycho II (1983), was a box-office success twenty-three years after the original film. He went to Australia to appear in For the Term of His Natural Life (1983). After The Glory Boys (1984) for British television, Perkins made Crimes of Passion (1984) for Ken Russell.[14] He then starred in and directed Psycho III
Psycho III
(for which he was nominated for a Saturn Award
Saturn Award
for Best Actor) in 1986, but refused to reprise his role as Bates in a failed, 1987 television pilot, Bates Motel, famously boycotting that project in a very ardent, and well-received, oppositional, public campaign. Perkins had supporting roles in Napoleon and Josephine: A Love Story (1987), and Destroyer (1988). He directed but did not appear in Lucky Stiff (1988). Perkins starred in some additional horror films, Edge of Sanity (1989), Daughter of Darkness (1990), and I'm Dangerous Tonight
I'm Dangerous Tonight
(1990). He played Norman Bates
Norman Bates
again in the made-for-cable film Psycho IV: The Beginning in 1990, over which he had much creative control, although he was turned down for director. Perkins has a star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame, an honor he received for his influential and exceptional contributions to the motion–picture industry. It is located at 6801 Hollywood Boulevard in Los Angeles. In 1991, Perkins was honored with the Donostia Lifetime Achievement Award at the San Sebastián International Film Festival. Although he was fighting AIDS, he appeared in eight television productions between 1990 and 1992, including Daughter of Darkness (1990) and The Naked Target (1992). He made his final appearance in In the Deep Woods (1992) with Rosanna Arquette. He had agreed to provide the voice for the role of the dentist, Dr. Wolfe, in The Simpsons episode "Last Exit to Springfield" but died before the part could be recorded. In the end, the character was voiced by Simpsons regular Hank Azaria.[15] Perkins was portrayed by British actor James D'Arcy
James D'Arcy
in the 2012 biographical drama Hitchcock, which starred Anthony Hopkins
Anthony Hopkins
as Alfred Hitchcock and Helen Mirren
Helen Mirren
as Alma Reville. Personal life[edit] Perkins was an extremely shy person, especially in the company of women.[16] According to the posthumous biography Split Image by Charles Winecoff, he had exclusively same-sex relationships until his late 30s, including with actors Rock Hudson
Rock Hudson
and Tab Hunter; artist Christopher Makos; dancer Rudolf Nureyev; composer/lyricist Stephen Sondheim; and dancer-choreographer Grover Dale.[17] Perkins has been described as one of the two great men in the life of French songwriter Patrick Loiseau.[18] Perkins reportedly had his first heterosexual experience at age 39 with actress Victoria Principal[19][20] on location filming The Life and Times of Judge Roy Bean in 1971.[16] He met photographer Berinthia "Berry" Berenson, the younger sister of actress and model Marisa Berenson, at a party in New York City
New York City
in 1972.[16] They married when he was aged 41, on August 9, 1973 and had two sons: actor Oz Perkins (b. February 2, 1974), and musician Elvis Perkins
Elvis Perkins
(b. February 9, 1976).[21] Death[edit] Diagnosed with HIV
during the filming of Psycho IV: The Beginning, Perkins died at his Los Angeles
Los Angeles
home on September 12, 1992, from AIDS-related[22][23][24] pneumonia at age 60.[25] His urn, inscribed "Don’t Fence Me In," is in an altar by a bench on the terrace of his former home in the Hollywood Hills.[26] His widow died nine years later on American Airlines Flight 11
American Airlines Flight 11
in the September 11 attacks.[21] Filmography[edit]


Year Title Role Notes

1953 The Actress Fred Whitmarsh

1956 Friendly Persuasion Josh Birdwell Golden Globe Award
Golden Globe Award
for Most Promising Newcomer Nominated – Academy Award for Best Supporting Actor

1957 Fear Strikes Out Jim Piersall

1957 The Lonely Man Riley Wade

1957 The Tin Star Sheriff Ben Owens

1958 This Angry Age Joseph Dufresne Alternate title: The Sea Wall

1958 Desire Under the Elms Eben Cabot

1958 The Matchmaker Cornelius Hackl

1959 Green Mansions Abel

1959 On the Beach Lt. Peter Holmes – Royal Australian Navy

1960 Tall Story Ray Blent

1960 Psycho Norman Bates Best Actor International board of motion picture reviewers

1961 Goodbye Again Philip Van der Besh Cannes Film Festival
Cannes Film Festival
Award for Best Actor

1962 Phaedra Alexis

1962 Five Miles to Midnight Robert Macklin French title: Le couteau dans la plaie

1962 The Trial Josef K

1963 Le glaive et la balance Johnny Parsons English title: The Sword and the Balance

1964 Une ravissante idiote Harry Compton / Nicholas Maukouline English title: The Ravishing Idiot

1965 The Fool Killer Milo Bogardus

1966 Is Paris Burning? Sgt. Warren Original French title: Paris brûle-t-il ?

1966 Evening Primrose Charles Snell TV movie

1967 The Champagne Murders Christopher Original French title: Le Scandale

1968 Pretty Poison Dennis Pitt

1970 Catch-22 Chaplain Capt. A. T. Tappman Nominated – National Society of Film Critics Award for Best Supporting Actor

1970 WUSA Rainey Nominated – National Society of Film Critics Award for Best Supporting Actor

1970 How Awful About Allan Allan TV movie

1971 Someone Behind the Door Laurence Jeffries Original French title: Quelqu'un derrière la porte

1971 Ten Days' Wonder Charles Van Horn Original French title: La Décade prodigieuse

1972 Play It as It Lays B.Z. Mendenhall

1972 The Life and Times of Judge Roy Bean Reverend LaSalle

1974 Lovin' Molly Gid

1974 Murder on the Orient Express Hector McQueen

1975 Mahogany Sean McAvoy

1978 Remember My Name Neil Curry

1978 First, You Cry Arthur Heroz TV movie

1978 Les Misérables Javert TV movie

1979 North Sea Hijack Lou Kramer Alternate titles: Ffolkes and Assault Force

1979 Winter Kills John Cerruti

1979 Twice a Woman Alfred Boeken

1979 The Black Hole Dr. Alex Durant

1980 Deadly Companion Lawrence Miles Alternate title: Double Negative

1983 For the Term of His Natural Life Rev James North TV miniseries

1983 The Sins of Dorian Gray Henry Lord TV movie

1983 Psycho II Norman Bates

1984 The Glory Boys Jimmy TV miniseries

1984 Crimes of Passion Rev. Peter Shayne

1986 Psycho III Norman Bates Also director Nominated – Saturn Award
Saturn Award
for Best Actor

1987 Napoleon and Josephine: A Love Story Talleyrand TV miniseries

1988 Destroyer Robert Edwards Alternate title: Shadow of Death

1988 Lucky Stiff N/A Director

1989 Edge of Sanity Dr. Henry Jekyll
Dr. Henry Jekyll
/ Jack 'The Ripper' Hyde

1990 Daughter of Darkness Anton / Prince Constantine TV movie

1990 Mistress of Suspense Himself (Host) TV series (12 episodes)

1990 I'm Dangerous Tonight Prof. Buchanan TV movie

1990 The Ghost Writer Anthony Strack TV pilot episode

1990 Psycho IV: The Beginning Norman Bates TV movie

1991 A Demon in My View Arthur Johnson Original title: Der Mann nebenan

1992 The Naked Target El Mecano Original Spanish title: Los gusanos no llevan bufanda

1992 In the Deep Woods Paul Miller, P.I. TV movie, (final film role)


^ "Architecture of 196 Beacon Street, Back Bay, Boston". BOSarchitecture. Archived from the original on May 8, 2014. Retrieved November 3, 2016.  ^ "OSGOOD PERKINS, STAGE STAR, DIES; Stricken After Premiere of 'Susan and God,' in Which He Was Leading Man". The New York Times. September 22, 1937. Retrieved April 1, 2008. (Subscription required.) ^ " Anthony Perkins
Anthony Perkins
Biography". Yahoo! Movies. Archived from the original on February 14, 2007. Retrieved June 18, 2007.  ^ Myers, Steven Lee (1992-09-14). "Anthony Perkins, Star of 'Psycho' And All Its Sequels, Is Dead at 60". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved 2017-10-26.  ^ a b "Tony Perkins". AllMusic. Retrieved January 9, 2008.  ^ Garfield, David (1980). "Appendix: Life Members of The Actors Studio as of January 1980". A Player's Place: The Story of The Actors Studio. New York: Macmillan Publishing Co., Inc. p. 279. ISBN 0-02-542650-8.  ^ "Norman Bates: A Most Terrifying Mama's Boy". NPR.org. Retrieved 2017-10-26.  ^ Weinraub, Bernard (1992-09-16). "Anthony Perkins's Wife Tells of 2 Years of Secrecy". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved 2017-10-26.  ^ A PERSONAL REVOLUTION: Anthony Perkins
Anthony Perkins
Trying to Mature Boyish Image ANTHONY PERKINS Thomas, Kevin. Los Angeles
Los Angeles
Times (1923-Current File) [Los Angeles, Calif] 20 Dec 1967: c1. ^ " Anthony Perkins
Anthony Perkins
Movies Ultimate Movie Rankings". www.ultimatemovierankings.com. Retrieved 2017-10-27.  ^ Barnes, Clive (1975-07-17). "Stage: Perkins in 'Equus'". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved 2017-10-26.  ^ McLaglen, Andrew V. (1980-04-18), ffolkes, Roger Moore, James Mason, Anthony Perkins, retrieved 2017-10-26  ^ Bloomfield, George (1981-11-30), Double Negative, Michael Sarrazin, Susan Clark, Anthony Perkins, retrieved 2017-10-26  ^ "Biography for Anthony Perkins". Turner Classic Movies. Retrieved 2017-10-26.  ^ Jean, Al (2004). The Simpsons
The Simpsons
season 4 DVD commentary for the episode "Last Exit to Springfield" (DVD). 20th Century Fox.  ^ a b c Darrach, Brad (June 13, 1983). "Return of Psycho". Vol. 19, No. 23. People. Retrieved January 3, 2009.  ^ Winecoff, Charles (1996). Split Image: The Life of Anthony Perkins. New York: Dutton. ISBN 0-525-94064-2.  ^ "La MST de Dave: son compagnon raconte…" (in French). Closer. May 2, 2012. Retrieved November 3, 2016.  ^ March 6, 1989. "Great Factoids". Vol. 19, No. 23. People. Archived from the original on September 20, 2015. Retrieved March 24, 2016.  ^ Kennedy, Dana (September 20, 1996). "Split Image: The Life of Anthony Perkins". Entertainment Weekly. Retrieved February 5, 2017.  ^ a b Hopkinson, Amanda (September 14, 2001). "Berry Berenson". The Guardian. Retrieved August 28, 2009.  ^ Goodman, Mark (September 28, 1992). "One Final Mystery". Vol. 38, No. 13. People. Retrieved August 22, 2013.  ^ Weinraub, Bernard (September 16, 1992). "Anthony Perkins's Wife Tells of 2 Years of Secrecy". The New York Times. Retrieved August 22, 2013.  ^ Ferrell, David (September 13, 1992). "Anthony Perkins, 60, Dies; Star of 'Psycho' Had AIDS". Los Angeles
Los Angeles
Times. Retrieved August 22, 2013.  ^ "Anthony Perkins". TV Guide. Retrieved August 22, 2013.  ^ Wilson, Scott. Resting Places: The Burial Sites of More Than 14,000 Famous Persons, 3d ed.: 2 (Kindle Locations 36782-36783). McFarland & Company, Inc., Publishers. Kindle Edition.

Further reading[edit]

Bergan, Ronald: Anthony Perkins: A Haunted Life. London: Little, Brown and Company, 1995; ISBN 0-316-90697-2. Hilton, Johan: Monster i garderoben: En bok om Anthony Perkins
Anthony Perkins
och tiden som skapade Norm Bates. Stockholm: Natur & Kultur, 2015; ISBN 978-91-271-3430-0. (in Swedish) Capua, Michelangelo "Anthony Perkins. Prigioniero della Paura." Torino, Lindau, 2003; ISBN 978-8867082759

External links[edit]

Wikimedia Commons has media related to Anthony Perkins.

Anthony Perkins
Anthony Perkins
on IMDb Anthony Perkins
Anthony Perkins
at the Internet Broadway Database
Internet Broadway Database
Anthony Perkins
Anthony Perkins
at the Internet Off-Broadway Database Anthony Perkins
Anthony Perkins
at the TCM Movie Database Anthony Perkins
Anthony Perkins
at AllMovie Psycho star Anthony Perkins
Anthony Perkins
on playing Norman Bates Anthony Perkins
Anthony Perkins
interviewed by Mike Wallace
Mike Wallace
on The Mike Wallace Interview March 22, 1958

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WorldCat Identities VIAF: 117496191 LCCN: n90704435 ISNI: 0000 0000 8414 1222 GND: 119042479 SUDOC: 031990274 BNF: cb138983713 (data) MusicBrainz: f1f804da-7d94-4f92-bb1d-ff65d3d5edeb BNE: XX1069446 SN