Famous People Named Philip
Take a look at famous people named Philip, such as Philip IV, Philip Barry, and Philip Silvers.
Philip Seymour Hoffman
Film Actor, Theater Actor, Television Actor, Director / 1967 -
Actor Philip Seymour Hoffman has gained recognition for his work in a series of successful films including Capote and Doubt.
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profile name: Philip Markoff profile occupation: Murderer, Thief
profile id: 9439348
profile name: Philip II profile occupation: Military Leader, Duke, King
profile id: 9343556
profile name: Anthony Hopkins profile occupation: Film Actor
profile id: 9465081
profile name: Philip Roth profile occupation: Academic, Author
profile id: 177232
profile name: Philip Seymour Hoffman profile occupation: Film Actor, Theater Actor, Television Actor, Director
profile id: 9313058
profile name: Philip Glass profile occupation: Songwriter, Pianist
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After over 40 years of recording and over 220 million in album sales, the original trio of brothers—Barry, Robin (1949-2012), and Maurice Gibb (1949-2003)—has sadly been reduced to one, yet the Bee Gees' music will live forever on dance floors with unforgettable hits such as "Jive Talkin,'" "How Deep Is Your Love," and "Stayin' Alive."
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Boxing was first introduced as an Olympic event at the 1904 Summer Olympics. Since then, the Games have introduced us to future boxing legends. In 1960, boxer Muhammad Ali won a spot on the U.S. Olympic Boxing Team, returning home that year with a gold medal. At the 1976 Olympics, Sugar Ray Leonard won the gold medal in light-waterweight boxing, with the heavyweight title awarded to Leon Spinks. These men join the group of fighters, from George Foreman to Floyd Mayweather, who have made history in their run for Olympic Gold. Biography looks at some of the hardest hitters in Olympic boxing history.
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America wasn't discovered, it was built. At the end of the Civil War, America was seen as a failing experiment in democracy; a nation fraying from the inside and at war with itself. Just 50 years later, the United States was the greatest superpower the world had ever seen. This landmark transition was due in no small part to a group of business-savvy, innovative young men: John D. Rockefeller, Cornelius Vanderbilt, Andrew Carnegie, Henry Ford, J.P. Morgan and Thomas Edison. These men constructed a bold vision for a modern America and transformed the greatest industries of our time, including oil, rail, steel, shipping, automobiles and finance; they are unequivocally America's first captains of industry.
7 people in this group