David Fincher

David Fincher
David Fincher
Born David Andrew Leo Fincher[1][2]
August 28, 1962 (1962-08-28) (age 49)
Denver, Colorado, US
Other names Dave Fincher, Davey, Finch,
Occupation Film director, film producer, music video director
Years active 1984–present
Spouse Donya Fiorentino
Children Phelix Imogen (b. 25 April 1994)

David Andrew Leo Fincher (born August 28, 1962) is an American film and music video director. Known for his dark and stylish thrillers, such as Seven (1995), The Game (1997), Fight Club (1999), Panic Room (2002), and Zodiac (2007), Fincher received Academy Award nominations for Best Director for his 2008 film The Curious Case of Benjamin Button and his 2010 film The Social Network, which also won him the Golden Globe and the BAFTA for Best Director. His next film will be 2011's The Girl with the Dragon Tattoo, an English-language adaptation of Stieg Larsson's novel of the same name.


Early life and career

Fincher was born on August 28, 1962 in Denver, Colorado, the son of Claire Mae (née Boettcher), a mental health nurse who worked in drug addiction programs, and Howard Kelly Fincher, who worked as a bureau chief for Life under the name Jack Fincher.[1][3] When Fincher was two years old, the family moved to San Anselmo in Marin County, California. Fincher moved to Ashland, Oregon in his teens, where he graduated from Ashland High School. Inspired by Butch Cassidy and the Sundance Kid, Fincher began making movies at age eight with an 8 mm camera. Fincher eschewed the film school route, getting a job loading cameras and doing other hands-on work for John Korty’s Korty Films. He was later hired by Industrial Light & Magic in 1983, where he worked on productions for Twice Upon a Time, Star Wars: Episode VI – Return of the Jedi, and Indiana Jones and the Temple of Doom. In 1984, he left ILM to direct a commercial for the American Cancer Society, that would show a fetus smoking a cigarette. This quickly brought Fincher to the attention of producers in Los Angeles and he was given the chance to direct the documentary The Beat of the Live Drum featuring Rick Springfield in 1985. Though he would continue to direct spots for companies like Revlon, Converse, Nike, Pepsi, Sony, and Levi's, Fincher soon discovered music videos and went on to direct many promos.

Propaganda Films

Set on a directing career, Fincher joined video-production company Propaganda Films and started off directing music videos and commercials. Like Fincher, other directors such as Michael Bay, Samuel Bayer, Meiert Avis, David Kellogg, Antoine Fuqua, Neil LaBute, Spike Jonze, Mark Romanek, Michel Gondry, Paul Rachman, Zack Snyder, Gore Verbinski, and Alex Proyas honed their talents at Propaganda Films before moving on to feature films.

Music videos

Fincher directed big budget music videos for artists such as Madonna (including "Express Yourself", "Vogue", "Oh Father" and "Bad Girl"), Billy Idol ("Cradle of Love"), Paula Abdul (including "(It's Just) The Way That You Love Me", "Straight Up", "Forever Your Girl" and "Cold Hearted"), Aerosmith ("Janie's Got a Gun"), The Rolling Stones (including "Love Is Strong"), Roy Orbison ("She's a Mystery to Me"), Nine Inch Nails ("Only"), A Perfect Circle ("Judith"), Jody Watley (including "Real Love" and "Most of All"), Rick Springfield, Jermaine Stewart (We Don't Have to Take Our Clothes Off), Steve Winwood, Neneh Cherry ("Heart"), George Michael ("Freedom '90"), The Motels "Shame", Michael Jackson ("Who Is It"), The Wallflowers, Wire Train and The Outfield, including "All the Love (in the World)", "Every Time You Cry" and "No Surrender".


Alien 3

After directing several music videos, Fincher's feature debut was Alien 3 (1992). While it received an Oscar nomination for special effects, the film was not well received by critics or moviegoers. Fincher became involved with several disputes with 20th Century Fox over script and budget issues. In "The Director’s Cut",[4] he blames the producers for not putting the necessary trust in him. After this, Fincher retreated back into the world of commercial and music video directing, including the video for the Grammy Award winning track "Love Is Strong" (1994) by The Rolling Stones.


In 1995, Fincher directed Seven. The film, based on a screenplay by Andrew Kevin Walker, told the story of two detectives (played in the movie by Brad Pitt and Morgan Freeman) tracking down a serial killer who bases his killings on the seven deadly sins. The film grossed more than $100 million domestically (over $300 million internationally).[5] The chairman of New Line Cinema, Arnold Kopelson, originally refused to allow filming of the shocking climactic scene. With the aid of Brad Pitt, who stated that he would not be involved with the picture if its ending were changed, Fincher was allowed to film the original scene and use it in the final cut.

The Game

After the success of Seven, Fincher went on to film The Game (1997). The story focused on a closed-off San Francisco businessman (played by Michael Douglas) who receives an unusual gift from his younger brother (Sean Penn), in which he becomes the main player of a role-playing game that takes over his life. The film had middling box-office returns despite being well-received by critics.

Fight Club

Fight Club was a screen adaptation of Chuck Palahniuk’s novel of the same name about an insomniac office worker who opens up a club devoted exclusively to bare knuckle fighting for men. Featuring Edward Norton, Helena Bonham Carter, and Seven collaborator Brad Pitt, the 1999 film was an early disappointment at the box-office and received mixed reviews. Fight Club was panned by several critics and alienated audiences leading to its box office failure in the United States.

However, many critics and audiences later changed their perceptions and the film appeared on many 'best of the year' lists and soon developed a following. Entertainment Weekly, which had originally given the film a D-,[6] later ranked the DVD #1 on its list of 50 Essential DVDs.[7] Exceptional sales have since established it as a cult film.

In 2006 the British magazine Total Film voted Fight Club number four in the 100 Greatest Movies of All Time, beaten only by Jaws, Vertigo and Goodfellas at 3, 2 and 1 respectively.[8]

Panic Room

In 2002, Fincher followed up with the thriller Panic Room. The film earned over $92 million at the U.S. box office. The story follows a single mother (Jodie Foster) and her daughter (Kristen Stewart) as they hide in a safe room of their new house, away from criminals (Forest Whitaker, Dwight Yoakam and Fight Club collaborator Jared Leto) bent on finding a missing fortune. Fincher acknowledged Panic Room as a more mainstream thriller, describing the film, on the DVD's audio commentary, as "[basically] a date movie" and a "really good B movie" about "two people trapped in a closet".


The symbol of the Zodiac Killer.

Five years after Panic Room, Fincher returned on March 2, 2007 with Zodiac, an adaptation of Robert Graysmith’s books about the hunt for the Zodiac Killer that starred Jake Gyllenhaal, Mark Ruffalo, Robert Downey, Jr., Anthony Edwards, and Brian Cox. The first of Fincher’s films to be shot digitally, the majority of the film was recorded on a Thompson Viper Film Stream Camera. However, high-speed film cameras were used for the Blue Rock Springs and Presidio Heights murder scenes for the slow-motion shots.[9] It was originally to be released in the fall of 2006 but was pushed back after Fincher refused to cut 20 minutes off the film.

Zodiac was one of the best-reviewed films of that year, with only two other 2007 films appearing on more top-10 lists (No Country for Old Men and There Will Be Blood).[10] However, the film struggled at the box office in the U.S., earning only $33 million, but did well overseas with a foreign gross of $51.7 million. Worldwide, Zodiac was a decent success.[11] Despite an aggressive campaign by the studio, expectations surrounding Robert Downey, Jr.’s supporting performance, Fincher’s direction and Vanderbilt’s adapted script, the film did not earn a single Academy Award nomination.[12]

The Curious Case of Benjamin Button

A story about life and death, The Curious Case of Benjamin Button is an adaptation of F. Scott Fitzgerald’s short story of the same name. The film was Fincher’s third with Brad Pitt. The film started shooting in November 2006 in New Orleans, before moving on to the Virgin Islands, Montreal, and L.A.. Both Zodiac and this film are co-productions of Paramount Pictures and Warner Bros.. The budget for the film was estimated at $150 million, partly due to the CGI effects used to reverse the aging in Brad Pitt’s character. The film is the first PG-13 film directed by Fincher. It received 13 nominations at the 81st Academy Awards, including Fincher's first nomination for Best Director. It won three Academy Awards for Best Art Direction, Best Makeup, and Best Visual Effects.

The Social Network

Fincher directed the 2010 film The Social Network, about the legal battles of Mark Zuckerberg and the founding of Facebook. The film features an Oscar-winning screenplay by Aaron Sorkin, adapted from the book The Accidental Billionaires. Featuring a young cast ensemble, the film is produced by Scott Rudin, Kevin Spacey and Michael DeLuca. Filming started in October 2009[13] and was released a year later, to critical acclaim. Trent Reznor and Atticus Ross created the Oscar-winning soundtrack for the film, Fincher had long been a fan of Reznor's work in Nine Inch Nails, even putting a remix of "Closer" in the beginning of Seven and directing the music video for "Only". The film went on to win many awards, including four Golden Globes (including Best Motion Picture - Drama and Best Director), three BAFTAs (including Best Direction), and three Academy Awards for Best Adapted Screenplay, Best Original Score, and Best Film Editing.[14]

The Girl with the Dragon Tattoo

Fincher has begun filming of the American version of The Girl with the Dragon Tattoo, which is based on the book by Stieg Larsson, with a script written by Steven Zaillian. The film is being shot in Sweden with Rooney Mara as Lisbeth Salander, Daniel Craig as Mikael Blomkvist, Robin Wright as Erika Berger, Stellan Skarsgård as Martin Vanger, and Christopher Plummer as Henrik Vanger. The film is expected to be released on December 21, 2011. Along with Dragon Tattoo, Fincher and Zaillian have signed a two picture deal to also adapt The Girl Who Played with Fire, and The Girl Who Kicked the Hornets' Nest, which will be shot back to back if Dragon Tattoo is successful. Trent Reznor and Atticus Ross are currently creating the soundtrack for the film (their second collaboration with Fincher).[15]

Future projects

The Killer

On November 1, 2007, Variety reported that Fincher was attached to do an adaptation of a French graphic novel called The Killer by Alexis Nolent, which was optioned by Paramount Pictures and Brad Pitt’s Plan B Entertainment, with Pitt attached to star in the film. Scripted by Allesandro Camon, the film is about a top assassin, with his conscience getting the better of him, and a cop on his tail.[16]

The Reincarnation of Peter Proud

An announcement was made on November 9, 2009 that Andrew Kevin Walker and David Fincher will re-team for the remake of the 1975 film The Reincarnation of Peter Proud.[17][18] This marks the fifth time Andrew Kevin Walker and Fincher will work together. Walker wrote Fincher's 1995 thriller Seven, did uncredited rewrites for Fight Club and The Game and made a cameo appearance in Panic Room.


On September 5, 2008, Firstshowing.net reported that Matt Damon is in talks to play Eliot Ness in Ness with Fincher lined up to direct an adaptation of the graphic novel Torso by Brian Michael Bendis and Marc Andreyko, and that the producers were looking for locations in Cleveland, Ohio.[19]

Heavy Metal

Variety reported that Paramount Pictures will make another animated film with David Fincher, based on the Heavy Metal comics. Fincher is set to direct one of the film’s eight or nine segments, which will also feature other directors such as animator Tim Miller and magazine owner and publisher Kevin Eastman directing another. The film is envisioned as being an animated, adult-themed R-rated film.[20] On July 14, 2008 Paramount Pictures announced the movie is put on hold.[21] On September 4, 2008, it was announced the film was to be made by Columbia Pictures, and a few of the directors attached to make a segment each includes Zack Snyder, Gore Verbinski and Guillermo del Toro, as well as James Cameron.[22]

20,000 Leagues Under the Sea

Fincher is currently attached to direct 20,000 Leagues Under the Sea for Walt Disney Pictures, based on the Jules Verne novel of the same name.[23]

Rendezvous with Rama

Fincher has been attempting to make a film based on the science fiction novel of the same name written by Arthur C. Clarke with Morgan Freeman cast in the lead. In 2008, Fincher announced he was no longer making the film due to Freeman's health,[24] but Freeman said in late 2010 that Fincher is "still part of the conversation."[25]

House of Cards

Fincher has agreed to direct the first Netflix original television series, starring Kevin Spacey.[26] The show will be called House of Cards and will air in late 2012.[27]



Fincher often casts certain actors more than once in his films. Fincher has consistently worked with Richmond Arquette, Bob Stephenson, Christopher John Fields, Brad Pitt and Joel Bissonnette.[citation needed]

Actor Alien 3
The Game
Fight Club
Panic Room
The Curious Case of Benjamin Button
The Social Network
The Girl with the Dragon Tattoo
Richmond Arquette YesY YesY YesY YesY
Joel Bissonnette YesY YesY YesY
John Cassini YesY YesY
Christopher John Fields YesY YesY YesY YesY
Rachel Flanagan YesY YesY
Duffy Gaver YesY YesY
John Getz YesY YesY
Zach Grenier YesY YesY
Mark Boone Junior YesY YesY
Elias Koteas YesY YesY
Jared Leto YesY YesY
Barry Livingston YesY YesY
George Maguire YesY YesY YesY
Rooney Mara YesY YesY
Michael Massee YesY YesY
Owen Masterson YesY YesY
Angelina McCoy YesY YesY
Holt McCallany YesY YesY
Evan Mirand YesY YesY
Brad Pitt YesY YesY YesY
Paul Schulze YesY YesY
David Lee Smith YesY YesY
Bob Stephenson YesY YesY YesY YesY
Matt Winston YesY YesY


Fincher also frequently works with the same crew across many films, notably Jeff Cronenweth, cinematographer, Ren Klyce, sound designer, and more recently Trent Reznor and Atticus Ross, composers.

Collaborator, Role Alien 3
The Game
Fight Club
Panic Room
The Curious Case of Benjamin Button
The Social Network
The Girl with the Dragon Tattoo
Kirk Baxter, Editor YesY YesY YesY
Donald Graham Burt, Production Designer YesY YesY YesY YesY
Jeff Cronenweth, Cinematographer YesY YesY YesY
James Haygood, Editor YesY YesY YesY
Darius Khondji, Cinematographer YesY YesY
Ren Klyce, Sound Designer YesY YesY YesY YesY YesY YesY YesY YesY
Laray Mayfield, Casting Director YesY YesY YesY YesY YesY YesY
Trent Reznor, Composer YesY YesY
Atticus Ross, Composer YesY YesY
Scott Rudin, Producer YesY YesY
Harris Savides, Cinematographer YesY YesY
Howard Shore, Composer YesY YesY YesY
Andrew Kevin Walker, Screenwriter YesY YesY
Angus Wall, Editor YesY YesY YesY YesY YesY


Theatrical films

Music videos


Critical reception

Film Rotten Tomatoes Metacritic
Overall Top Critics
Alien 3 38%[28] N/A[28] N/A
Seven 85%[29] 65%[30] 65[31]
The Game 80%[32] 71%[33] 61[34]
Fight Club 81%[35] 63%[36] 66[37]
Panic Room 76%[38] 71%[39] 65[40]
Zodiac 89%[41] 81%[42] 78[43]
The Curious Case of Benjamin Button 72%[44] 76%[45] 70[46]
The Social Network 97%[47] 100%[48] 95[49]
Average 77.5% 75% 72

Box office

Film Release date Revenue Budget Reference
United States Outside United States Worldwide
Alien 3 May 22, 1992 (1992-05-22) $55,473,545 $104,340,953 $159,814,498 $50 million [50]
Seven September 22, 1995 (1995-09-22) $100,125,643 $227,186,216 $327,311,859 $33 million [51]
The Game September 12, 1997 (1997-09-12) $48,323,648 $61,100,000 $109,423,648 $50 million [52]
Fight Club October 15, 1999 (1999-10-15) $37,030,102 $63,823,651 $100,853,753 $63 million [53]
Panic Room March 29, 2002 (2002-03-29) $96,397,334 $100,000,081 $196,397,415 $48 million [54]
Zodiac March 2, 2007 (2007-03-02) $33,080,084 $51,705,830 $84,785,914 $65 million [55]
The Curious Case of Benjamin Button December 25, 2008 (2008-12-25) $127,509,326 $206,422,757 $333,932,083 $150 million [56]
The Social Network October 1, 2010 (2010-10-01) $94,342,092 $105,549,651 $208,988,743 $40 million [57]
Total $592,281,774 $920,129,139 $1,512,410,913 $509 million

Further reading

  • Swallow, James (July 2003). "Dark and Light". Dark Eye: The Films of David Fincher. Reynolds & Hearn. pp. 11–33. ISBN 1903111528. 
  • Waxman, Sharon, ed. (2005), Rebels on the Backlot: Six Maverick Directors and How They Conquered the Hollywood Studio System, HarperEntertainment .


  1. ^ a b "The Membership: Howard Kely "Jack" Fincher". Wolfensberger: Newsletter of the Wolfensberger Family Association. May 2003. http://www.wolfensberger.org/pages/NL_BKUP/WFA_NL/2003May.pdf. Retrieved November 4, 2010. 
  2. ^ Davies, Gareth A (December 23, 2008). "Forrest Griffin to show his police brutality They have named UFC 92 in Las Vegas on Saturday night 'Ultimate 2008'. For good reason.". The Daily Telegraph (London). http://www.telegraph.co.uk/sport/othersports/boxingandmma/3918373/Forrest-Griffin-to-show-his-police-brutality.html. Retrieved May 1, 2010. 
  3. ^ Swallow 2003, p. 11
  4. ^ "Director's Cut: Picturing Hollywood in the 21st Century". Amazon.com. http://www.amazon.com/dp/082641902X. Retrieved September 14, 2010. 
  5. ^ Seven (1995). Box Office Mojo. Retrieved 2010-09-14.
  6. ^ Entertainment Weekly – Review of Fight Club (1999)
  7. ^ Entertainment Weekly – The 50 Essential DVDs
  8. ^ Total Film. "Who is the greatest?". Total Film. http://www.totalfilm.com/movie_news/who_is_the_greatest. Retrieved September 23, 2010. 
  9. ^ Zodiac Director’s Cut DVD, 2nd Disc, Visual Effects featurette.
  10. ^ Best of 2007 « CriticsTop10
  11. ^ "2007 Box Office". Box Office Report. January 6, 2009. http://www.boxofficereport.com/ybon/2007gross.shtml. Retrieved September 23, 2010. 
  12. ^ Nominees | 80th Annual Academy Awards | Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences[dead link]
  13. ^ "Confirmed: Eisenberg, Timberlake and Garfield Cast in David Fincher’s ',The Social Network', 9/22/2009". "Slashfilm.com. September 22, 2009. http://www.slashfilm.com/2009/09/22/confirmed-eisenberg-timberlake-and-garfield-cast-in-david-finchers-the-social-network. Retrieved September 23, 2010. 
  14. ^ "Golden Globes: Colin Firth crowned while The Social Network wins lion's share". Guardian. January 17, 2011. http://www.guardian.co.uk/film/2011/jan/17/golden-globes-ricky-gervais-colin-firth-social-network. Retrieved January 20, 2011. 
  15. ^ "Trent Reznor Scoring David Fincher's Version of "The Girl With the Dragon Tattoo"". Slashfilm. January 7, 2011. http://www.slashfilm.com/trent-reznor-scoring-david-finchers-version-the-girl-dragon-tattoo/. Retrieved March 24, 2011. 
  16. ^ Fleming, Michael (November 1, 2007). "Paramount, Fincher catch 'Killer'". Variety. http://www.variety.com/article/VR1117975225.html?categoryid=13&cs. 
  17. ^ "Fincher 'Reincarnates' Relationship with ',Se7en', Writer". Bloody-disgusting.com. November 9, 2009. http://www.bloody-disgusting.com/news/18038. Retrieved September 23, 2010. 
  18. ^ "Reincarnation or Remake? Fincher Helmed Peter Proud Redux on the Way". Dreadcentral.com. http://www.dreadcentral.com/news/34464/reincarnation-or-remake-fincher-helmed-peter-proud-redux-way. Retrieved September 23, 2010. 
  19. ^ "Rumor: Matt Damon in David Fincher's Torso Adaptation?". Firstshowing.net. September 5, 2008. http://www.firstshowing.net/2008/09/05/rumor-matt-damon-in-david-finchers-torso-adaptation. Retrieved September 23, 2010. 
  20. ^ Par, Fincher put pedal to 'Metal' Eastman, Miller to direct animated segments
  21. ^ var authorId = "" by Orlando Parfitt IGN UK (July 14, 2008). "Heavy Metal remake on hold". Movies.ign.com. http://movies.ign.com/articles/888/888803p1.html. Retrieved September 23, 2010. 
  22. ^ "Zack Snyder, Gore Verbinski, Guillermo del Toro Directing Heavy Metal Segments?". Firstshowing.net. September 4, 2008. http://www.firstshowing.net/2008/09/04/zack-snyder-gore-verbinski-guillermo-del-toro-directing-heavy-metal-segments. Retrieved September 23, 2010. 
  23. ^ MTV Movies Blog, EXCLUSIVE: David Fincher Confirms That Work Continues On '20,000 Leagues Under The Sea'.
  24. ^ "Fincher's 'Rendezvous' "not going to happen"". http://www.digitalspy.co.uk/movies/news/a132667/finchers-rendezvous-not-going-to-happen.html. 
  25. ^ DiChiara, Tom "Morgan Freeman, David Fincher Still Planning A 'Rendezvous With Rama'", MTV News, October 11, 2010
  26. ^ Lee, Joyce (March 31, 2011). "Netflix to distribute David Fincher, Kevin Spacey drama". CBS News. http://www.cbsnews.com/8301-31749_162-20044792-10391698.html. 
  27. ^ "Netflix To Enter Original Programming With Mega Deal For David Fincher-Kevin Spacey Series House Of Cards". deadline.com. 2011-03-15. http://www.deadline.com/2011/03/netflix-to-enter-original-programming-with-mega-deal-for-david-fincher-kevin-spacey-drama-series-house-of-cards/. 
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  39. ^ "Panic Room Movie Reviews, Pictures". Rotten Tomatoes. http://www.rottentomatoes.com/m/panic_room/?critic=creamcrop. Retrieved September 23, 2010. 
  40. ^ "Panic Room Reviews, Ratings, Credits, and More at Metacritic". Metacritic.com. January 23, 2002. http://www.metacritic.com/movie/panic-room. Retrieved September 23, 2010. 
  41. ^ "Zodiac Movie Reviews, Pictures". Rotten Tomatoes. http://www.rottentomatoes.com/m/zodiac/. Retrieved September 23, 2010. 
  42. ^ "Zodiac Movie Reviews, Pictures". Rotten Tomatoes. http://www.rottentomatoes.com/m/zodiac/?critic=creamcrop. Retrieved September 23, 2010. 
  43. ^ "Zodiac Reviews, Ratings, Credits, and More at Metacritic". Metacritic.com. November 28, 2006. http://www.metacritic.com/movie/zodiac. Retrieved September 23, 2010. 
  44. ^ "The Curious Case of Benjamin Button Movie Reviews, Pictures". Rotten Tomatoes. http://www.rottentomatoes.com/m/curious_case_of_benjamin_button/. Retrieved September 23, 2010. 
  45. ^ "The Curious Case of Benjamin Button Movie Reviews, Pictures". Rotten Tomatoes. http://www.rottentomatoes.com/m/curious_case_of_benjamin_button/?critic=creamcrop. Retrieved September 23, 2010. 
  46. ^ "The Curious Case of Benjamin Button Reviews, Ratings, Credits, and More at Metacritic". Metacritic.com. May 28, 2008. http://www.metacritic.com/movie/the-curious-case-of-benjamin-button. Retrieved September 23, 2010. 
  47. ^ "The Social Network Movie Reviews, Pictures". Rotten Tomatoes. September 18, 2010. http://www.rottentomatoes.com/m/the-social-network/. Retrieved September 29, 2010. 
  48. ^ The Social Network. Rotten Tomatoes. Retrieved 2010-09-29.
  49. ^ The Social Network. Metacritic. Retrieved 2010-09-14.
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  51. ^ "Seven (1995)". Box Office Mojo. http://www.boxofficemojo.com/movies/?id=seven.htm. 
  52. ^ "The Game (1997)". Box Office Mojo. http://www.boxofficemojo.com/movies/?id=game.htm. 
  53. ^ "Fight Club (1999)". Box Office Mojo. http://www.boxofficemojo.com/movies/?id=fightclub.htm. 
  54. ^ "Panic Room (2002)". Box Office Mojo. http://www.boxofficemojo.com/movies/?id=panicroom.htm. 
  55. ^ "Zodiac (2007)". Box Office Mojo. http://www.boxofficemojo.com/movies/?id=zodiac07.htm. 
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  57. ^ "The Social Network (2010)". Box Office Mojo. http://www.boxofficemojo.com/movies/?id=socialnetwork.htm. Retrieved January 15, 2011. 

External links

Awards and achievements
National Board of Review
Preceded by
Tim Burton
for Sweeney Todd: The Demon Barber of Fleet Street
Best Director
for The Curious Case of Benjamin Button

Succeeded by
Clint Eastwood
for Invictus
National Board of Review
Preceded by
Clint Eastwood
for Invictus
Best Director
for The Social Network

Succeeded by

Wikimedia Foundation. 2010.

Look at other dictionaries:

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