Emma Stone

Emma Stone’s 10 Best Movies

Emma Stone

Emma Stone broke into films using her wit and comedic timing in films like Superbad, Zombieland and Easy A.  As she’s matured (and she’ll only turn 30 this year), Stone has shown she also has dramatic chops (The Help), the ability to do deep character work (Battle of the Sexes), and a talent for song and dance that won her an Oscar for La La Land.  Stone doesn’t work as much as other actresses of her generation, but following her Oscar success she is now the highest-paid actress in Hollywood and whatever projects lie in her future she has an almost unmatched power for someone her age in picking and choosing the films that will fill out her career’s filmography.

Emma Stone and Ryan Gosling in La La Land
Emma Stone’s 10 Best Movies

1. La La Land (2016)  Mia
2. Zombieland (2009) Wichita
3. The Help (2011) Skeeter Phelan
4. Superbad (2007) Jules
5. Battle of the Sexes (2017) Billie Jean King
6. The Interview (2014) Emma Stone
7. Birdman (2014) Sam
8. Crazy. Stupid. Love. (2011) Hannah
9. Easy A (2010) Olive
10. The Amazing Spider-Man (2012) Gwen Stacy
Honorable Mention: Gangster Squad (2013) Grace Faraday

Emma Stone in Zombieland

Oscars, Golden Globes & Emmys

Oscar Wins (1): La La Land (2017)

Oscar Nominations (2): Birdman (2015), La La Land (2017)

Emma Stone in Birdman

Golden Globe Wins (1): La La Land (2017)

Golden Globe Nominations (4): Easy A (2011)Birdman (2015), La La Land (2017), Battle of the Sexes (2018)

Emma Stone and Steve Carrell in Battle of the Sexes

Emmy Wins (0): None

Emmy Nominations (0): None

Emma Stone and Viola Davis in The Help

My Favorite Stone Scene:
“What a Waste of a Lovely Night” from La La Land (2016)

Next Film: Stone will next star with Rachel Weisz and Nicholas Hoult in the period piece The Favourite set for release in late 2018.
Emma Stone, Nicholas Hoult, and Rachel Weisz in The Favourite

One thought on “Emma Stone’s 10 Best Movies”

  1. I think she’s amazing. Kind of exudes a quality from long-gone times. I can’t imagine anyone else but her in La La Land, not from her generation, and that is saying something. I wish La La Land had led to a whole slew of musical comedies starring her and Gosling. That’s what would have happened, once upon a time.

    FYI the animated short I was telling you about, Negative Space… there is a way to experience it perfectly well, even though it is not available in a form that is convenient. It was based on a brief poem by a poet named Ron Koertge, which forms the sparse script/narration of the piece. Go online and read the poem. Then watch this:

    It is not in English, but with the poem in your head you will know exactly what is being said, and what is going on. It’s a sad piece, but true to life. When a person has virtually nothing in common with his father, for whatever reason, whether it’s the father’s fault or not, the common denominators that emerge can be strange.


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