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Julianna Margulies
Margulies in 2015
Born (1966-06-08) June 8, 1966 (age 58)
EducationSarah Lawrence College
Years active1991–present
Keith Lieberthal
(m. 2007)
PartnerRon Eldard (1991–2003)
RelativesKenneth Lieberthal (father-in-law)
AwardsFull list

Julianna Margulies (/ˈmɑːrɡjʊls/; born June 8, 1966)[1] is an American actress. After several small television roles, Margulies received wide recognition for her starring role as Carol Hathaway in the NBC medical drama series ER (1994–2009), for which she received a Primetime Emmy Award and six Screen Actors Guild Awards, in addition to four Golden Globe Award nominations. In 2009, she took on the lead role of Alicia Florrick in the CBS legal drama series The Good Wife (2009–2016). Her performance garnered critical acclaim, winning an additional two Primetime Emmy Awards, two Screen Actors Guild Awards, a Golden Globe Award, and a Television Critics Association Award.

Margulies also had roles in the TNT miniseries The Mists of Avalon (2001), the HBO crime drama series The Sopranos (2006–2007), the National Geographic miniseries The Hot Zone (2019), and currently stars as Laura Peterson in the Apple TV+ drama series The Morning Show (2021–present).

She starred in the adventure film Dinosaur (2000), the drama film Evelyn (2002), the supernatural horror film Ghost Ship (2002), the action horror film Snakes on a Plane (2006), the comedy drama film City Island (2009), the crime comedy film Stand Up Guys (2012), and the comedy drama film The Upside (2017).

Margulies has received one Golden Globe Award, three Primetime Emmy Awards, and eight Screen Actors Guild Awards, making her the second most awarded woman ever within SAG after Julia Louis-Dreyfus.[2][3][4] She is also the recipient of a star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame. In 2015, Time magazine named her one of the 100 most influential people in the world.[5]

Early life and education[edit]

Julianna Margulies was born in Spring Valley, New York, the youngest of three daughters. Her mother Francesca (née Goldberg, later Gardner) was a ballet dancer and eurythmy teacher. Her father Paul Margulies was a writer, philosopher, and Madison Avenue advertising executive.[6][7] Her parents were both Jewish, descendants of Ashkenazi Jewish immigrants from Austria, Hungary, Romania, and Russia.[7][8] They divorced when she was a year old.[9]

In her memoir, Sunshine Girl, Margulies wrote that her parents both adhered to the teachings of anthroposophy.[10] Margulies, herself, has said that she does not hold religious beliefs, although she is ethnically Jewish and teaches the traditions to her son.[11] In a 2013 interview, she said, "I would say if I had a religion, it would be gratitude…I love the tradition of Judaism that on Friday nights, Shabbat means 'Goodbye to the workweek; hello to family and the weekend.'"[11]

In her memoir, Margulies also wrote about her difficult, nomadic childhood. She is from New York City, but she moved with her mother to different countries and states throughout her youth, including Sussex, England, and Paris, France. As a result, French was Margulies' first language. She has since lost the ability to speak it fluently.[12]

In the book, Margulies described her childhood as ultimately loving, but unpredictable and unstable.[12] She detailed many emotionally traumatic experiences.[12]

Margulies attended many different schools as a child, including Green Meadow Waldorf School and High Mowing School.[13] She graduated with a degree in art history and English from Sarah Lawrence College, where she appeared in several campus plays. At Sarah Lawrence College, students select three areas of focus for coursework. Margulies focused on art history, English, and theatre.[14][12][15] She originally enrolled in college with the goal of becoming a lawyer, like her grandmother, or a psychologist, but fell in love with the craft of acting.[12]


1994–2000: ER[edit]

Margulies made her feature film debut in Steven Seagal's action film Out for Justice (1991), playing a prostitute. In 1994, Margulies was cast in the pilot episode of the NBC medical drama ER as Carol Hathaway, an emergency care nurse who attempts suicide. Her character was originally intended to die; however, test audiences overwhelmingly wanted her to survive, so the producers changed the plot.[16]

At the time she was offered ER, Margulies had also been offered an extended role on NBC's Homicide: Life on the Street, after a two-episode appearance earlier in the year.[17] Then-unknown actor George Clooney, who had filmed the pilot episode with Margulies, called her to let her know that he had overheard producers saying that her character might become a series regular. He encouraged her to consider waiting for ER producers to call her and not take another job. Clooney was right, and Margulies accepted the role on ER in 1994.[18]

She remained on the show as a series regular for six seasons until 2000 and returned to the show for one episode during its final season in 2009. She won a Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Supporting Actress in a Drama Series in 1994, and was nominated for an Emmy Award every year during her tenure on ER. She was the only series regular cast member to win a Primetime Emmy Award.[19] She was also nominated four times for a Golden Globe Award during the show's tenure.[citation needed]

Originally, Margulies had signed a five-year contract to work on ER. She extended the contract for a sixth year, but made the "very difficult, painful decision" to opt out of another renewal.[20] In 2021, she explained in her memoir, Sunshine Girl, that she had been feeling homesick for New York after spending six years filming the show in Los Angeles. She wanted to return to theatre and take on a leading role in The Mists of Avalon, a miniseries based on the 1983 fantasy novel of the same name, which she had loved as a child.[12]

In 2021, Margulies said during an interview with Michael Imperioli and Steve Schirripa, "I thought, didn't I work six years on a show I loved — I loved being on ER, I was so grateful, and it was a great experience — but didn't I work this hard to be able to do theatre for $235 a week without worrying about my rent?"[20] She explained that, before NBC offered her $27 million to sign on for another two years, she had already helped plan out the conclusion of her character's story arc on the show and mapped out a year's worth of work for herself.[20]

In a New York Times interview with Bill Carter, Margulies shared that another factor in her decision was a desire to protect her ER character, Carol Hathaway, from certain story changes that were happening as the show continued on into later years. She explained that she didn't like how her character became the focus of too much romance whenever she wasn't with George Clooney's character, and that all of the research she had previously done in order to play the character was then undone by certain storylines.[21]

Margulies recalled, "I'll never forget, there was a line [in the script] where [my character] says, 'I had to share a bathroom with seven sisters.' I was like, guys, I've been playing her as an only child for six years…I had actually done research on what it's like to be an only child. I was starting to feel very sad about a character I loved so much. It started to become very clear to me that without George, my character was just going to be the liaison to flashy sort of bits of things instead of one fluent, cognizant thought and I felt sad about it."[21]

Had Margulies accepted the $27 million contract for a seventh and eighth year of ER, it would have made her one of the highest paid women on television.[22] The actress said that she received intense, hurtful backlash for her decision to ultimately leave ER, but was "doing what fed me, as an actor," she said in 2021. "And keeping my promises to playwrights and directors who I'd already made a commitment to."[20] She also said that she wanted to move on as an actress:

I had a year's worth of work waiting and a mortgage completely paid at age 32. I was under no illusion that I was going to be some big movie star. My dad said, 'If you got hit by a bus tomorrow, were you living your life truthfully, or were you waiting to get rich?' If I died and my soul started leaving my body, would I be looking down going, 'You idiot. You could have gone to Prague, you could have been on Broadway'? Those are the things I wanted to do.

In an interview with TV Guide, she further explained, "I felt like I had a great character and I did as much as I could do with her, but I was feeling bored. I wasn't excited about the work and I certainly didn't want to go out with a bomb, but as an inspiration."[23]


In February 2000, Margulies hosted an episode of the NBC late-night sketch series Saturday Night Live. She brought on ER co-star Noah Wyle for one of the show's sketches.

After leaving ER as a series regular, Margulies worked on stage and screen. On stage, she appeared in a MCC Theater production of Kate Robin's Intrigue With Faye, a Lincoln Center production of Jon Robin Baitz's Ten Unknowns, and The Vagina Monologues.

Her work after ER included the 2002 films Evelyn, with Pierce Brosnan, and Ghost Ship, with Gabriel Byrne and Ron Eldard. She starred as Morgaine, the protagonist and narrator of the TNT miniseries The Mists of Avalon (2001) and participated in the documentary film Searching for Debra Winger (2002).

In 2004, she guest-starred in a two-episode arc in season four of the hit NBC comedy series Scrubs as Neena Broderick, an unscrupulous lawyer who sues Turk and has a brief sexual relationship with J.D. That same year, she starred in another miniseries on TNT, The Grid. In April 2006, she appeared in four episodes of the sixth season of the HBO crime drama series The Sopranos, portraying realtor Julianna Skiff. In August 2006, she appeared alongside Samuel L. Jackson in the action film Snakes on a Plane, as flight attendant Claire Miller. In December 2006, she played Jennifer Bloom in the Syfy Channel miniseries The Lost Room.

In an August 2006 interview with tvguide.com, Margulies said she was close to accepting an offer to return to ER for a four-episode arc, with Noah Wyle, that filmed in Hawaii during the 2005/06 season. However, she decided against it at the last minute. "I left on very good terms with [ER exec producer] John Wells, and every year they ask me back and I love that they do," she told TV Guide in 2006. "So, at the last minute, I went, 'John, thank you and keep asking, because you never know, but no.'" [23]

Margulies was invited to return during ER's final season. The actress hesitated, saying she felt like she left Carol Hathaway in the perfect place and could not imagine bettering her departure episode, but Margulies did return to ER for one more episode during its 15th and final season.[24][25] In a 2013 interview, she said of her appearance, "I called George up and said, 'If you do it, I'll do it.' We were both very aware we had careers because of that show, and we also loved those characters. I remember walking on to the Warner Brothers lot, and they asked for my ID. I used to have my picture on the wall there. It was a little surreal, but a lovely way to come full circle."[26]

Margulies had a minor role in the film The Darwin Awards (2007). In 2008, Margulies starred in the legal series Canterbury's Law, a Fox mid-season replacement show. She played the title character, Elizabeth Canterbury, a lawyer. She was also credited as a producer of the show. The series was severely affected by the 2007–2008 Writers Guild of America strike; it was cancelled by the network after only six episodes.

2009–present: The Good Wife[edit]

In 2009, after returning to ER for one episode during its 15th and final season, Margulies began starring in the CBS legal drama series The Good Wife. She played Alicia Florrick, an attorney returning to legal practice after her husband Peter Florrick (played by Chris Noth) resigned as Illinois State's Attorney amid a sex and corruption scandal.[27] She won two Primetime Emmy Awards and a Golden Globe Award for the series. Beginning in 2011, starting with the third season, Margulies was credited as a producer of The Good Wife. The series ended in May 2016.

Reflecting on her roles as Alicia on The Good Wife and as Carol on ER, Margulies told Entertainment Weekly in 2021, "I have gotten to play two of the richest, I think, female characters on television."[28] In a 2019 interview for the Series Mania Festival, Margulies said that "it's tied between Carol Hathaway and Alicia Florrick" when it comes to the role she is most proud of having played.[29]

Since 2013, the actress has done voiceovers for a Chase credit card commercial.[30] In 2014, Margulies narrated "Women in Business", an episode of season 2 of the documentary series Makers: Women Who Make America.[31] In 2015, TIME featured Margulies as one of the "100 Most Influential People in the World". It noted her work to get Erin's Law, concerned with child sexual abuse, passed in every US state.[5]

In 2018, Margulies co-starred in the dark comedy series Dietland on AMC, which was cancelled after one season despite positive reviews.[citation needed] In 2019, she starred in the National Geographic series The Hot Zone, as Dr. Nancy Jaax. The limited series became the highest-rated scripted series in National Geographic's history and ranking second among all series.[32]

In 2019, Margulies was slated to reprise the role of Alicia Florrick for three episodes of The Good Fight, a spin-off of The Good Wife. However, negotiations broke down over the question of Margulies' salary, with CBS offering to pay her at the guest star rate instead of the same rate she had been paid on The Good Wife. She stated that: "I watch the show, I love the show. But I'm not a guest star. You don't pay me a guest-star salary. I would get a guest-star salary if I went and did SVU—it's not my show. I wouldn't ask for what I got paid as Alicia Florrick. I also know for a fact that any male star who got asked to go on a spinoff of his show would have been offered at least $500,000. I know that for a fact."[33]

In November 2019, Margulies guest starred in the Showtime drama series Billions.[34] In December 2020, she joined the second season of the Apple TV+ drama series The Morning Show. She joined returning series stars Jennifer Aniston and Reese Witherspoon.[35]

In 2021, Margulies appeared with many of her former ER cast members in a virtual cast reunion show that benefited the Waterkeeper Alliance charity.[36]


Margulies and husband Keith Lieberthal at the Metropolitan Opera in 2008

Margulies published a picture book with Random House Children's Books in May 2016. Titled Three Magic Balloons, the story is based on one that the actress's father, Paul Margulies, wrote for her and her sisters.[37] In October 2020, Margulies announced on her Instagram that she was writing an autobiography, Sunshine Girl: An Unexpected Life, published by Ballantine Books. She had originally intended to write an acting handbook about set etiquette, but ended up writing a memoir, instead. The book chronicles her nomadic childhood and journey to becoming an actress. Her book was released on May 4, 2021.[38][39] Margulies also recorded the audiobook. A paperback version with additional chapters is set to be released in May 2022.

Personal life[edit]

From 1991 to 2003, Margulies was in a relationship with actor Ron Eldard, whom she met in an acting class.[40][41][42]

On November 10, 2007, Margulies married attorney Keith Lieberthal, the son of academic Kenneth Lieberthal,[43] in Lenox, Massachusetts.[44] They have a son, Kieran Lindsay Lieberthal, who was born in 2008.[45] They reside in Manhattan.[46] The couple also owns a country house in Upstate New York.[47]

Margulies is on the board of the MCC Theater Company in New York City.[48] She is also a supporter of research on amyotrophic lateral sclerosis through Project ALS, as well as Erin's Law.[49][50] In 2022, she hosted the Physicians for Human Rights virtual gala, "A Celebration of Health and Human Rights Heroes".[51]

Margulies created the educational program, HESP (Holocaust Educator School Partnership) at the Museum of Jewish Heritage as a way to promote Holocaust education in schools.[52]

In 2023, Margulies faced backlash from comments she made in a discussion of antisemitism and the Israel–Hamas conflict on The Back Room with Andy Ostroy podcast.[53][54][55] Seemingly referencing an instance where what she described as a "Black lesbian club" on the Columbia University campus discouraged Zionists from attending a film screening,[56] Margulies was quoted as saying "As someone who plays a lesbian journalist on The Morning Show, I am more offended by it as a lesbian than I am as a Jew, to be honest with you" and that to Hamas, members of that group would be "even lower than the Jews – (a) you're Black, and (b) you're gay. And you're turning your back against the people who support you?' Because Jews, they rally around everybody."[57] Margulies later released a statement, saying, "I am horrified by the fact that statements I made on a recent podcast offended the Black and LGBTQIA+ communities, communities I truly love and respect. I want to be 100% clear: Racism, homophobia, sexism, or any prejudice against anyone's personal beliefs or identity are abhorrent to me, full stop."[58]



Year Title Role Notes
1991 Out for Justice Rica
1997 Traveller Jean
1997 Paradise Road Topsy Merritt
1998 The Newton Boys Louise Brown
1998 A Price Above Rubies Rachel
1999 The Big Day Sara
2000 What's Cooking? Carla
2000 Dinosaur Neera Voice
2002 The Man from Elysian Fields Dena
2002 Evelyn Bernadette Beattie
2002 Ghost Ship Maureen Epps
2005 Slingshot Karen
2006 The Darwin Awards Carla
2006 The Armenian Genocide Narrator
2006 Snakes on a Plane Claire Miller
2006 Beautiful Ohio Mrs. Cubano
2009 City Island Joyce Rizzo
2011 No Job for a Woman Narrator[59]
2012 Stand Up Guys Nina Hirsch
2016 The Last Gold Narrator
2017 The Upside Lily Foley
2017 Three Christs Ruth
Margulies holding her award at the 66th Primetime Emmy Awards, in 2014


Year Title Role Notes
1993 Murder, She Wrote Rachel Novaro Episode: "Murder at a Discount"
1993 Law & Order Ruth Mendoza Episode: "Conduct Unbecoming"
1994 Homicide: Life on the Street Linda 2 episodes
ER Carol Hathaway Main role
1995 The Larry Sanders Show Herself Episode: "Larry's on Vacation"
1998 Ellen Ellen Screen Test #5 Episode: "Ellen: A Hollywood Tribute: Part 1"
2000 Saturday Night Live Herself (host) Episode: "Julianna Margulies / DMX"
2001 The Mists of Avalon Morgaine Main role; miniseries
2001 Jenifer Jenifer's Psychiatrist Television film
2003 Hitler: The Rise of Evil Helene Hanfstaengl 2 episodes
2004 Scrubs Neena Broderick 2 episodes
2004 The Grid Maren Jackson Main role
2006 The Lost Room Jennifer Bloom Main role
2006–2007 The Sopranos Julianna Skiff 4 episodes
2008 Canterbury's Law Elizabeth Canterbury Main role; also producer
2009–2016 The Good Wife Alicia Florrick Main role; also producer (seasons 3–7)
2010 Sesame Street Dr. Berger Episode: "Big Bird Sprains His Wing"
2014 Makers: Women Who Make America Narrator Episode: "Women in Business"
2017 Nightcap Herself Episode: "Out of the Box"
2018 Dietland Kitty Montgomery Main role
2019 The Hot Zone Nancy Jaax Main role
2020 Billions Catherine Brant 3 episodes[60]
2021–present The Morning Show Laura Peterson Main role (season 2–present)


Year Title Role Venue Ref.
1999 The Vagina Monologues Performer Westside Theatre
2003 The 24 Hour Plays 2003 Molly American Airlines Theatre
2005 Escape: 6 Ways to Get Away 2 Performer Circle in the Square Theatre
2006 Festen Helene Music Box Theatre
2006 The 24 Hour Plays 2006 Adrienne American Airlines Theatre

Awards and nominations[edit]


  1. ^ "Monitor". Entertainment Weekly. June 7, 2013. Archived from the original on October 6, 2015. Retrieved April 16, 2020.
  2. ^ "More SAG Awards Presenters Named". SAG-AFTRA. January 17, 2013. Retrieved January 24, 2015.
  3. ^ Beachum, Chris (December 10, 2014). "SAG Awards: Edie Falco sets record with 21st nomination; Julianna Margulies could win record 9th time". goldderby.com. Retrieved January 24, 2015.
  4. ^ "Julianna Margulies". Television Academy. Retrieved March 7, 2020.
  5. ^ a b Gillibrand, Kirsten (April 16, 2015). "Julianna Margulies – 2015 'Time' 100: The Most Influential People in the World". Time. Retrieved December 21, 2015.
  6. ^ Davis, Patti (2009). The Lives Our Mothers Leave Us: Prominent Women Discuss the Complex, Humorous, and Ultimately Loving Relationships They Have with Their Mothers. Hay House. pp. 173–174. ISBN 978-1-4019-2162-0.
  7. ^ a b Finding Your Roots, March 1, 2016, PBS
  8. ^ Vincent, Mal (April 5, 1998). "Margulies nursing film career 'The Newton Boys' gives 'ER' star a meaty big-screen role". Virginian-Pilot. Retrieved September 21, 2009.: "Actually, she's Eastern-European Jewish—Austrian, Hungarian and Romanian..."
  9. ^ Margulies, Julianna (2021). Sunshine Girl. Random House. p. 9.
  10. ^ Julianna, Margulies. Sunshine Girl.
  11. ^ a b Keeps, David A. (April 9, 2013). "Julianna Margulies Talks Marriage and Family Life". Good Housekeeping. Retrieved November 25, 2021.
  12. ^ a b c d e f Margulies, Julianna. Sunshine Girl.
  13. ^ "Julianna Margulies profile at". movies.yahoo.com. Retrieved February 19, 2011.
  14. ^ "Julianna Margulies on Her Unsettled Childhood". The Wall Street Journal. July 5, 2016. ISSN 0099-9660. Retrieved February 18, 2021.
  15. ^ "Notable Alumni". www.sarahlawrence.edu. Retrieved December 11, 2021.
  16. ^ Mendoza, N.F (November 27, 1994). "With an Eye on...: Julianna Margulies, head nurse on 'ER,' enjoys the treatment she's getting". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved March 4, 2022.
  17. ^ The Story Behind 'ER'. Pop network. November 13, 2013. Archived from the original on October 30, 2021. Retrieved January 21, 2018 – via YouTube.
  18. ^ Just Getting Started with Rich Eisen – Julianna Margulies: What Else Could I Have Done? | Episode 15, retrieved November 25, 2021
  19. ^ "Julianna Margulies". emmys.com. Television Academy.
  20. ^ a b c d Talking Sopranos #74 w/guest Julianna Margulies (Julianna Skiff) "Johnny Cakes", retrieved November 25, 2021
  21. ^ a b A Conversation With Julianna Margulies – Part 4 of 6, retrieved November 28, 2021
  22. ^ "'ER' Star Turns Down $27M Deal". New York Post. November 12, 1999. Retrieved November 25, 2021.
  23. ^ a b "Julianna Margulies: From Scalpels to Snakes". TVGuide.com. Retrieved November 24, 2021.
  24. ^ "Margulies turns down ER comeback". bbc.co.uk. BBC News. November 17, 2008. Retrieved November 23, 2008.
  25. ^ "ER Bringing Back Clooney with Margulies before Checking Out". TVGuide.com. 2009. Retrieved January 21, 2009.
  26. ^ "Julianna Margulies on separating real life from work". www.scotsman.com. May 26, 2013. Retrieved November 29, 2021.
  27. ^ Tucker, Ken (September 15, 2009). "The Good Wife". Entertainment Weekly. Retrieved November 12, 2009.
  28. ^ Highfill, Samantha (May 3, 2021). "Julianna Margulies on the 'Good Wife' and 'ER' scenes that impacted her most". Entertainment Weekly. Retrieved December 11, 2021.
  29. ^ "Interview: Julianna Margulies, Member of the Jury Series Mania 2019". YouTube. April 4, 2019. Retrieved January 11, 2022.
  30. ^ "Chase Freedom '5% Cash Back' Commercials". AdWhois.com. Archived from the original on April 2, 2015. Retrieved March 27, 2015.
  31. ^ "Women in Business". PBS. Retrieved January 24, 2015.
  32. ^ Porter, Rick (June 5, 2019). "'The Hot Zone' Sets Ratings Records for National Geographic". The Hollywood Reporter.
  33. ^ Porter, Rick (May 21, 2019). "Julianna Margulies on 'Good Fight' Pay Dispute: "I Said Yes, They Said No"". The Hollywood Reporter. Retrieved May 22, 2019.
  34. ^ Otterson, Joe (November 5, 2019). "'Billions' Season 5 Adds Julianna Margulies, Corey Stoll". Variety.
  35. ^ Otterson, Joe (December 2, 2020). "'The Morning Show' Season 2 Casts Julianna Margulies (Exclusive)". Variety.
  36. ^ Schwartz, Ryan (April 23, 2021). "ER Cast Shares Their Revival Concerns, Recalls How Clooney 'Set the Tone,' Hails 'Groundbreaking' HIV Storyline". TVLine. Retrieved November 20, 2021.
  37. ^ "Julianna Margulies is publishing a children's book". EW.com.
  38. ^ "Julianna Margulies Announces Memoir, Sunshine Girl, About Her 'Chaotic, Unconventional Childhood'". people.com.
  39. ^ Tauer, Kristen (April 1, 2021). "6 Celebrity Memoirs to Read This Spring". WWD. Retrieved April 23, 2021.
  40. ^ Hobson, Louis B. (October 20, 2002). "Margulies goes to sea in new film". Canoe.ca. Archived from the original on August 26, 2014. Retrieved August 26, 2014.{{cite web}}: CS1 maint: unfit URL (link)
  41. ^ Stein, Danielle (May 2010). "Julianna Margulies". W Magazine. Archived from the original on July 14, 2014. Retrieved August 26, 2014.
  42. ^ "Julianna Margulies Makes It Official". E Online. November 18, 2007. Retrieved January 24, 2015.
  43. ^ Schneider, Karen S.; Wihlborg, Ulrica (December 3, 2007). "Secret Weddings!". People. Retrieved February 10, 2019.
  44. ^ Rhone, Paysha (November 17, 2007). "Julianna Margulies Quietly Gets Married". People. Retrieved February 10, 2019.
  45. ^ "Julianna Margulies & Her Husband Welcome a Son". People. January 31, 2008. Retrieved February 19, 2011.
  46. ^ Goldfarb, Brad (February 2014). "Julianna Margulies's Serene New York Apartment". Architectural Digest. Retrieved August 26, 2014.
  47. ^ Keeps, David A. (April 9, 2013). "Julianna Margulies Talks Marriage and Family Life". Good Housekeeping.
  48. ^ "Board of Directors / MCC Theater". MCC Theater. Retrieved November 28, 2021.
  49. ^ Strohm, Emily (May 1, 2015). "Good Wife's Julianna Margulies: My Personal Reason for Supporting ALS Research". people.com. Retrieved November 28, 2021.
  50. ^ "Julianna Margulies Archives". Erin's Law. August 21, 2015. Retrieved November 28, 2021.
  51. ^ "Virtual Gala". PHR. Retrieved May 23, 2022.
  52. ^ "Museum Announces New Holocaust Educator School Partnership and Estelle Lubliner Scholarship". Museum of Jewish Heritage — A Living Memorial to the Holocaust (Press release). November 14, 2022. Retrieved October 21, 2023.
  53. ^ Childs, Jeremy (December 1, 2023). "Julianna Margulies said what? Actor faces backlash over podcast discussion around Israel-Hamas war". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved December 1, 2023.
  54. ^ Rahman, Abid (December 1, 2023). "Julianna Margulies Says Black and LGBTQ Supporters of Palestine Are "Brainwashed to Hate Jews"". The Hollywood Reporter. Retrieved December 1, 2023.
  55. ^ McClure, Kelly (November 30, 2023). "Juliana Marguiles receives backlash for comments on Black and queer people supporting Palestine". Salon.com. Retrieved December 1, 2023.
  56. ^ Ramirez, Isabella. "LionLez president comes under fire for viral email". Columbia Daily Spectator.
  57. ^ Craighead, Olivia (December 1, 2023). "Julianna Margulies Displays Shocking Bigotry in Gaza Rant". The Cut.
  58. ^ Tracy, Marc (December 2, 2023). "Julianna Margulies Apologizes After Remarks on Black Support of Jews". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved December 2, 2023.
  59. ^ "No Job for a Woman: The Women Who Fought to Report WWII". nojobforawoman.com. Archived from the original on May 23, 2009. Retrieved May 9, 2014.
  60. ^ Pedersen, Erik (November 5, 2019). "'Billions': Julianna Margulies & Corey Stoll Join Season 5 Cast Of Showtime Drama". Deadline.
  61. ^ "Julianna Margulies Broadway and Theatre Credits". BroadwayWorld. Retrieved June 27, 2020.

External links[edit]