Emília Vášáryová

Emília Vášáryová
Emília Vášáryová
Dr. h. c.
Born May 18, 1942 (1942-05-18) (age 69)
Horná Štubňa, Slovak Republic
Other names Milka Vášáryová
Emília Vášáryová-Horská [1]
Emília Čorbová (per marriage)
Occupation actress, university professor
Years active 1958-present
Employer NS, Bratislava (1963–64)
SND, Bratislava (1964–present)
Organization Academy of Performing Arts – Faculty of Theater
Spouse Tomáš Horský
Milan Čorba (scenographer)
Children Tomáš Horský
Juraj Čorba
Relatives Magda Vášáryová (sister)
Milan Lasica (brother-in-law)
Awards Meritorious Artist (1978)
Andrej Bagar Award (1982)
Culture Ministry Award (1991)
Alfréd Radok Award (1996)
Dosky Award (2000, 2002, 2004)
The Medal of Merit (2003)
Czech Lion (2005)
Golden Goblet (2008)
Signature Emília Vášáryová's signature
Slovak National Theater

Emília Vášáryová (Slovak: [ˈɛmiːlija ˈvaːʃaːrijovaː]; born May 18, 1942)[2] is a Slovak stage and screen actress, referred to as the First Lady of Slovak Theater.[3][4] During her over five decades long career, she has received numerous awards including the Meritorious Artist (1978),[5] Alfréd Radok Award (1996),[6] Czech Lion Award (with 99%s vote prevalence in 2005)[7] Golden Globet Award (2008),[8] and most recently the honorary degree Doctor Artis Dramaticae Honoris Causa (2010) as the only female to date,[9] and ELSA (2010).[10] Her sister is Magdaléna Vášáryová.[11]



1942–58: Early years and St. Peter's Umbrella

Vášáryová was born in Horná Štubňa, the First Slovak Republic. However, and along with younger sister Magdaléna (who became a popular actress herself), she was raised in Banská Štiavnica, where both their parents taught. Father Jozef Vášáry, Slovak literature and grammar at gymnasium, and mother Hermína german language.[12] Since the childhood, Vášáryová played amateur theater, as well as participated in gymnastics. While at JSŠ highschool in Štiavnica, she is chosen for a cameo role in the first Slovak/Hungarian film entitled St. Peter's Umbrella. Apart from others, the historic comedy starred Mari Törőcsik (Best Actress at the Cannes '76), and barely sixteen years old Vášáryová played a servant-girl having only sentence on the screen, saying: "I'm coming, I'm coming!".[13] The color motion picture was released in both regions at the Christmas 1958 with her name not credited.

1959–63: Academy of Performing Arts and The Cassandra Cat

Although decided to proceed with languages study, or history of art at university, due to lacking so-called "confidential files" (issued by Communist Party of Czechoslovakia), Vášáryová continues at Academy of Performing Arts in Bratislava with theater, eventually.[14] When at college, she receives a few of supporting roles in two black-and-white films. Marching Is Not Always Fun (1960) and Midnight Mass (1962). In Young Ages (1962) she showed up for the first time on television. The breakthrough comes after she is given a leading part as Diana in Vojtěch Jasný's fantasy-comedy Cassandra Cat, in which a magic cat reveals the true nature of everyone he looks at, Communist bureaucrats including. Accompanied by such acclaimed domestic actors as Jan Werich, a candidate for the 67's James Bond's film (You Only Live Twice), and the winner of Berlin IFF '75 Vlastimil Brodský, the picture was premiered at the Canness in May 1963, scoring two major awards in France. C.S.T. Prize and Special Jury. Besides, that Cat gained a number of awards at various international festivals in Spain, Greece, Colombia and Italy.[15] In December 1963, A Face at the Window (directed by Peter Solan) is opened with Ladislav Chudík and Štefan Kvietik in the leads, of which both will have a significant impact on the Vášáryová's career. Chudík in onstage terms next year, while Kvietik as her frequent "husband" in many a film.

1964–69: National Theater, The Jester's Tale, Janko Borodáč award and Golden Croc

I didn't want to be an actress, and so I'd cry out whole days – that's what Magda [sister] says at least. I don't much recall it yet.

—Emília Vášáryová[16]

In 1964, following an offer from drama chief Ladislav Chudík, Vášáryová joined the ensemble of Slovak National Theater on August 1, despite a noticed frustration from senior actors to whom her persona appeared too young and unexperienced for the stage of first order. Prior to that, she spent one season at New Scene however, having appeared in four productions in total due to Magda Husáková-Lokvencová, the first spouse of the final President of Czechoslovakia, Gustáv Husák.[16] Her debut character at the national play-house became Ophelia in Shakespeare's tragedy Hamlet.[17] For Shakespeare's Helena in A Midsummer Night's Dream, and Vega's Florelle in comedy the Dancing Master, she will receive Janko Borodáč Award in 1967. On movie screen, the actress was most notably casted in the Jester's Tale, which brought Karel Zeman two awards at the San Francisco IFF '64 (for Best Film and Best Direction), and the first prize at Addis Ababa IFF '64 in Ethiopia.[18] Other full-length films included St. Elizabeth Square (1965), Master Executioner (1966), Trailer People (1966), The Dragon's Return (1967) and There's No Other Way (1968). Simultaneously, Vášáryová builds a television career, winning in Brno the first edition of the TV national contest Golden Croc in 1968[X] as the Most Popular Actress '67.

1970–75: Copper Tower, The Day Which Does Not Die and Who Leaves in the Rain

Along with acting on the stage (in Herodes and Herodias by Hviezdoslav, Gorky's Vassa Zheleznova and The Last Ones, Palárik's Thanksgiving Adventure, Sophocles's Antigona, Tolstoy-Piscator's War and Peace), Vášáryová simultaneously developed her television career. The Balade for the Seven Hanged (1968), Parisian Mohicans (1971), Noodledom (1971), The Shepherd Wife (1972), Monna Vanna (1973) or Impatient Heart (1974), in which co-starred also her sister Magda. On the screen, the actress was casted in several movies. Copper Tower was directed by Martin Hollý Jr (who collaborated with Vášáryová also on TV film The Balade for the Seven Hanged), earning the Special Prize at the 21st Film Festival of Proletariats (FFP) in the summer 1970. Martin Ťapák's The Day Which Does Not Die resulted in an amount of domestic awards to the director, as well as male lead character, performed by Štefan Kvietik. The film itself won at the 19th KVIFF '74 an award by the Peace & Socialism Questions magazine.

1976–80: Red Wine, The Lawyer and Meritorious Artist title

Fame? Never. Neither at the times of much success, I would glorify my work. And that's why I don't want to watch my movies.

—Emília Vášáryová[4]

The second half of the 70s became a very successful season for the artist, whose work was appreciated in film, and that much in theater. For the role of Zuza in Who Leaves in the Rain (directed by Hollý Jr) she received in Prague ZČDU Award at the 13th Festival of Czechoslovak Film (FČSF) as Best Acress in 1975. Red Wine by Andrej Lettrich, who received the State Prize of Klement Gottwald for the direction, gained her much popularity on the screen, as well as on television (where the drama was split in two-episode TV series). The Lawyer, also the Lettrich's picture, won the Best Film award at the 16th Festival of Czechoslovak Film (FČSF) in České Budějovice in 1978, and brought Vášáryová herself her second ZČDU Award at the 21st International Film Festival '78 in Karlovy Vary, and in commom with the ÚV SZŽ Gold Plaque. In addition to, she was furthermore awarded by the national government with the honorary title as Meritorious Artist.

1981–89: Plavčík and Vratko, About Fame and Grass, and Andrej Bagar award

The eighties were not much of significant years in terms of screen challenges for Vášáryová. Although, she appeared in over thirty films on television, her cinematic career stucked after she reached her forties. The only two pictures she co-starred in were fairy-tale Plavčík and Vratko (1981), directed by Martin Ťapák as their third collaboration (the earlier films featured Journey to San Jago and the Day Which Does Not Die), and About Fame and Grass, a short story by Peter Solan (1984). Costume designer of both movies was Vášáryová's second husband, Milan Čorba. Apart from TV, she therefore focused solely on acting in the theater, and her lead role in Iphigenia in Tauris, a J.W. von Goethe's tragedy, brought the artist an Andrej Bagar Award in 1983 as the Best Stage Actress. At the end of the decade, Vášáryová began lecturing theater at the Academy of Performing Arts in Bratislava. (One of her former students was also Barbora Bobuľová, who later achieved an international career, including David di Donatello and Nastro d'Argento award).[16]

1990–96: Ministry of Culture prize, Telemuse, Red Gypsy, Hazard and Radok award

Following the prize for her lifetime contribution, delivered by Ministry of Culture in 1991, Vášáryová launched the fourth decade of her active playing in TV. Amongs other sixteen pieces the actress made for TV in nineties, Vášáryová was also given (as opposite to Martin Huba) the lead female part in Marguerite Duras'es play La Musica, for which she won in 1992 a Telemuse award as the Best TV Actress. (Three years later, she would multiply her winning in the Dubbing category, though.) At the same time, and almost eight years since her last appearance on screen, the actress returned to the spotlight of cinematic cameras as Silvia in Red Gypsy (1992), directed by Branislav Mišík. In addition, she was casted in Hazard (1995), the Roman Petrenko's debut based on a true story, in which she co-starred with Czech male sex symbol Marek Vašut (appearing as her younger partner - "parasite"). While Tomáš Krnáč assigned Vášáryová in short film The Higher Power (1996) a role of a famous theater diva diagnosed with a serious illness (showing up with Huba again, casted as her physician then). In theater, the artist was acclaimed by the Alfréd Radok Award for her character of the Younger Sister in Thomas Bernhard's play Ritter, Dene, Voss, presented at the Theatre on the Balustrade in Prague in 1996.

1997–00: Orbis Pictus, Blue Heaven, Crystal Wing, Cosy Dens and Dosky award

Since the second half of the nineties, fifty years old Vášáryová successfully rebuilt her legend on the screen, as a result of new challenging roles the actress was to receive. Following The Cage, a TV film made with Stanislav Párnický (for which she later received the Igric award as the Best TV Actress), she therefore somewhat left television for nearly one decade. In Orbis Pictus, the Martin Šulík's winning picture at the IFF Mannheim-Heidelberg in Germany,[19] Vášáryová was given the role of mother. So was in Eva Borušovičová's official debut Blue Heaven (1997) that received nominations on several festivals, including at the 32nd Karlovy Vary IFF (classified as the third favorite movie by audience, eventually)[20] or at the independent Cinequest held annually in San Jose, California, USA.[21] While the drama Return to Paradise Lost (aka Which Side Eden 1999) by Vojtěch Jasný was a Montréal WFF nominee, her following picture Cosy Dens (1999) was a more of comedy, as well as the box office in Czech Republic, which was directed by Jan Hřebejk. His work produced a number of awards (apart from others, also three Czech Lions),[22] and Vášáryová would become more importantly the director's protégé also in 2000s. As for her stage performances, for the role of Agnes in Albee's play A Delicate Balance the actress won Crystal Wing in 1999 as Best Artist in Theater/Film. As Old Woman in Ionesco's absurdist tragedy The Chairs, for a change she received the Dosky Award, Jozef Kroner Award and Literature Fund award (each in 2000).

2001–05: Actress of the Century, Václav Havel prize, Up and Down and Czech Lion

In 2001, Vášáryová won a national journalist pool, being rated as the "Slovak Actress of the Century" in Slovakia. However, she has never seeing a many movies of her own as the diva admitted.[23][24]

  • X ^ The original show ran until 1989. Though a similar pool 'Television Bells' also ran in the Czechoslovakia since 1985. In 1990 Golden Croc was replaced by I Like (that lasts the only year actually), and starting 1991 TýTý Awards is effective in the Czech Republic. In Slovakia OTO Awards was founded in 2000.


Awards and nominations

Year Award Category Nominated work(s) Result
1975 ZČDU Award Best Actress Who Leaves in the Rain... Slovakia Won
1978 The Lawyer Slovakia Won
ÚV SZŽ Gold Plaque Slovakia Won
2005 Czech Lion '04 Up and Down Czech Republic Won
Cinema Award Czech Republic Won
SFZ Reward Slovakia Won
ÚSTT Reward Slovakia Won
LitFond Award Slovakia Yes
2008 Golden Goblet Václav China Won
2009 Czech Lion '08 Best Supporting Actress Nasty Czech Republic NominatedA
1968 Golden Croc Most Popular Actress various TV performances Czech Republic Won
1992 Telemuse Best Actress La Musica by M.Duras
Mary in Mother of Jesus
Slovakia Won
1995 Best Female Dubber The Broken Hearts Slovakia Won
1999 Golden Loop Guarding Tess Slovakia Won
2001 Igric Award Best Actress The Cage Slovakia Won[25]
2002 OTO '01 Best Actress various TV performances Slovakia NominatedB
2003 OTO '02 Slovakia NominatedC
2004 OTO '03 Slovakia NominatedD
2005 OTO '04 Slovakia NominatedE
2006 OTO '05 Slovakia NominatedE
2010 OTO '09 Slovakia NominatedF
ELSA '09 Best Actress The Archive Czech Republic Won
2011 OTO '10 Best Actress - Drama various TV performances Slovakia Won
1967 Janko Borodáč Award Best Actress The Dancing Master by L. de Vega
A Midsummer Night's Dream by W.Shakespeare
Slovakia Won
1983 Andrej Bagar Award Iphigenia in Tauris by J.W. von Goethe Slovakia Won[25]
1996 Alfréd Radok Award Ritter, Dene, Voss by T.Bernhard Czech Republic Won
LitFond Award The Cherry Orchard by Anton Chekhov Theater Czech Republic Won[25]
1999 Crystal Wing '98 Best Artist – Theater/Film A Delicate Balance by E.Albee Slovakia Won
2000 DOSKY Award Best Actress The Chairs by E.Ionesco Slovakia Won
Jozef Kroner Award Slovakia Won
LitFond Award Slovakia Won[25]
2002 Master Class by T.McNally Slovakia Won[25]
DOSKY Award Slovakia Won
2003 Tatra Banka Reward Best Performance Unknown Slovakia Won
2004 DOSKY Award Best Actress The Goat, or, Who is Sylvia? by E.Albee Slovakia Won
2006 Komerční banka Award Joseph and Marie by P.Turrini Czech Republic Won
To Najlepšie z Humoru Festival Audience Choice The Last Cigar by B.Ahlfors Czech Republic Won
  • A Won Lenka Termerová for her role of Mother in Děti noci directed by Michaela Pavlátová.[26]
  • B Won Zdena Studenková. Vášáryová was ranked as the third, following Anna Šišková.[27]
  • C Won Zdena Studenková. Vášáryová was ranked as the third, following Kamila Magálová.[27]
  • D Won Zdena Studenková. Vášáryová was ranked as the second, followed by Kamila Magálová.[27]
  • E Won Zdena Studenková. Vášáryová was ranked as the third, following Magda Paveleková.[27]
  • F Won Petra Polnišová. Vášáryová was ranked as the third, following Gabriela Dzúriková.[27]

Lifetime honors and other achievements

Year Award/Category Nominated work Result
Lifetime honors and achievements
1970 For Outstanding Work Herself Slovakia Yes
1978 Meritorious Artist Slovakia Yes
1991 Slovak Ministry of Culture Prize Slovakia Yes
2001 Actress of the Century by Slovak Journalists Syndicate Slovakia Yes
Actor's Mission Award Slovakia Yes
2002 State decoration Ľudovít Štúr Order, 1st class Slovakia Yes
2003 Karel Čapek Award 2002 Slovakia Yes
Václav Havel Prize – The Medal of Merit Czech Republic Yes
2005 Pavol Strauss Award by UKF Nitra Slovakia Yes
2007 LitFond Award Slovakia Yes
2009 OTO '08 - Hall of Fame Slovakia Yes
Artis Bohemiae Amicis by Czech Ministry of Culture Czech Republic Yes
2010 Doctor Artis Dramaticae Honoris Causa by JAMU Czech Republic Yes


  1. ^ Kaplan, Mike (1981). Variety: International Showbusiness Reference. Garland Publishing. pp. 321, 22nd ed.. http://books.google.com/books?id=F6IRAQAAMAAJ&q=emilia+vasaryova-horska&dq=emilia+vasaryova-horska&hl=cs&ei=NvmVTfK_MseY8QOw180X&sa=X&oi=book_result&ct=result&resnum=2&ved=0CC4Q6AEwAQ. Retrieved 2011-03-31.  (English)
  2. ^ Strhan, Milan; Daniel, David P. (1994). Slovakia And The Slovaks: A Concise Encyclopedia. Encyclopedical Institute of the Slovak Academy of Sciences. p. 681. http://books.google.com/books?id=BWYiAQAAIAAJ&q=emilia+vasaryova&dq=emilia+vasaryova&hl=cs&ei=4_6VTffBAoL14gaTsMnADA&sa=X&oi=book_result&ct=result&resnum=9&ved=0CEQQ6AEwCDhG. Retrieved 2011-03-31.  (English)
  3. ^ "Emília Vášáryová – The First Lady of Slovak Theater". SME. Petit Press. 2008-05-16. kultura.sme.sk. http://kultura.sme.sk/c/3879738/emilia-vasaryova-prva-dama-slovenskeho-herectva.html. Retrieved 2011-03-31.  (Slovak)
  4. ^ a b Uhrinová, Mária (2004-07-02). "The First Lady of Slovak Acting – Emília Vašáryová". ŽENA-IN. Redakce Žena-in.cz. zena-in.cz. http://zena-in.cz/clanek/prvni-dama-slovenskeho-divadla-emilia-vasaryova/rubrika/bulvar. Retrieved 2-11-03-31.  (Czech)
  5. ^ "Personalities – Emília Vášáryová". Občianske združenie Osobnosti. OZO. osobnosti.sk. http://www.osobnosti.sk/index.php?os=zivotopis&ID=58777. Retrieved 2011-03-31.  (Slovak)
  6. ^ "Alfréd Radok Award – Winners 1996". Aura-Pont. inCMS. cenyradoka.cz. http://www.cenyradoka.cz/1996-p32.html. Retrieved 2011-03-31.  (Czech)
  7. ^ Czech Lion Award for Best Actress (2004),Hapčo, Peter (2008-10-21). "What I Can't Have In Life, I Don't Miss". MY Žilinské noviny. Petit Press. zilina.sk. http://www.zilina.sk/index.php?page=ukazspravu&id=6924. Retrieved 2011-03-29.  (Slovak)
  8. ^ "Golden Goblet Award – Winners 2008". SIFF. Shanghai International Film Festival. siff.com. http://www.siff.com/MovieEn/InfoDetail.aspx?CategoryID=a03207e6-8ac4-473e-be87-f969e212eb44&InfoGuid=ffe0563f-8d1a-4151-bdd5-f8014105ce21. Retrieved 2011-03-31.  (Chinese)/(English)
  9. ^ "Emília Vášáryová – Doctor Artis Dramaticae Honoris Causa". Janáček Academy of Music and Performing Arts. Janáčkova akademie múzických umění v Brně. 2010-01-08. http://www.jamu.cz/o-nas/historie-jamu/doktori/tz_vasaryova.html. Retrieved 2011-03-29.  (Czech)
  10. ^ "ELSA – Winners 2010". Czech Television. Czech Film Television Academy. 2010-12-20. ceskatelevize.cz. http://www.ceskatelevize.cz/vse-o-ct/press/oceneni-poradu-tvurcu-a-osobnosti/?id=5174&strana-7=1&category=7. Retrieved 2011-03-31.  (Czech)
  11. ^ Churaň, Milan (1998). Who Was Who In Our History In The 20th Century. Libri Publishing. pp. 482, 2nd ed.. http://books.google.cz/books?id=cyDvAAAAMAAJ&q=emilia+vasaryova&dq=emilia+vasaryova&hl=cs&ei=CfWVTfy3KorV4wbz3djvDA&sa=X&oi=book_result&ct=result&resnum=5&ved=0CDoQ6AEwBDgK. Retrieved 2011-03-31.  (Czech)
  12. ^ Mikovíny, Samuel. "Magda Vášáryová". The City of Banská Štiavnica. Mesto Banská Štiavnica. banskastiavnica.sk. http://www.banskastiavnica.sk/o-meste/znami-stiavnicania/magda-vasaryova.html. Retrieved 2011-03-29.  (Slovak)
  13. ^ Svoboda, Otakar (2006-04-05). "Culture ČT24 – Emília Vášáryová Interview". ČT24. Czech Television. ceskatelevize.cz. http://www.ceskatelevize.cz/ivysilani/10095520422-kultura-ct24/206411058080405/. Retrieved 2011-03-21.  (Czech)
  14. ^ "Emília Vášáryová – Biography". Filmovízia. Šablóna Awesome. filmovizia.com. http://filmovizia.blogspot.com/2010/12/emilia-vasaryova.html. Retrieved 2011-03-29.  (Slovak)
  15. ^ "The Cassandra Cat – Distribution Sheet". National Film Archive in Prague. Národní filmový archiv v Praze. nfa.cz. http://web.nfa.cz/filmy/download/cs/9.pdf. Retrieved 2011-03-31.  (Czech)
  16. ^ a b c Čorná, Tina (2008-12-18). "Life Is Too Hard To Remember It As Such Romantic". Týždenník Žurnál. TV Tip. izurnal.sk. http://www.izurnal.sk/index.php?option=com_content&task=view&id=2818&Itemid=43. Retrieved 2011-03-29.  (Slovak)
  17. ^ Donovalová, Katarína (2009). "Emília Vášáryová – Actress, Teacher, Meritorious Artist". Peter Klinec. Banská Bystrica: Mikuláš Kováč's Public Library. vkmk.sk. http://www.vkmk.sk/storage/vasaryova09.pdf. Retrieved 2011-03-31.  (Slovak)
  18. ^ "The Jester's Tale – Distribution Sheet". National Film Archive in Prague. Národní filmový archiv v Praze. nfa.cz. http://web.nfa.cz/filmy/download/cs/18.pdf. Retrieved 2011-03-31.  (Czech)
  19. ^ "Orbis Pictus -> Awards". The Internet Movie Database. IMDb. imdb.com. http://www.imdb.com/title/tt0133137/awards. Retrieved 2011-07-03. (English)
  20. ^ "Slovak Film Database -> Blue Heaven -> Awards". Slovak Film Database. SFD. sfd.sk. http://www.sfd.sfu.sk/main.php?pof=362. Retrieved 2011-07-03. (Slovak)
  21. ^ "Blue Heaven -> Awards". The Internet Movie Database. IMDb. imdb.com. http://www.imdb.com/title/tt0160539/awards. Retrieved 2011-07-03. (English)
  22. ^ "Cosy Dens -> Awards". The Internet Movie Database. IMDb. imdb.com. http://www.imdb.com/title/tt0167331/awards. Retrieved 2011-07-03. (English)
  23. ^ Čahojová, Adriána. "Emília Vášáryová Interview – I Have My Wimps". TV Tip. Mojcasopis.sk. soubiz.sk. http://soubiz.sk/spolocnost/profil/6629-mam-svoje-vrtochy.html. Retrieved 2011-03-29. "8.I.2010 udělen čestný doktorát JAMU významné slovenské herečce a profesorce herectví Emílii Vášáryové"  (Czech)
  24. ^ "Emília Vášáryová – The Slovak Actress of the Century". Total HelpArt. T.H.A.. p. 23. http://www.ceskatelevize.cz/specialy/kraskavnesnazich/pressroom/presskit_Kraska_angl.doc. Retrieved 2011-03-31.  (English)
  25. ^ a b c d e "50 Years of LitFond - 1954-2004". Slovak Literature Fond. SLF. pp. 233, 250, 255, 258, 288. http://litfond.sk/subory/50_LF_web.pdf. Retrieved 2011-05-08. (Slovak)
  26. ^ "Czech Lion 2008 -> Results". Czech Film and Television Academy. Vachler Art Company. kinobox.cz. http://www.kinobox.cz/ceskylev/2008/vysledky. Retrieved 2011-07-03. (Czech)
  27. ^ a b c d e "Television Screen Personality (OTO - Osobnosť televíznej obrazovky) -> Emília Vášáryová Awards". Art Production Agency. Ringier Axel Springer Slovakia. anketaoto.sk. http://anketaoto.sk/archiv/rok/vsetky/osobnost/emilia%20vasaryova. Retrieved 2011-07-03.  (Slovak)

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