Jim Carrey is an award-winning actor who has been honored for both his dramatic and comedic work. He won a Golden Globe Award for Best Actor in a Motion Picture – Drama, for the title role in Peter Weir’s “The Truman Show.” Carrey won his second Golden Globe for Best Actor in a Motion Picture – Musical or Comedy, in Milos Forman’s “Man on the Moon.” Over the course of his career, he has also been recognized numerous times by the MTV Movie Awards, People’s Choice Awards, and Nickelodeon Kids’ Choice Awards.
Carrey currently stars in and executive produces the critically acclaimed Showtime series “Kidding” portraying Jeff, aka Mr. Pickles, an icon of children’s television whose life begins to implode. He can next be seen in Paramount’s upcoming live-action film “Sonic the Hedgehog” where he will be playing the villainous Dr. Robotnik. Carrey is the subject of the Emmy-nominated Netflix documentary “Jim & Andy: The Great Beyond,” a behind-the-scenes look at his portrayal of Andy Kaufman in “Man on the Moon.” In 2017, he showcased his art in the short documentary “Jim Carrey: I Needed Color” which explores his life as an artist. Carrey has starred in dozens of films including “Ace Ventura: Pet Detective,” “Dumb and Dumber,” “Liar Liar,” “The Mask,” and “Eternal Sunshine of the Spotless Mind.” Carrey starred in the hit television series “In Living Color.”
Jerry Saltz is the Senior Art Critic at New York Magazine and its entertainment site Vulture, a leading voice in the art world at-large, and an innovative user of social media. He joined the magazine’s staff in 2007, and his writing ranges from cover stories to reviews to quick online commentaries. He won the 2018 Pulitzer Prize in criticism and a National Magazine Award for Columns & Commentary in 2015, having been a finalist for the same award in 2011.Read More
Saltz was previously the Senior Art Critic at The Village Voice since 1998, where he was twice a finalist for the Pulitzer Prize in criticism (in 2001 and 2006) and was the recipient of the 2007 Frank Jewett Mather Award in Art Criticism from the College Art Association. A frequent guest lecturer at major universities and museums, Saltz was also the sole adviser on the 1995 Whitney Biennial. Saltz has written for Frieze, Modern Painters, Parkett, Art in America, Time Out New York, Flash Art, Arts magazine, and many others. His Village Voice columns were compiled into a book Seeing Out Loud: The Village Voice Art Columns, 1998-2003 (Figures Press). A second volume of his criticism, Seeing Out Louder, was published by Hardpress Editions. Saltz appeared as a judge on Bravo’s Work of Art: The Next Great Artist for the show’s two seasons, and has been a guest on CNN, CBS This Morning, NPR, and other news outlets.