Meryl Streep is no stranger to success, racking up 21 Academy Award nominations over the course of her career, three of which she's won. But perhaps even more impressive than Meryl Streep's best movies, and the many awards she has won because of them, is her relationship with her husband, sculptor Don Gummer. Devastated by her partner's passing, Streep turned to a friend of her brother's, Gummer, for support. The then year-old Streep stayed in Gummer's apartment during the filming of Kramer vs.
Meryl Streep's movies and relationship with Don Gummer
The Crazy Way a 'Shattered' Meryl Streep Met Her Husband Don Gummer
Gethin Jones: 'I have never given up on finding the right partner for me'. Often described as 'the best actress of her generation', Meryl Streep is a screen icon. Earlier this month our in-house celeb guru, Alison James, spoke to Meryl to find out more about her latest venture The Prom is a razzle-dazzle, star-studded, glitterball of a musical movie.
The Story Behind Meryl Streep and Husband Don Gummer's Adorable Relationship
Meryl Streep is a Hollywood icon for the ages. The year-old Oscar winner has earned over 20 nominations and has continued to entertain fans on the big screen for 40 years. In Hollywood, the lasting marriage can be considered just as impressive as the golden statue.
Meryl Streep can play any role, any time and on any screen, big or small. But for all the accolades she's received—21 Oscar nominations and three wins; 32 Golden Globe nominations and eight wins, plus the Cecil B. DeMille Award; three Emmys; two SAG Awards and countless other prizes, all for acting—and amid the attention inevitably paid to her more than to anyone else in any given production, Streep has managed another, perhaps mightier achievement. Namely, the year-old has managed to have a five-decade career in which the focus has remained almost entirely on her work instead of what she's up to off camera, when she's just being Meryl. These days especially, living that private life sounds like a far more daunting task than mastering accents, channeling historical figures and disappearing into characters.