Christopher Plummer young pictures best movies quotes mini bio

Christopher Plummer young

Christopher Plummer young

Birth Date

December 13, 1929



Sun Sign


Natural hair color


Eye color



5 ft 10.5 in | 179 cm

Christopher Plummer young photos


84 kg | 185 lbs

Shoe size

Not available

Christopher Plummer young Mini Bio best films

Early acting career First film Breakthrough

Christopher Plummer was born in Toronto, Canada, on December 13, 1929, is an Canadian actor. Young Christopher Plummer began his acting career on stage and he made his Broadway debut in a play The Starcross Story (1953). He made his big screen debut in drama romance movie Stage Struck (1958) in role as Joe Sheridan. Christopher's breakthrough performance came as Captain von Trapp in the musical drama film The Sound of Music (1965).

Best films Awards

He won the Academy Award for the Best Supporting Actor for his role as Hal Fields in romantic comedy drama film Beginners (2010), at age of 82.

He was nominated for the Academy Award for the Best Supporting Actor for his roles as Leo Tolstoy in biographical drama film The Last Station (2009) and as J. Paul Getty in crime thriller film All the Money in the World (2017).

He won the Tony Award for Best Actor in a Play for his roles as Cyrano de Bergerac in Cyrano (1974) and as John Barrymore in Barrymore (1997).

12 Monkeys (1995) neo noir science fiction opposite Brad Pitt, Madeleine Stowe and Bruce Willis

The Man Who Would Be King (1975) drama action with Sean Connery and Michael Caine

A Beautiful Mind (2001) biographical drama opposite Russell Crowe, Jennifer Connelly and Ed Harris

The Girl with the Dragon Tattoo (2011) psychological crime thriller with Rooney Mara and Daniel Craig

The Insider (1999) drama thriller opposite Russell Crowe and Al Pacino

Inside Man (2006) heist thriller with Denzel Washington, Clive Owen and Jodie Foster

Somewhere in Time (1980) romantic science fiction drama opposite Christopher Reeve and Jane Seymour

National Treasure (2004) thriller action with Nicolas Cage, Diane Kruger and Jon Voight

The New World (2005) romantic historical drama opposite Christian Bale, Colin Farrell and Q'orianka Kilcher

Dolores Claiborne (1995) psychological thriller drama with Kathy Bates and Jennifer Jason Leigh

The Imaginarium of Doctor Parnassus (2009) fantasy comedy drama opposite Heath Ledger, Johnny Depp and Jude Law

Syriana (2005) geopolitical thriller with George Clooney and Matt Damon

The Return of the Pink Panther (1975) comedyoppositePeter Sellers

Dragnet (1987) comedy opposite Dan Aykroyd and Tom Hanks

Dreamscape (1984) science fiction adventure with Dennis Quaid and Max von Sydow

Wolf (1994) romantic horror opposite Jack Nicholson and Michelle Pfeiffer


He has been married three times and had one daughter.

He voiced Charles F. Muntz in film Up (2009) and Henri in film An American Tail (1986).

He was awarded a star on Canada's Walk of Fame in Toronto, Ontario in 1998.

Loves to play the piano.

Lives in Weston, Connecticut, U.S.


When I was young, I played the piano and studied classical music and jazz. I wanted to be a concert pianist, and if I'd devoted myself to it, I could have been. But it would have been too much work and a very lonely life.

Most actors come from the streets, and their rise to fame is guided by a natural anger. It was harder to find that rage coming from a gentle background.

I couldn't believe when I first got a fan letter from Al Pacino, it was unreal.

I've done a lot of pictures that are ensemble, and I've not always liked the people I was working with, but that doesn't make any difference because you do the job, and often it turns out to be a great ensemble even if you didn't particularly really like anybody.

I wasn't thrilled about 'The Sound Of Music' - not the movie itself but my role in it. Captain Von Trapp was a bore, and they tried to help by giving it a bit more cynicism, but it wasn't my favourite role. I enjoyed the music, and I loved Julie Andrews.

I was an only child, so I was very demanding. I enjoyed it thoroughly, but I wasn't very pleasant.

I'm bored with questions about acting.

I was much a part of live television in the '50s. There was something terribly honest about live television and terribly dangerous and terribly risky. You were bound to learn your lines without bumping into each other, which we did a lot of.

Not the challenges necessarily, but the way in which you get ready because your technique has improved over the years and you perhaps know how to be more economical than perhaps you used to be when you tried to work perhaps too hard.