Scarlett Ingrid Johansson ( conceived November 22, 1984) is an American entertainer and vocalist. The world’s most generously compensated entertainer since 2018, she has shown up in the Forbes Celebrity 100. Her movies have netted over $14.3 billion around the world, making Johansson the third-most noteworthy earning film industry star ever. She is the beneficiary of various honours, including a Tony Award and a BAFTA Award, just as selections for two Academy Awards and five Golden Globe Awards.
Brought up in Manhattan, New York City, Johansson sought to be an entertainer since early on and first showed up in front of an audience in an Off-Broadway play as a kid. She made her film debut in the dream parody North (1994) and increased early acknowledgement for her jobs in Manny and Lo (1996), The Horse Whisperer (1998), and Ghost World (2001). Johansson moved to grown-up jobs in 2003 with her exhibitions in Lost in Translation, which won her a BAFTA Award for Best Actress, and Girl with a Pearl Earring. She was named for Golden Globe Awards for these movies, and for playing an irritated adolescent in the dramatization A Love Song for Bobby Long (2004), and a temptress in the suspenseful thrill ride Match Point (2005).
In 2010, Johansson appeared on Broadway in a recovery of A View from the Bridge, which won her a Tony Award for Best Featured Actress, and started assuming the job of Black Widow in the Marvel Cinematic Universe with Iron Man tow. Johansson proceeded to star in the sci-fi films Her (2013), Under the Skin (2013), Lucy (2014), and Ghost in the Shell (2017).
She got basic commendation and assignments for two Academy Awards for playing a single parent in Nazi Germany in the parody Jojo Rabbit and an on-screen character experiencing a separation in the dramatization Marriage Story (both 2019).
As an open figure, Johansson is an unmistakable brand endorser and supports different foundations. She has been depicted as a Hollywood sex image by different news sources. Scarlett Johansson was hitched to Canadian entertainer Ryan Reynolds from 2008 to 2011, and to French businessperson Romain Dauriac, with whom she has a youngster, from 2014 to 2017.
Scarlett Ingrid Johansson was conceived in the New York City district of Manhattan, on November 22, 1984. Her dad, Karsten Olaf Johansson, is an engineer initially from Copenhagen, Denmark, and her fatherly granddad, Ejner Johansson, was a workmanship student of history, screenwriter and movie chief, whose father was Swedish. Scarlett’s mom, Melanie Sloan, a New Yorker, has filled in as a maker.
She originates from an Ashkenazi Jewish family from Poland and Russia, initially surnamed Schlamberg, and Scarlett has portrayed herself as Jewish. She has a more established sister, Vanessa, additionally an on-screen character; a more seasoned sibling, Adrian; and a twin sibling, Hunter. Johansson likewise has a more seasoned stepbrother, Christian, from her dad’s first marriage. She holds both American and Danish citizenship.
Johansson went to PS 41, a primary school in Greenwich Village, Manhattan. Her guardians separated from when she was 13. Johansson was especially near her maternal grandma, Dorothy Sloan, an accountant and teacher; they frequently fraternized and Johansson considered Sloan her closest companion.
Intrigued by a vocation at the centre of attention since the beginning, she frequently put on routine schedules for her family. She was especially attached to melodic theatre and jazz hands. She took exercises in tap move and expresses that her folks were strong of her vocation decision. She depicts her youth as customary.
As a kid, Johansson working on acting by gazing in the mirror until she made herself cry, needing to be Judy Garland in Meet Me in St. Louis. At age seven, she was crushed when a headhunter marked one of her siblings rather than her, yet she later chose to turn into an entertainer at any rate. She enlisted at the Lee Strasberg Theater Institute, and started trying out for advertisements, however before long lost intrigue: “I would not like to advance Wonder Bread.” She moved her concentration to film and theatre, showing up in the Off-Broadway play Sophistry with Ethan Hawke, in which she had two lines.
Around this time, she started learning at Professional Children’s School (PCS), a private instructive establishment for hopeful youngster on-screen characters in Manhattan. At age nine, Johansson made her film debut as John Ritter’s girl in the dream parody North (1994). She says that when she was on the film set, she knew instinctively what to do. Johansson later assumed minor jobs including as the little girl of Sean Connery and Kate Capshaw’s characters in the secret spine-chiller Just Cause (1995), and a craftsmanship understudy in If Lucy Fell (1996).
Johansson’s first driving job was as Amanda, the more youthful sister of a pregnant youngster who flees from her cultivate home in Manny and Lo (1996) nearby Aleksa Palladino and her sibling, Hunter. Her presentation got positive surveys: one composed for the San Francisco Chronicle noted, “[the film] develops on you, to a great extent in light of the appeal of … Scarlett Johansson,” while pundit Mick LaSalle, composing for a similar paper, remarked on her “tranquil air”, and accepted, “On the off chance that she can get past adolescence with that air undisturbed, she could turn into a significant entertainer.” Johansson earned a designation for the Independent Spirit Award for Best Lead Female for the job.
After showing up in minor jobs in Fall and Home Alone 3 (both 1997), Johansson pulled in more extensive consideration for her exhibition in the movie The Horse Whisperer (1998), coordinated by Robert Redford.
The dramatization film, in light of the 1995 novel of a similar name by Nicholas Evans, recounts to the account of a capable mentor with a present for getting ponies, who is recruited to help a harmed adolescent played by Johansson. The on-screen character got a “presenting” credit on this film, although it was her seventh job. On Johansson’s development, Redford portrayed her as “13 going on 30”.
Todd McCarthy of Variety remarked that Johansson “convincingly passes on the cumbersomeness of her age and the internal torment of a cheerful young lady out of nowhere disappeared by appalling chance”. For the film, she was assigned for the Chicago Film Critics Association Award for Most Promising Actress.
She accepted that the film changed numerous things throughout her life, understanding that acting is the capacity to control one’s feelings. On discovering great jobs as a young person, Johansson said it was hard for her as grown-ups composed the contents and they “depict kids like shopping centre rodents and not genuinely … Children and youngsters simply aren’t being depicted with any genuine profundity”.
Johansson later showed up in My Brother the Pig (1999) and in the neo-noir, Coen siblings film The Man Who Wasn’t There (2001). Her advancement came playing a pessimistic pariah in Terry Zwigoff’s dark parody Ghost World (2001), an adjustment of Daniel Clowes’ realistic novel of a similar name. Johansson tried out for the film using tape from New York, and Zwigoff trusted her to be “a one of a kind, unpredictable individual, and appropriate for next part”.
The film appeared at the (2001) Seattle International Film Festival; it was a film industry disillusionment, yet has since developed a religion status. Johansson was credited with “affectability and ability [that] give a false representation of her age” by an Austin Chronicle pundit, and won a Toronto Film Critics Association Award for Best Supporting Actress for her exhibition.
With David Arquette, Johansson showed up in the repulsiveness satire Eight Legged Freaks (2002), about an assortment of creepy crawlies that are presented to poisonous waste, making them develop to immense extents and start murdering and harvesting. After moving on from Professional Children’s School that year, she applied to New York University’s Tisch School of the Arts; she chose to concentrate on her movie vocation when she was dismissed.