- Share this article on Facebook
- Share this article on Twitter
- Share this article on Email
- Show additional share options
- Share this article on Print
- Share this article on Comment
- Share this article on Whatsapp
- Share this article on Linkedin
- Share this article on Reddit
- Share this article on Pinit
- Share this article on Tumblr
Sarah Paulson has signed with CAA, The Hollywood Reporter has exclusively learned. She was previously with UTA.
The actress swept awards season with her performance as Marcia Clark in FX’s American Crime Story: The People v. O.J. Simpson, collecting Emmy, Golden Globe, SAG and Critics’ Choice accolades for the role, which helped transform public perception of the once-maligned prosecutor.
As a key member of Ryan Murphy’s company of actors, Paulson also received four straight Emmy nominations for his American Horror Story anthology, to go with an additional nomination for HBO’s Game Change.
In film, Paulson will be seen in June 2018 as part of the all-star female ensemble in Warner Bros.’ Ocean’s 8, along with Sandra Bullock, Cate Blanchett and Anne Hathaway. Also, she soon will begin production on Amazon Studios’ true-life serial-killer mystery Lost Girls, the narrative feature debut of documentarian Liz Garbus (What Happened, Miss Simone?).
Paulson’s other credits include 12 Years a Slave, Mud, Carol, Martha Marcy May Marlene and NBC’s Studio 60 on the Sunset Strip, all of which she received or shared awards nominations for. On the stage, she starred in Tennessee Williams’ The Glass Menagerie and Donald Margulies’ Collected Stories on Broadway and Lanford Wilson’s Talley’s Folly off-Broadway.
Sign up for THR news straight to your inbox every day
More from The Hollywood Reporter
‘Great Expectations’ Review: Olivia Colman in an FX/Hulu Dickens Adaptation That Strains for Edginess
the tonight show
‘Succession’ Star Kieran Culkin Explains Why Roman Roy Doesn’t Seem to Understand Chairs
Tyler James Williams
Tyler James Williams Says ‘Everybody Hates Chris’ Producer Told Him He Would “Probably Never Work Again”