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Robert Bernard Sherman (December 19, 1925 – March 6, 2012) was an American songwriter who specialized in musical films with his brother, Richard Morton Sherman. The Sherman brothers were responsible for more motion picture musical song scores than any other songwriting team in film history.[1] Some of the Sherman brothers' best-known songs were incorporated into live action and animation musical films including: Mary Poppins, The Happiest Millionaire, The Jungle Book, The Many Adventures of Winnie the Pooh, Chitty Chitty Bang Bang, The Slipper and the Rose, and Charlotte's Web. Their best-known work is "It's a Small World (After All)," the most-performed song of all time.[2][3]

Contents

1 Early life 2 World War II 3 Awards and decorations 4 Education 5 Songwriting career 6 Personal life

6.1 Marriage and family 6.2 Painting and other artistry

7 Achievements, honors, tributes

7.1 Robert B. Sherman Scholarship 7.2 Artistic tributes

8 List of works

8.1 Major film scores 8.2 Motion picture screenplays 8.3 Stage musicals 8.4 Theme park songs

9 Professional awards

9.1 Academy Awards 9.2 Annie Awards 9.3 BAFTA Awards 9.4 BMI 9.5 Christopher Award 9.6 Disney 9.7 Golden Globes 9.8 Golden Videocassette Award 9.9 Grammy Awards 9.10 Laurel Awards 9.11 Moscow Film Festival 9.12 National Medal of Arts 9.13 Olivier Awards 9.14 Songwriters Hall of Fame 9.15 Theatre Museum Award 9.16 Variety Club Awards 9.17 Walk of Fame

10 See also 11 References 12 Further reading 13 External links

Early life[edit] Robert Bernard Sherman was born on December 19, 1925, in New York City, to Russian Jewish immigrants, Rosa (Dancis) and Al Sherman.[4] Al Sherman, a songwriter, paid for his son’s hospital delivery costs with a royalty check that arrived that day for the song "Save Your Sorrow". His brother and songwriting partner, Richard, was born in 1928. Sherman's father was a well-known Tin Pan Alley songwriter.[5] In his youth, Sherman excelled in violin, piano, painting and poetry. Following seven years of cross-country moves, the Shermans settled down in Beverly Hills, California. Some of the primary schools Sherman attended in Manhattan included PS 241 and the Ethical Culture Fieldston School, and in California, the El Rodeo School.[6] At Beverly Hills High School, Sherman wrote and produced radio and stage programs for which he won much acclaim. At age 16, Sherman wrote Armistice and Dedication Day, a stage play showing how American life was changed following the December 7, 1941 attack on Pearl Harbor. The play yielded thousands of dollars for War Bonds and earned a special citation from the War Department.[7][8]

World War II[edit] In 1943, Sherman obtained permission from his parents to join the army at age 17. Sherman was awarded the Purple Heart medal after being shot in the knee on April 12, 1945, an injury which forced him to walk with a cane for the rest of his life.[9] Other medals received by Sherman for service in the war were the Combat Infantryman Badge, two Battle Stars for his European-African-Middle Eastern Campaign Medal, an American Campaign Medal, a World War II Victory Medal, and a Good Conduct Medal, and several Army Weapons Qualifications badges.[7] While recuperating from his knee injury in Taunton and Bournemouth in England, Sherman became familiar with the United Kingdom and its culture.[10]

Awards and decorations[edit] During World War II Robert B. Sherman received these awards:

 

  

Combat Infantry Badge

Purple Heart

Good Conduct Medal

American Campaign Medal

European-African-Middle EasternCampaign Medalwith two stars

World War II Victory Medal

Marksmanship Badges

Education[edit] Upon his return to the United States, Sherman attended Bard College in upstate New York where he majored in English literature and painting. Sherman served as editor-in-chief of Bard College’s campus newspaper, The Bardian. At Bard, Sherman completed his first two novels, The Best Estate and Music, Candy and Painted Eggs. He graduated in 1949.[11] On May 12, 1990, Sherman received an honorary doctorate from Lincoln College.[12]

Songwriting career[edit] Sherman and his brother, Richard, began writing songs together on a challenge from their father, Al Sherman, who was a Tin Pan Alley songwriter, ("No! No! A Thousand Times No!!", "You Gotta Be a Football Hero").[13] In 1958, Sherman founded the music publishing company, Music World Corporation, which later worked with Disney's BMI publishing arm, Wonderland Music Company.[14] That same year, the Sherman brothers had their first Top 10 hit with "Tall Paul", sung by Annette Funicello. The success of this song attracted the attention of Walt Disney, who hired the Sherman Brothers as staff songwriters for Walt Disney Studios.[15] While at Disney, the Sherman Brothers wrote their most-recognized song, "It's a Small World (After All)" for the 1964 New York World's Fair. In 1965, the Sherman brothers won two Academy Awards for Mary Poppins, Best Original Score and Best Original Song, "Chim Chim Cher-ee".[16] Since Mary Poppins' premiere, Sherman earned nine Academy Award nominations, two Grammy Awards, four Grammy Award nominations and 23 gold and platinum albums.[17] Robert and Richard Sherman worked for Walt Disney until Disney's death in 1966. After leaving the company, the brothers worked freelance as songwriters on scores of motion pictures, television shows, theme park exhibits and stage musicals. Their first non-Disney assignment was in 1968 in Albert R. Broccoli's motion picture Chitty Chitty Bang Bang, which garnered the brothers their third Academy Award nomination. In 1973, the Sherman brothers made history by becoming the only Americans ever to win first prize at the Moscow Film Festival for Tom Sawyer, for which they authored the screenplay.[17] In 1976, The Slipper and the Rose was picked to be the Royal Command Performance of the year, attended by Queen Elizabeth. A musical adaptation of Cinderella, The Slipper and the Rose features both song, score and screenplay by the Sherman brothers. That same year the Sherman brothers received a star on the Hollywood "Walk of Fame" across from Grauman's Chinese Theater.[18] Other box office film credits for the Sherman brothers include The Jungle Book (1967), The Aristocats (1970), The Parent Trap (1961), The Parent Trap (1998), Charlotte's Web (1973), The Many Adventures of Winnie the Pooh (1977), Snoopy, Come Home (1972), Bedknobs and Broomsticks (1971) and Little Nemo: Adventures In Slumberland (1992). In 1974, the Sherman brothers’ Tony-nominated Over Here! (1974)[19] was the highest-grossing original Broadway musical of that year. The Sherman brothers wrote popular songs, including "You're Sixteen", which reached Billboard's Top 10 twice, with Johnny Burnette in 1960 and with Ringo Starr 14 years later,[20] "Pineapple Princess" and "Let's Get Together".

Original London cast - "Janes and Michaels". Left to right (Front): Poppy Lee Friar, Jack Montgomery, Perry Millward, Harry Stott, Ben Watton, Jake Catterall, Nicola Bowman. Left to right (BACK): Charlotte Spencer, Faye Spittlehouse, Carrie Hope Fletcher, Robert B. Sherman. (Photo Date: 19 July 2004) In 2000, the Sherman brothers wrote the score for Disney's blockbuster film The Tigger Movie, their first major motion picture for Disney in more than 28 years. In 2002, the stage musical Chitty Chitty Bang Bang became the most successful stage show produced at the London Palladium. In 2005, Chitty Chitty Bang Bang premiered on Broadway at the Foxwoods Theatre (then the Hilton Theatre). The Sherman brothers wrote an additional six songs for the new stage productions.[21] In 2002, Sherman moved from Beverly Hills to London, England, where he continued to write and paint. In 2003, four Sherman brothers' musicals ranked in the "Top 10 Favorite Children's Films of All Time" in a British poll reported by the BBC. The Jungle Book (1967) ranked at No. 7, Mary Poppins (1964) ranked at No. 8, The Aristocats (1970) ranked at No. 9 and Chitty Chitty Bang Bang (1968) ranked at No. 1.[22] A Disney and Cameron Mackintosh production of Mary Poppins: The Stage Musical that premiered at the Prince Edward Theatre in December 2004 featured the Sherman brothers’ classic songs.[23] In June 2005, Sherman was inducted into the Songwriters Hall of Fame with his brother, Richard. Also in June 2005, a tribute was paid to Sherman at the Théâtre de Vevey in Vevey, Switzerland by the Ballet Romand.[24] In 2006, Mary Poppins opened on Broadway[25] and embarked on a world tour beginning in Göteborg, Sweden in 2008. Chitty Chitty Bang Bang embarked on a tour of 29 cities in the U.S., ending in 2009.

Personal life[edit] Marriage and family[edit] Sherman married Joyce Ruth Sasner in 1953. Their first child, Laurie (b. 1955) was followed by Jeffrey (b. 1957), Andrea (1960-2019) and Robert (b. 1968).[26] After Sherman's 2002 relocation to London, he and his brother, Richard, continued to collaborate on various musical plays, as well as a feature, animated, film musicals which incorporates their original story, song score and screenplay. The brothers traveled between Los Angeles, New York and London to facilitate their work. Sherman died in London on March 6, 2012. His wife preceded him in death by 11 years. A public memorial service and funeral was held for Sherman on March 9, 2012 at Hillside Memorial Park and Mortuary in Culver City.[6]

Painting and other artistry[edit] Sherman dedicating a print of his painting, "Sacrifice" (Behind) to the Western Marble Arch Synagogue in London in 2004. Officiating was Dr. Jonathan Sacks, Chief Rabbi of the British Empire and Commonwealth. A lesser-known aspect of Sherman's life was his painting which he had done since 1941 and kept private, except from his family and friends,[27] until 2002. Sherman studied painting while attending Bard College, receiving a double degree in both Painting and English Literature. Sherman worked in various visual arts media, including clay and metal sculpture, but his focus was oil painting throughout the 1940s-1960s, when he switched to acrylics. In April 2002, an exhibition of Sherman's paintings was held in London, England, at Thompsons' Gallery on Marylebone High Street. This marked the first public exhibition of his paintings since he started painting in 1941. Sherman exhibited his paintings in Florida and California. A series of Limited Edition Giclées of Sherman's art were published on canvas and paper. Sherman's paintings which have appeared at the various exhibitions include: "On Route 9G" (c. 1949), "Self Portrait" (1970), "San Francisco (1970)", "Moses" (1977), "Carousel In The Country" (1982), "From the Dining Room (1982)", "Sacrifice" (1983), "Florid Window" (1984), "Geisha (1986)", "Fine Four Fendered Friend (2002)" and "Park Lane" (2003).[28] On March 4, 2007, Sherman and his son, Robbie, donated limited edition prints of "Moses" and "Sacrifice" to the Giffnock Synagogue in Glasgow, Scotland.[29] Sherman worked in metal sculpture, wrote poetry and short stories from an early age.

Achievements, honors, tributes[edit] The Sherman Brothers receive the National Medal of Arts at The White House on November 17, 2008, (left to right: Robert B. Sherman, Richard M. Sherman and U.S. President George W. Bush)[30] In 2000, the Sherman Brothers wrote the award-winning score to The Tigger Movie which achieved number one status in both theatrical box office and video sales. The Sherman Brothers' classic motion picture, Chitty Chitty Bang Bang was adapted into a London West End Musical in 2002 and premiered at the London Palladium on April 16, 2002, featuring many new songs and a reworked score by both Sherman Brothers. It was nominated for a 2003 Laurence Olivier Theatre Award for Best New Musical.[31] The Sherman Brothers each received the "Musical Theatre Award" from the Variety Club of Great Britain that year as well for Chitty.[32] Chitty finished a record breaking, three and a half year run at the Palladium becoming the longest running show in the theatre's century long history.[33] 2004 saw the premiere of Mary Poppins on the stage. In 2005, Poppins was nominated for nine Olivier Awards. In 2005 Chitty went to Broadway and was nominated for 9 Tonys and also began its nationwide (UK) tour. On June 9, 2005, Sherman was inducted into the Songwriters Hall of Fame alongside Bill Withers, Steve Cropper, John Fogerty, Isaac Hayes, David Porter and his brother, Richard M. Sherman.[34] On November 16, 2006, the Cameron Mackintosh/Disney production of Mary Poppins made its Broadway premiere at the New Amsterdam Theater featuring the Sherman Brothers’ classic songs.[35] During a London press junket promoting the 40th anniversary DVD rerelease of The Jungle Book, Robert and Richard Sherman were witnessed by press working on a new song for Inkas in the same Brown's Hotel room where The Jungle Book was originally penned by the British writer, Rudyard Kipling, over a hundred years earlier.[36] In February, 2008 Chitty Chitty Bang Bang began a second UK tour.[37] In 2008 and 2009, Poppins premiered in numerous cities throughout the world including: Stockholm, Copenhagen, Budapest, Toronto, Shanghai, Sydney, Johannesburg, Amsterdam, Buenos Aires, São Paulo and Helsinki. Full UK and US tours of Poppins are also scheduled to commence in 2008 and 2009 respectively.[38] On November 17, 2008, Robert and Richard Sherman were awarded the National Medal of Arts at the White House by President George W. Bush in the East Room. The National Medal of Arts is an award and title created by the Congress of the United States in 1984, for the purpose of honoring artists and patrons of the arts. It is the highest honor conferred to an individual artist on behalf of the people. Honorees are selected by the National Endowment for the Arts (NEA), and ceremoniously presented the award by the President of the United States.[30] In May 2009, a documentary called The Boys: The Sherman Brothers' Story was released. In October 2009, Disney released a 59 track, two CD compendium of their work for the studio spanning forty-two years. The CD is entitled "The Sherman Brothers Songbook".[39] On March 11, 2010 the Sherman Brothers were presented with a Window on Mainstreet Disneyland in Anaheim, California in honor of their contribution to Disney theme parks. On May 17, 2010 the "Career Achievement Award" at The Theatre Museum's 2010 Awards Gala.[40] On May 21, 2011, the Sherman Brothers were each awarded honorary doctorate degrees in Fine Arts from their alma mater, Bard College. This was Robert's second honorary doctorate. His first was granted by Lincoln College on May 12, 1990.[41] Robert B. Sherman Scholarship[edit] In 2005, Robert Sherman established an annual scholarship award in his name through the BMI Foundation.[42] The awardee is chosen by BMI's Lehman Engel program with some consultation with Sherman. The first awardee was announced in November 2006. Awardees are chosen for their excellence in musical comedy songwriting with an emphasis on lyric writing.[42] Following is a list of the annual winners since the award's inception:

2006 - Andrew Nellessen 2007 - Michael Mitnick[43] 2008 - (No Award This Year) 2009 - Jeffrey Simno 2010 - Andy Roninson[44] Artistic tributes[edit] In 2013, Moose: Chapters From My Life, Sherman's autobiography, was edited by his son Robert J. Sherman and was published by AuthorHouse Publishers. The book was acknowledged in the credits of the film Saving Mr. Banks[45] which also features actors playing the Sherman Brothers. B. J. Novak portrayed Robert Sherman in the film.[46] Marking the official UK book launch for Moose, Robert J. Sherman wrote and emceed a two-night cabaret called A Spoonful of Sherman which premiered at the St. James Theatre in London, England on January 6, 2014.[47] The show was billed as "A Celebration of the Life, Times and Songs of Robert B. Sherman" and was received extremely well by the crowd and the critics alike.[48][49] The show took on a life of its own, subsequently enjoying a "sold out" return engagement later in the year at the same venue. The Original Cast Recording, double CD was produced by Nicholas Lloyd Webber and released by SimG Records in 2015.[50][51] In 2017 A Spoonful of Sherman was revived, playing at the venue, "Live At Zédel" in London.[52][53][54][55] On July 31, 2018, the Walt Disney Studios in Burbank, California renamed Soundstage A the Sherman Brothers Stage. In 2018 the first A Spoonful of Sherman UK/Ireland Tour began with previews on February 14, 2018 at the EM Forester Theatre in Tonbridge, Kent. The tour played in 28 cities in England, Scotland, Wales and the Republic of Ireland. Cast members for the tour included Sophie-Louise Dann, Mark Read, Glen Facey, Jenna Innes and Ben Stock.[56][57][58][59] List of works[edit] Major film scores[edit]

The Parent Trap, 1961 In Search of the Castaways, 1962 Summer Magic, 1963 The Sword in the Stone, 1963 Big Red, 1963 Mary Poppins, 1964 That Darn Cat!, 1965 The Happiest Millionaire, 1967 The Jungle Book, 1967 The One and Only, Genuine, Original Family Band, 1968 Chitty Chitty Bang Bang, 1968 The Aristocats, 1970 Bedknobs and Broomsticks, 1971 Snoopy, Come Home, 1972 Charlotte's Web, 1973 Tom Sawyer, 1973 Huckleberry Finn, 1974 The Slipper and the Rose, 1976 The Many Adventures of Winnie the Pooh, 1977 The Magic of Lassie, 1978 Magic Journeys, 1982 Winnie the Pooh and a Day For Eeyore, 1983 Little Nemo: Adventures in Slumberland, 1992 The Mighty Kong, 1998 Winnie the Pooh: Seasons of Giving, 1999 The Tigger Movie, 2000 The Jungle Book, 2016[60] Christopher Robin, 2018

Motion picture screenplays[edit] A Symposium on Popular Songs (uncredited), 1962 Mary Poppins, 1964 (*treatment only, uncredited) The Adventures of Tom Sawyer, 1973 The Adventures of Huckleberry Finn, 1974 The Slipper and the Rose, 1976 The Magic of Lassie, 1978 Blue Echoes, 1982 (*unproduced) Ferdinand the Bull, 1986 (*TV screenplay) Stage musicals[edit]

Victory Canteen, 1971 (Ivar Theatre, L.A.) Over Here!, 1974 (Broadway, NY) Dawgs, 1983 (Variety Arts Center, L.A.) Busker Alley, 1995 (U.S. Tour) Chitty Chitty Bang Bang, 2002 (London) Mary Poppins, 2004 (London) On the Record 2004-5 (U.S. Tour) Chitty Chitty Bang Bang, 2005 (Broadway, NY) Chitty Chitty Bang Bang, 2005 (UK Tour) Busker Alley, 2006 (Broadway, NY - *one night only) Mary Poppins, 2006 (Broadway, NY) Chitty Chitty Bang Bang, 2007 (Singapore) Mary Poppins, 2008 (UK Tour) Chitty Chitty Bang Bang, 2008 (Second UK Tour) Mary Poppins, 2008 (Stockholm) Mary Poppins, 2009 (US Tour) Mary Poppins, 2009 (Copenhagen) Mary Poppins, 2009 (Budapest) Mary Poppins, 2009 (Shanghai) Mary Poppins, 2010 (Australia) Mary Poppins, 2009 (South Africa) Mary Poppins, 2009 (Amsterdam) Mary Poppins, 2009 (Helsinki) Summer Magic, 2012 (Morristown, Tennessee) The Jungle Book, 2013 (Chicago, Illinois) The Jungle Book, 2013 (Boston, Massachusetts) A Spoonful of Sherman, 2014 (London) Mary Poppins, 2015 (Vienna, Austria) Chitty Chitty Bang Bang, 2015–16 (UK Tour) Mary Poppins, 2015–16 (UK Tour) A Spoonful of Sherman, 2017 (London) A Spoonful of Sherman, 2018 (UK/Ireland Tour) A Spoonful of Sherman, 2019 (San Jose, CA) Mary Poppins, 2019 (London Revival) A Spoonful of Sherman, 2019 (Singapore)

Theme park songs[edit] There's a Great Big Beautiful Tomorrow for the 1964 New York World's Fair attraction Carousel of Progress as part of General Electric's Progressland pavilion, later moved to Disneyland then to Walt Disney World. The Best Time of Your Life for the Walt Disney World version of the Carousel of Progress, later replaced with the show's original theme in 1993. Miracles from Molecules for Adventure Thru Inner Space One Little Spark for Journey Into Imagination The Many Adventures of Winnie the Pooh (attraction) "it's a small world (after all)" for the 1964 New York World's Fair attraction Pepsi Presents WALT DISNEY'S "it's a small world" - a Salute to UNICEF and the World's Children then adapted to each Disney Park installation of "it's a small world". "The Astuter Computer Revue" for the 1982 premiere of the CommuniCore Exhibit at EPCOT. Magic Highways for Rocket Rods Makin' Memories for Magic Journeys The Tiki, Tiki, Tiki Room for Walt Disney's Enchanted Tiki Room "We Meet the World with Love" and Meet the World for the same exhibit in Tokyo Disneyland Professional awards[edit] Academy Awards[edit] 1965 Won Academy Award in the category of "Best Original Song" for "Chim Chim Cher-ee" from Mary Poppins 1965 Won Academy Award in the category of "Best Music, Score - Substantially Original" for Mary Poppins 1969 Nominated Academy Award in the category of "Best Original Song" for "Chitty Chitty Bang Bang" from Chitty Chitty Bang Bang 1972 Nominated Academy Award in the category of "Best Music, Original Song" for "The Age of Not Believing" from Bedknobs & Broomsticks 1972 Nominated Academy Award in the category of "Best Music, Scoring Adaptation and Original Song Score" for Bedknobs & Broomsticks 1974 Nominated Academy Award in the category of "Best Music, Scoring Original Song Score And/Or Adaptation" for Tom Sawyer 1978 Nominated Academy Award in the category of "Best Music, Original Song" for "The Slipper and the Rose Waltz" from The Slipper and the Rose 1978 Nominated Academy Award in the category of "Best Music, Original Song Score & Its Adaptation Or Best Adaptation Score" for The Slipper and the Rose 1979 Nominated Academy Award in the category of "Best Music, Original Song" for "When You're Loved" from The Magic of Lassie Annie Awards[edit] 2000 Nominated Annie in the category of "Outstanding Individual Achievement for Music in an Animated Feature Production" for the song "Round My Family Tree" from The Tigger Movie 2003 "Winsor McCay Award" for lifetime achievement and contribution to animation BAFTA Awards[edit] 1977 Nominated "Anthony Asquith Award for Film Music" for The Slipper and the Rose BMI[edit] 1977 "Pioneer Award" awarded in Los Angeles, California. 1991 "Lifetime Achievement Award" awarded at the Beverly Wilshire Hotel in Los Angeles, California. Christopher Award[edit] 1964 "Christopher Award" for "Best Original Song Score" for Mary Poppins 1973 "Christopher Award" for "Best Original Song Score" for Tom Sawyer Disney[edit] 1985 "Mousecar" awarded at the Hollywood Bowl in Hollywood, California in front of 20 thousand people. 1990 "Disney Legends" awarded at the Walt Disney Studios in Burbank, California. 2010 Main Street, U.S.A. Window presented at Disneyland in Anaheim, California in honor of the Sherman Brothers' contribution to Disney theme parks. Golden Globes[edit] 1965 Nominated Golden Globe in the category of "Best Original Score" for Mary Poppins 1969 Nominated Golden Globe in the category of "Best Original Score" for Chitty Chitty Bang Bang 1969 Nominated Golden Globe in the category of "Best Original Song" for Chitty Chitty Bang Bang 1974 Nominated Golden Globe in the category of "Best Original Score" for Tom Sawyer 1977 Nominated Golden Globe in the category of "Best Original Score" for The Slipper and the Rose Golden Videocassette Award[edit] 1984 Best Selling Video Cassette (of all time) for Mary Poppins Grammy Awards[edit] 1965 Won Grammy in the category of "Best Original Score for a Motion Picture or Television Show" for Mary Poppins 1965 Won Grammy in the category of "Best Recording for Children" for Mary Poppins 1966 Nominated Grammy in the category of "Best Recording for Children" for Winnie the Pooh and the Honey Tree 1968 Nominated Grammy in the category of "Best Recording for Children" for The Jungle Book 1970 Nominated Grammy in the category of "Best Recording for Children" for Chitty Chitty Bang Bang 1971 Nominated Grammy in the category of "Best Recording for Children" for The Aristocats 1973 Nominated Grammy in the category of "Best Original Score for a Children's Show" for Snoopy Come Home 1974 Nominated Grammy in the category of "Best Original Score for a Musical Show" for Over Here! 1975 Won Grammy in the category of "Best Recording for Children" for Winnie the Pooh and Tigger Too Laurel Awards[edit] 1965 Won "Golden Laurel" in the category of "Best Song" "Chim Chim Cher-ee" for Mary Poppins 1965 2nd Place "Golden Laurel" in the category of Music Men" 1966 3rd place "Golden Laurel" in the category of "Best Song" "That Darn Cat!" for That Darn Cat! Moscow Film Festival[edit] 1973 First Place Award in the category of "Best Music" for Tom Sawyer National Medal of Arts[edit] 2008 National Medal of Arts awarded to Richard and Robert Sherman on November 17, 2008, at the White House by President George W. Bush. This is the highest honor the United States Government bestows on artists.[61] Olivier Awards[edit] 2002 Nominated "Best Musical" for Chitty Chitty Bang Bang. Songwriters Hall of Fame[edit] 2005 induction at the Marriott Hotel on Times Square in New York City. Theatre Museum Award[edit] 2010 Career Achievement Award presented on May 17, 2010, at The Players Club in New York City. Variety Club Awards[edit] 2003 Won "Best Musical" for Chitty Chitty Bang Bang. Walk of Fame[edit] 1976 A Star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame awarded to "Richard & Robert Sherman" on November 17, 1976, located at 6914 Hollywood Blvd. See also[edit] Music World Armistice and Dedication Day Walt's Time: from before to beyond Moose: Chapters From My Life References[edit]

^ DeMichele, Thomas (March 4, 2016). "The Sherman Brothers Wrote More Film Scores Than Any Songwriting Team: FACT". factmyth.com..mw-parser-output cite.citation font-style:inherit .mw-parser-output .citation q quotes:"""""""'""'" .mw-parser-output .citation .cs1-lock-free a background:url("//upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/thumb/6/65/Lock-green.svg/9px-Lock-green.svg.png")no-repeat;background-position:right .1em center .mw-parser-output .citation .cs1-lock-limited a,.mw-parser-output .citation .cs1-lock-registration a background:url("//upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/thumb/d/d6/Lock-gray-alt-2.svg/9px-Lock-gray-alt-2.svg.png")no-repeat;background-position:right .1em center .mw-parser-output .citation .cs1-lock-subscription a background:url("//upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/thumb/a/aa/Lock-red-alt-2.svg/9px-Lock-red-alt-2.svg.png")no-repeat;background-position:right .1em center .mw-parser-output .cs1-subscription,.mw-parser-output .cs1-registration color:#555 .mw-parser-output .cs1-subscription span,.mw-parser-output .cs1-registration span border-bottom:1px dotted;cursor:help .mw-parser-output .cs1-ws-icon a background:url("//upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/thumb/4/4c/Wikisource-logo.svg/12px-Wikisource-logo.svg.png")no-repeat;background-position:right .1em center .mw-parser-output code.cs1-code color:inherit;background:inherit;border:inherit;padding:inherit .mw-parser-output .cs1-hidden-error display:none;font-size:100% .mw-parser-output .cs1-visible-error font-size:100% .mw-parser-output .cs1-maint display:none;color:#33aa33;margin-left:0.3em .mw-parser-output .cs1-subscription,.mw-parser-output .cs1-registration,.mw-parser-output .cs1-format font-size:95% .mw-parser-output .cs1-kern-left,.mw-parser-output .cs1-kern-wl-left padding-left:0.2em .mw-parser-output .cs1-kern-right,.mw-parser-output .cs1-kern-wl-right padding-right:0.2em

^ Corliss, Richard (April 30, 2014). "Is This the Most Played Song in Music History?". time.com.CS1 maint: Multiple names: authors list (link)

^ Kubersky, Seth (January 7, 2014). "Fact-Checking Saving Mr. Banks with Disney Historian Jim Korkis". orlandoweekly.com.CS1 maint: Multiple names: authors list (link)

^ "Robert B. Sherman - Joyce R. Sherman Marriage Certificate". California, County Marriages. familysearch.org. Retrieved January 30, 2016.

^ Songwriters Hall of Fame: Al Sherman, Hall of Fame website.

^ a b Freedland, Mark. "Robert Sherman obituary" The Guardian, March 6, 2012

^ a b "World War II Honoree: Robert Bernard Sherman". World War II Registry. National World War II Memorial. Archived from the original on July 23, 2011. Retrieved June 16, 2011.

^ Sherman, Robert B. (1998). Walt's Time: from before to beyond. Santa Clarita: Camphor Tree Publishers. pp. 109, 112–115.

^ Sherman, Robert B. "The Longest Years" in Walt's Time: From Before To Beyond. Santa Clarita, CA: Camphor Tree Publishers, 1998, pp. 112-113.

^ Robert B. Sherman's autobiography, MOOSE, Mouse Clubhouse.

^ Sherman, Robert B. "A Couple of Young Bards" in Walt's Time: From Before To Beyond. Santa Clarita, CA: Camphor Tree Publishers, 1998, pp. 114-115.

^ Sherman, Robert B. "The Note-able Nineties" in Walt's Time: From Before To Beyond. Santa Clarita, CA: Camphor Tree Publishers, 1998, p. 219.

^ Sherman, Robert B. "Al's Time" in Walt's Time: From Before To Beyond. Santa Clarita, CA: Camphor Tree Publishers, 1998, pg. 119.

^ Sherman, Robert B., "'Green Lights On Dopey Drive" in Moose: Chapters From My Life, p. 367

^ Hutchinson, Lydia (August 29, 2014). "The Sherman Brothers". Performing Songwriter.

^ "Mary Poppins – Soundtrack". Internet Movie Database. Retrieved March 31, 2016.

^ a b "The Society of Composers & Lyricists". Ambassador Program.

^ "Clients". stellarichards.com. February 11, 2011.

^ "Robert B. Sherman – Profile". Internet Broadway Database. Retrieved March 31, 2016.

^ DeRiso, Nick (July 7, 2015). "Ringo Starr's 10 Most Historic Moments". Ultimate Classic Rock.

^ Leitch, Luke (May 17, 2005). "Chitty Chitty Bye Bye". The Standard.

^ "New Release: The Slipper and the Rose". davidspicer.com.au. February 9, 2009.

^ Billington, Michael (November 16, 2006). "Mary Poppins". The Guardian.

^ Admin (June 18, 2005). "Splendide Spectacle du Youth Ballet Au Théâtre Samedi 18 Juin 2005". vevey.ch.

^ "Mary Poppins". playbill.com. November 16, 2006.

^ Scalzo, Lisa (March 6, 2012). "Oscar®-Winning 'Mary Poppins' Songwriter Robert B. Sherman, of the Legendary Sherman Brothers, Dies in London at Age 86". reuters.com. Archived from the original on November 18, 2015.

^ Sherman, Robert B. "And It's All Me Own Work, From Me Own Memory..." in Walt's Time: From Before To Beyond. Santa Clarita, CA: Camphor Tree Publishers, 1998, pg. 210-211.

^ The Art of Robert Sherman

^ "Robert Sherman Evening at Giffnock Shul, Glasgow". giffnockshul.co.uk. March 4, 2007.

^ a b "National Medal of Arts 2008". arts.gov. Retrieved December 1, 2008.

^ Admin (June 1, 2015). "Olivier Winners 2003". olivierawards.com.

^ Desk (January 2, 2004). "Chitty Chitty Bang Bang". Evening Standard.

^ Fox, Mark (January 1, 2016). "London Palladium History". reallyusefultheatres.co.uk.

^ Songwriters Hall of Fame: Robert B. Sherman Archived September 28, 2012, at the Wayback Machine, Hall of Fame website.

^ Gans, Andrew (March 3, 2013). "Broadway's Mary Poppins Flies Out Of New Amsterdam Theatre March 3". playbill.com.

^ A Chat with The Aristocats composer, Richard Sherman of the Sherman Brothers - DVD

^ Admin (April 27, 2015). "Chitty Chitty Bang Bang 2005–2010 Tour Dates". thisistheatre.com. Archived from the original on March 4, 2016.

^ Smith, Alistair (October 12, 2007). "Mary Poppins to Launch Tour from Theatre Royal, Plymouth". thestage.co.uk.

^ Admin (September 15, 2009). "The Sherman Brothers Songbook". allmusic.com.

^ BWW News Desk (April 5, 2010). "The Theatre Museum Awards Richard M. Sherman and Robert B. Sherman, Held 5/10". broadwayworld.com. Archived from the original on September 6, 2008.

^ Sherman, "My Time (part 4)" in Moose: Chapters From My Life, p. 349

^ a b Robert Sherman Scholarship for students studying musical theatre, BMI.

^ Yale School Of Drama Student Wins BMI Foundation’s Robert Sherman Scholarship, BMI.

^ BMI Foundation Names Andy Roninson Recipient of Robert Sherman Scholarship, BMI.

^ "AuthorHouse publishes Hollywood legendary songwriter's memoirs". AuthorHouse. Archived from the original on December 24, 2013.

^ "Saving Mr. Banks - Credits". Internet Movie Database. Retrieved December 19, 2014.

^ Anderson, Gemma (April 21, 2014). "Review: A Spoonful of Sherman, St James Theatre". ayoungertheatre.com.

^ Honoré, Patrick. "A Spoonful of Sherman – St James Studio Theatre" Musical Theatre Review, January 19, 2014

^ Davis, Clive. "A Spoonful of Sherman at the St. James Theatre, SW1" The Times, January 15, 2014

^ BWW News Desk (July 9, 2015). "A Spoonful of Sherman: Original London Cast Recording Out Next Week". broadwayworld.com.

^ "SimG Records: A Spoonful of Sherman: Original Cast Recording". simgproductions.com. Retrieved March 27, 2016.

^ Hanks-Farmer, Caroline. "A Spoonful of Sherman – Live at The Zedel until 20th August". Carns Theatre Passion. Retrieved August 15, 2017.

^ "A Spoonful of Sherman". Live At Zedel (2017).

^ Hewis, Ben (June 13, 2017). "Casting announced for A Spoonful of Sherman at Live at Zedel". What's On Stage. Retrieved July 25, 2017.

^ News Desk (June 14, 2017). "Cast Announced For A SPOONFUL OF SHERMAN Live at Zédel". West End Wilma. Retrieved July 25, 2017.

^ BWW News Desk (December 20, 2017). "Sherman Brothers Musical to Tour UK". BroadwayWorld.com. Retrieved December 22, 2017.

^ Cheesman, Neil (December 20, 2017). "First Tour Dates Announced for A Spoonful of Sherman". London Theatre 1. Retrieved December 22, 2017. Robert J Sherman, son of Robert B. Sherman and a successful composer in his own right brings the utterly compelling story of one family’s century-long, award-winning musical journey to UK audiences in 2018.

^ Carter, Roz. "REVIEW: A SPOONFUL OF SHERMAN (Greenwich Theatre) ★★★★★". West End Wilma. Retrieved April 10, 2018. The whole show is filled with whimsy, magic and some of the most memorable songs ever written; it does the Sherman family proud. I can’t remember when I spent a more joyful or moving evening at the theatre.

^ http://www.playbill.com/news/article/a-spoonful-of-sherman-celebration-of-songs-by-three-generations-of-songwrit-215571

^ Carly Mallenbaum, USA TODAY (April 5, 2016). "For new 'Jungle Book,' a classic tune got fresh lyrics". USA TODAY.

^ Garreau, Joel."Stan Lee, Olivia de Havilland Win Medal of Arts Honors",Washington Post, November 17, 2008

Further reading[edit] Sherman, Robert B. Moose: Chapters From My Life. Bloomington, IN: AuthorHouse Publishers, 2013. Sherman, Robert B. Walt's Time: from before to beyond. Santa Clarita: Camphor Tree Publishers, 1998. Greene, Katherine and Richard. Inside The Dream: The Personal Story of Walt Disney. New York: Disney Editions, 2001. Peterson, Monique. Disney's The Little Big Book of Pooh. New York: Disney Editions, 2002. Tietyen, David. The Musical World of Walt Disney. Milwaukee, Wisconsin: Hal Leonard Publishing Corporation, 1990. External links[edit]

Wikiquote has quotations related to: Robert B. Sherman

Sherman Music Redstring Productions - Sherman Brothers Music World Corporation Robert Sherman Art BMI Foundation - Robert B. Sherman Annual Scholarship Robert B. Sherman BMI Foundation Annual Scholarship 11.08.06 article Robert B. Sherman BMI Foundation Annual Scholarship 12.14.07 article Robert B. Sherman at the Internet Broadway Database Robert B. Sherman on IMDb Robert B. Sherman at SoundUnwound A Spoonful of Sugar: Robert Sherman, 1925–2012 Obituary on theartsdesk.com, 6 March 2012 Robert B. Sherman at Find a Grave vteThe Sherman Brothers Richard M. Sherman Robert B. Sherman Motion pictures The Parent Trap (1961) The Absent-Minded Professor (1961) Greyfriars Bobby (1961) Bon Voyage! (1962) A Symposium on Popular Songs (1962) In Search of the Castaways (1962) Big Red (1962) Moon Pilot (1962) Summer Magic (1963) The Sword in the Stone (1963) The Misadventures of Merlin Jones (1964) The Moon-Spinners (1964) Mary Poppins (1964) soundtrack Those Calloways (1965) The Monkey's Uncle (1965) That Darn Cat! (1965) Winnie the Pooh and the Honey Tree (1966) Follow Me, Boys! (1966) The Happiest Millionaire (1967) The Jungle Book (1967) The Adventures of Bullwhip Griffin (1967) The One and Only, Genuine, Original Family Band (1968) Chitty Chitty Bang Bang (1968) Winnie the Pooh and the Blustery Day (1968) The Aristocats (1970) Goldilocks (1971) Bedknobs and Broomsticks (1971) Snoopy, Come Home (1972) Charlotte's Web (1973) Tom Sawyer (1973) Huckleberry Finn (1974) Winnie the Pooh and Tigger Too (1974) The Slipper and the Rose (1976) The Many Adventures of Winnie the Pooh (1977) The Magic of Lassie (1978) Magic Journeys (1982) Winnie the Pooh and a Day for Eeyore (1983) Little Nemo: Adventures in Slumberland (1992) The Mighty Kong (1998) Seasons of Giving (1999) The Tigger Movie (2000) Stage musicalsand musical revues Victory Canteen (1971) Over Here! (1974) Dawgs (1983) The Slipper and the Rose (1984) Busker Alley (1994) Chitty Chitty Bang Bang (2002) On the Record (2004) Mary Poppins (2004) Merry-Go-Round workshop (2007) A Spoonful of Sherman (2014) Theme parkattractions Golden Horseshoe Revue (1955) King Arthur Carrousel (1955) Walt Disney's Enchanted Tiki Room (1963) It's a Small World (1966) Adventure Thru Inner Space (1967) Walt Disney's Carousel of Progress (1967) Main Street Electrical Parade (1972) America Sings (1974) America on Parade (1975) CommuniCore (1982) Imagination! (1982) Magic Journeys (1982) The World Showcase March (1982) Japan (Epcot) (1982) Journey into Imagination (1983) Meet the World (1983) Innoventions (1998) Rocket Rods (1998) The Many Adventures of Winnie the Pooh (1999) Disneyland Forever (2015) Books Walt's Time: from before to beyond (1998) Moose: Chapters from My Life (2013) Related The Boys: The Sherman Brothers' Story (2009) Saving Mr. Banks (2013) The Jungle Book (2016) Christopher Robin (2018; w/ original songs by both brothers, and new songs by Richard) Mary Poppins Returns (2018) soundtrack; musical references

Awards for Robert B. Sherman vteAcademy Award for Best Original Score1930s Louis Silvers (1934) Max Steiner (1935) Leo F. Forbstein (1936) Charles Previn (1937) Erich Wolfgang Korngold / Alfred Newman (1938) Herbert Stothart / Richard Hageman, W. Franke Harling, John Leipold and Leo Shuken (1939) 1940s Leigh Harline, Paul J. Smith and Ned Washington / Alfred Newman (1940) Bernard Herrmann / Frank Churchill and Oliver Wallace (1941) Max Steiner / Ray Heindorf and Heinz Roemheld (1942) Alfred Newman / Ray Heindorf (1943) Max Steiner / Morris Stoloff and Carmen Dragon (1944) Miklós Rózsa / Georgie Stoll (1945) Hugo Friedhofer / Morris Stoloff (1946) Miklós Rózsa / Alfred Newman (1947) Brian Easdale / Johnny Green and Roger Edens (1948) Aaron Copland / Roger Edens and Lennie Hayton (1949) 1950s Franz Waxman / Adolph Deutsch and Roger Edens (1950) Franz Waxman / Johnny Green and Saul Chaplin (1951) Dimitri Tiomkin / Alfred Newman (1952) Bronisław Kaper / Alfred Newman (1953) Dimitri Tiomkin / Adolph Deutsch and Saul Chaplin (1954) Alfred Newman / Robert Russell Bennett, Jay Blackton and Adolph Deutsch (1955) Victor Young / Alfred Newman and Ken Darby (1956) Malcolm Arnold (1957) Dimitri Tiomkin / Andre Previn (1958) Miklós Rózsa / Andre Previn and Ken Darby (1959) 1960s Ernest Gold / Morris Stoloff and Harry Sukman (1960) Henry Mancini / Saul Chaplin, Johnny Green, Sid Ramin and Irwin Kostal (1961) Maurice Jarre / Ray Heindorf (1962) John Addison / Andre Previn (1963) Richard M. Sherman and Robert B. Sherman / Andre Previn (1964) Maurice Jarre / Irwin Kostal (1965) John Barry / Ken Thorne (1966) Elmer Bernstein / Alfred Newman and Ken Darby (1967) John Barry / Johnny Green (1968) Burt Bacharach / Lennie Hayton and Lionel Newman (1969) 1970s Francis Lai / The Beatles (John Lennon, Paul McCartney, George Harrison and Ringo Starr) (1970) Michel Legrand / John Williams (1971) Charlie Chaplin, Raymond Rasch and Larry Russell/Ralph Burns (1972) Marvin Hamlisch / Marvin Hamlisch (1973) Nino Rota and Carmine Coppola / Nelson Riddle (1974) John Williams / Leonard Rosenman (1975) Jerry Goldsmith / Leonard Rosenman (1976) John Williams / Jonathan Tunick (1977) Giorgio Moroder / Joe Renzetti (1978) Georges Delerue / Ralph Burns (1979) 1980s Michael Gore (1980) Vangelis (1981) John Williams / Henry Mancini and Leslie Bricusse (1982) Bill Conti / Michel Legrand, Alan and Marilyn Bergman (1983) Maurice Jarre / Prince (1984) John Barry (1985) Herbie Hancock (1986) Ryuichi Sakamoto, David Byrne and Cong Su (1987) Dave Grusin (1988) Alan Menken (1989) 1990s John Barry (1990) Alan Menken (1991) Alan Menken (1992) John Williams (1993) Hans Zimmer (1994) Luis Enríquez Bacalov / Alan Menken and Stephen Schwartz (1995) Gabriel Yared / Rachel Portman (1996) James Horner / Anne Dudley (1997) Nicola Piovani / Stephen Warbeck (1998) John Corigliano (1999) 2000s Tan Dun (2000) Howard Shore (2001) Elliot Goldenthal (2002) Howard Shore (2003) Jan A. P. Kaczmarek (2004) Gustavo Santaolalla (2005) Gustavo Santaolalla (2006) Dario Marianelli (2007) A. R. Rahman (2008) Michael Giacchino (2009) 2010s Trent Reznor and Atticus Ross (2010) Ludovic Bource (2011) Mychael Danna (2012) Steven Price (2013) Alexandre Desplat (2014) Ennio Morricone (2015) Justin Hurwitz (2016) Alexandre Desplat (2017) Ludwig Göransson (2018)

vteAcademy Award for Best Original Song1934–1940 "The Continental" Music: Con Conrad Lyrics: Herb Magidson (1934) "Lullaby of Broadway" Music: Harry Warren Lyrics: Al Dubin (1935) "The Way You Look Tonight" Music: Jerome Kern Lyrics: Dorothy Fields (1936) "Sweet Leilani" Music and lyrics: Harry Owens (1937) "Thanks for the Memory" Music: Ralph Rainger Lyrics: Leo Robin (1938) "Over the Rainbow" Music: Harold Arlen Lyrics: E. Y. Harburg (1939) "When You Wish Upon a Star" Music: Leigh Harline Lyrics: Ned Washington (1940) 1941–1950 "The Last Time I Saw Paris" Music: Jerome Kern Lyrics: Oscar Hammerstein II (1941) "White Christmas" Music and lyrics: Irving Berlin (1942) "You'll Never Know" Music: Harry Warren Lyrics: Mack Gordon (1943) "Swinging on a Star" Music: Jimmy Van Heusen Lyrics: Johnny Burke (1944) "It Might as Well Be Spring" Music: Richard Rodgers Lyrics: Oscar Hammerstein II (1945) "On the Atchison, Topeka and the Santa Fe" Music: Harry Warren Lyrics: Johnny Mercer (1946) "Zip-a-Dee-Doo-Dah" Music: Allie Wrubel Lyrics: Ray Gilbert (1947) "Buttons and Bows" Music: Jay Livingston Lyrics: Ray Evans (1948) "Baby, It's Cold Outside" Music and lyrics: Frank Loesser (1949) "Mona Lisa" Music and lyrics: Ray Evans and Jay Livingston (1950) 1951–1960 "In the Cool, Cool, Cool of the Evening" Music: Hoagy Carmichael Lyrics: Johnny Mercer (1951) "High Noon (Do Not Forsake Me, Oh My Darlin')" Music: Dimitri Tiomkin Lyrics: Ned Washington (1952) "Secret Love" Music: Sammy Fain Lyrics: Paul Francis Webster (1953) "Three Coins in the Fountain" Music: Jule Styne Lyrics: Sammy Cahn (1954) "Love Is a Many Splendored Thing" Music: Sammy Fain Lyrics: Paul Francis Webster (1955) "Que Sera, Sera (Whatever Will Be, Will Be)" Music and lyrics: Jay Livingston and Ray Evans (1956) "All the Way" Music: Jimmy Van Heusen Lyrics: Sammy Cahn (1957) "Gigi" Music: Frederick Loewe Lyrics: Alan Jay Lerner (1958) "High Hopes" Music: Jimmy Van Heusen Lyrics: Sammy Cahn (1959) "Never on Sunday" Music and lyrics: Manos Hatzidakis (1960) 1961–1970 "Moon River" Music: Henry Mancini Lyrics: Johnny Mercer (1961) "Days of Wine and Roses" Music: Henry Mancini Lyrics: Johnny Mercer (1962) "Call Me Irresponsible" Music: Jimmy Van Heusen Lyrics: Sammy Cahn (1963) "Chim Chim Cher-ee" Music and lyrics: Richard M. Sherman and Robert B. Sherman (1964) "The Shadow of Your Smile" Music: Johnny Mandel Lyrics: Paul Francis Webster (1965) "Born Free" Music: John Barry Lyrics: Don Black (1966) "Talk to the Animals" Music and lyrics: Leslie Bricusse (1967) "The Windmills of Your Mind" Music: Michel Legrand Lyrics: Alan and Marilyn Bergman (1968) "Raindrops Keep Fallin' on My Head" Music: Burt Bacharach Lyrics: Hal David (1969) "For All We Know" Music: Fred Karlin Lyrics: Robb Royer and Jimmy Griffin (1970) 1971–1980 "Theme from Shaft" Music and lyrics: Isaac Hayes (1971) "The Morning After" Music and lyrics: Al Kasha and Joel Hirschhorn (1972) "The Way We Were" Music: Marvin Hamlisch Lyrics: Alan and Marilyn Bergman (1973) "We May Never Love Like This Again" Music and lyrics: Al Kasha and Joel Hirschhorn (1974) "I'm Easy" Music and lyrics: Keith Carradine (1975) "Evergreen (Love Theme from A Star Is Born)" Music: Barbra Streisand Lyrics: Paul Williams (1976) "You Light Up My Life" Music and lyrics: Joseph Brooks (1977) "Last Dance" Music and lyrics: Paul Jabara (1978) "It Goes Like It Goes" Music: David Shire Lyrics: Norman Gimbel (1979) "Fame" Music: Michael Gore Lyrics: Dean Pitchford (1980) 1981–1990 "Arthur's Theme (Best That You Can Do)" Music and lyrics: Burt Bacharach, Carole Bayer Sager, Christopher Cross and Peter Allen (1981) "Up Where We Belong" Music: Jack Nitzsche and Buffy Sainte-Marie Lyrics: Will Jennings (1982) "Flashdance... What a Feeling" Music: Giorgio Moroder Lyrics: Keith Forsey and Irene Cara (1983) "I Just Called to Say I Love You" Music and lyrics: Stevie Wonder (1984) "Say You, Say Me" Music and lyrics: Lionel Richie (1985) "Take My Breath Away" Music: Giorgio Moroder Lyrics: Tom Whitlock (1986) "(I've Had) The Time of My Life" Music: Franke Previte, John DeNicola and Donald Markowitz Lyrics: Franke Previte (1987) "Let the River Run" Music and lyrics: Carly Simon (1988) "Under the Sea" Music: Alan Menken Lyrics: Howard Ashman (1989) "Sooner or Later (I Always Get My Man)" Music and lyrics: Stephen Sondheim (1990) 1991–2000 "Beauty and the Beast" Music: Alan Menken Lyrics: Howard Ashman (1991) "A Whole New World" Music: Alan Menken Lyrics: Tim Rice (1992) "Streets of Philadelphia" Music and lyrics: Bruce Springsteen (1993) "Can You Feel the Love Tonight" Music: Elton John Lyrics: Tim Rice (1994) "Colors of the Wind" Music: Alan Menken Lyrics: Stephen Schwartz (1995) "You Must Love Me" Music: Andrew Lloyd Webber Lyrics: Tim Rice (1996) "My Heart Will Go On" Music: James Horner Lyrics: Will Jennings (1997) "When You Believe" Music and lyrics: Stephen Schwartz (1998) "You'll Be in My Heart" Music and lyrics: Phil Collins (1999) "Things Have Changed" Music and lyrics: Bob Dylan (2000) 2001–2010 "If I Didn't Have You" Music and lyrics: Randy Newman (2001) "Lose Yourself" Music: Eminem, Jeff Bass and Luis Resto Lyrics: Eminem (2002) "Into the West" Music and lyrics: Fran Walsh, Howard Shore and Annie Lennox (2003) "Al otro lado del río" Music and lyrics: Jorge Drexler (2004) "It's Hard out Here for a Pimp" Music and lyrics: Juicy J, Frayser Boy and DJ Paul (2005) "I Need to Wake Up" Music and lyrics: Melissa Etheridge (2006) "Falling Slowly" Music and lyrics: Glen Hansard and Markéta Irglová (2007) "Jai Ho" Music: A. R. Rahman Lyrics: Gulzar (2008) "The Weary Kind" Music and lyrics: Ryan Bingham and T Bone Burnett (2009) "We Belong Together" Music and lyrics: Randy Newman (2010) 2011–present "Man or Muppet" Music and lyrics: Bret McKenzie (2011) "Skyfall" Music and lyrics: Adele Adkins and Paul Epworth (2012) "Let It Go" Music and lyrics: Kristen Anderson-Lopez and Robert Lopez (2013) "Glory" Music and lyrics: John Stephens and Lonnie Lynn (2014) "Writing's on the Wall" Music and lyrics: James Napier and Sam Smith (2015) "City of Stars" Music: Justin Hurwitz Lyrics: Benj Pasek and Justin Paul (2016) "Remember Me" Music and lyrics: Kristen Anderson-Lopez and Robert Lopez (2017) "Shallow" Music and lyrics: Lady Gaga, Mark Ronson, Anthony Rossomando and Andrew Wyatt (2018)

vteNational Medal of Arts recipients (2000s)2000 Maya Angelou Eddy Arnold Mikhail Baryshnikov Benny Carter Chuck Close Horton Foote Lewis Manilow National Public Radio, cultural programming division Claes Oldenburg Itzhak Perlman Harold Prince Barbra Streisand 2001 Alvin Ailey Dance Foundation Rudolfo Anaya Johnny Cash Kirk Douglas Helen Frankenthaler Judith Jamison Yo-Yo Ma Mike Nichols 2002 Florence Knoll Bassett Trisha Brown Philippe de Montebello Uta Hagen Lawrence Halprin Al Hirschfeld George Jones Ming Cho Lee William "Smokey" Robinson 2003 Austin City Limits Beverly Cleary Rafe Esquith Suzanne Farrell Buddy Guy Ron Howard Mormon Tabernacle Choir Leonard Slatkin George Strait Tommy Tune 2004 Andrew W. Mellon Foundation Ray Bradbury Carlisle Floyd Frederick Hart Anthony Hecht John Ruthven Vincent Scully Twyla Tharp 2005 Louis Auchincloss James DePreist Paquito D'Rivera Robert Duvall Leonard Garment Ollie Johnston Wynton Marsalis Pennsylvania Academy of the Fine Arts Tina Ramirez Dolly Parton 2006 William Bolcom Cyd Charisse Roy DeCarava Wilhelmina Holladay Interlochen Center for the Arts Erich Kunzel Preservation Hall Jazz Band Gregory Rabassa Viktor Schreckengost Ralph Stanley 2007 Morten Lauridsen N. Scott Momaday Craig Noel Roy Neuberger Les Paul Henry Z. Steinway George Tooker Lionel Hampton Jazz Festival (University of Idaho) Andrew Wyeth 2008 Stan Lee Richard M. Sherman Robert B. Sherman Olivia de Havilland Hank Jones Jesús Moroles Ford's Theatre Society Fisk Jubilee Singers, (Fisk University) José Limón Dance Foundation The Presser Foundation 2009 Bob Dylan Clint Eastwood Milton Glaser Maya Lin Rita Moreno Jessye Norman Joseph P. Riley, Jr. Frank Stella Michael Tilson Thomas John Williams Oberlin Conservatory of Music School of American Ballet

Complete list 1980s 1990s 2000s 2010s

Authority control BIBSYS: 2081037 BNF: cb139584695 (data) GND: 135203864 ISNI: 0000 0000 8399 0345 LCCN: n88632862 MusicBrainz: d378dedb-444f-48f5-a6e6-3e8e31ef6c14 NKC: xx0139824 NTA: 140525947 ICCU: ITICCUMODV152423 SNAC: w6pz5wp9 SUDOC: 160319587 VIAF: 88077600 WorldCat Identities (via

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