Oscar-winning celebrity Sir Daniel Day-Lewis, that starred in Gangs of New York and Last of the Mohicans, has been retired.
An announcement issued by the 60-year-old celebrity’s representative said he”will no longer be functioning as a celebrity”.
It stated it was a”personal decision” and that he had been”immensely grateful to every one his collaborators and viewers”.
Day-Lewis, that holds both British and Irish citizenship, won three best actor Academy awards for characters in My Left Foot, There’ll Be Blood and Lincoln.
His representative, Leslee Dart, said in a statement:”Daniel Day-Lewis will no longer be functioning as a performer.
“That is a personal choice and neither he nor his agents will make any additional comment on this topic.”
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It’s not the first time Day-Lewis has resigned from films.
Known for leaving long stretches between characters, in the 1990s Day-Lewis went to what he called”semi-retirement” and turned into a shoemaker’s apprentice at Florence, Italy.
He had been enticed back to behaving by Martin Scorsese and his offer of this part in Gangs of New York.
In terms of Day-Lewis’ point work, his final appearance was at a 1989 National Theatre production of Hamlet at London. He walked mid-performance and hasn’t returned to the point as.
He won his next best actor award in 2008, for enjoying with oil guy Daniel Plainview in there’ll Be Blood, prior to winning a third award for his portrayal of the previous US president at Lincoln (2013).
He had been knighted in the Queen’s Birthday Honours in 2014.
Speaking at the moment, he stated that he had been”entirely astonished and completely delighted in equal measure” to get the honor.
He’ll star in his closing movie – Paul Thomas Anderson’s Phantom Thread, dependent on the style world of 1950s London – after this season.