Sophie Marceau

Movie Actress

Sophie Marceau was born in Paris, Île-de-France, France on November 17th, 1966 and is the Movie Actress. At the age of 57, Sophie Marceau biography, profession, age, height, weight, eye color, hair color, build, measurements, education, career, dating/affair, family, news updates, movies, and networth are available.

Other Names / Nick Names
Sophie Danièle Sylvie Maupu, Flatfoosie
Date of Birth
November 17, 1966
Place of Birth
Paris, Île-de-France, France
57 years old
Zodiac Sign
$50 Million
Film Actor, Film Director, Screenwriter, Singer, Stage Actor, Writer
Social Media
Sophie Marceau Height, Weight, Eye Color and Hair Color

At 57 years old, Sophie Marceau has this physical status:

Hair Color
Dark Brown
Eye Color
Not Available
Sophie Marceau Religion, Education, and Hobbies
Her religious beliefs are not confirmed.
Not Available
Curie College, Cours École Florent Drama School
Sophie Marceau Spouse(s), Children, Affair, Parents, and Family
Not Available
Not Available
Dating / Affair
Andrzej Zulawski (1984–2001), Jim Lemley (2001–2007), Christopher Lambert (2007–2014), Cyril Lignac (2016)
Benoît Maupu, Simone Morisset
Sylvain Maupu (Older Brother) (French Actor)
Sophie Marceau Career

In February 1980, Marceau and her mother came across a model agency looking for teenagers. Marceau had photos taken at the agency, but did not think anything would come of it. At the same time, Françoise Menidrey, the casting director for Claude Pinoteau's La Boum (1980), asked modeling agencies to recommend a new teenager for the project. After viewing the rushes, Alain Poiré, the director of the Gaumont Film Company, signed Marceau to a long-term contract. La Boum was a hit movie, not only in France, where 4,378,500 tickets were sold, but also in several other European countries. In 1981, Marceau made her singing debut with French singer François Valéry on record "Dream in Blue", written by Pierre Delanoë. She rejected the main role in a soon-to-be controversial film, Beau-père, in which she would have played as a teenage girl who seduces her step-father for a sexual relationship. The role was eventually played by Ariel Besse. In 1982, at age 16, Marceau bought back her contract with Gaumont for one million French francs. She borrowed most of the money. After starring in the sequel film La Boum 2 (1982), Marceau focused on more dramatic roles, including the historical drama Fort Saganne in 1984 with Gérard Depardieu and Catherine Deneuve, Joyeuses Pâques (Happy Easter) in 1984, L'amour braque and Police in 1985, and Descente aux enfers (Descent into Hell) in 1986. In 1988, she starred in L'Étudiante (The Student) and the historical adventure film Chouans!. That year, Marceau was named Best Romantic Actress at the International Festival of Romantic Movies for her role in Chouans!

In 1989, Marceau starred in My Nights Are More Beautiful Than Your Days, which was directed by her long-time boyfriend Andrzej Zulawski. In 1990, she starred in Pacific Palisades and La note bleue, her third film directed by her companion. In 1991, she ventured into the theater in Eurydice, which earned Marceau the Moliere Award for Best Female Newcomer. Throughout the 1990s, Marceau began making less-dramatic films, such as the comedy Fanfan in 1993 and Revenge of the Musketeers (La fille de d'Artagnan) in 1994—both popular in Europe and abroad. That year, she returned to the theatre as Eliza Doolittle in Pygmalion.

Marceau achieved international recognition in 1995 playing the role of Princess Isabelle in Mel Gibson's Braveheart. That year, she was part of an ensemble of international actors in the French film directed by Michelangelo Antonioni and Wim Wenders, Beyond the Clouds. In 1997, she continued her string of successful films with William Nicholson's Firelight, filmed in England, Véra Belmont's Marquise, filmed in France, and Bernard Rose's Anna Karenina, filmed in Russia. In 1999, she played Hippolyta in A Midsummer Night's Dream, and the villainess Bond girl Elektra King in The World Is Not Enough. In 2000, Marceau teamed up again with her then-boyfriend Andrzej Zulawski to film Fidelity, playing the role of a talented photographer who takes a job at a scandal-mongering tabloid and becomes romantically involved with an eccentric children's book publisher.

In recent years, Marceau has continued to appear in a wide variety of roles, mainly in French films, playing a widowed nurse in Nelly (À ce soir) in 2004, an undercover police agent in Anthony Zimmer in 2005, and the troubled daughter of a murdered film star in Trivial in 2007. In 2008, Marceau played a member of the French Resistance movement in Female Agents, and a struggling single mother in LOL (Laughing Out Loud). In 2009, she teamed up with Monica Bellucci in Don't Look Back about the mysterious connection between two women who have never met. In 2010, Marceau played a successful business executive forced to confront her unhappy childhood in With Love... from the Age of Reason (L'âge de raison).

In 2012, Marceau played a 40-something career woman who falls in love with a young jazz musician in Happiness Never Comes Alone. In 2013, she appeared in Arrêtez-moi (Arrest Me) as a woman who shows up at a police station and confesses to the murder of her abusive husband several years earlier.

She was selected to be on the jury for the main competition section of the 2015 Cannes Film Festival.


Sophie Marceau Awards
  • 1983 César Award for Most Promising Actress for La Boum 2
  • 1988 Cabourg Award for Best Actress for Chouans!
  • 1988 Jupiter Award as best actress for Descente aux enfers
  • 1991 Molière Award (theater) as best newcoming actress for Eurydice
  • 2000 Cabourg Award for Best Actress for La fidélité
  • 2000 Goldene Kamera for Film International
  • 2000 Blockbuster Entertainment Award for Favorite Supporting Actress for The World Is Not Enough
  • 2002 Montréal World Film Festival Award for Best Director for Speak to Me of Love
  • 2002 Montréal World Film Festival Grand Prix Special des Amériques Nomination
  • 2007 Montréal World Film Festival Grand Prix Special des Amériques
  • 2008 Monte-Carlo Comedy Film Festival Jury Prize for LOL (Laughing Out Loud)