Josh Hutcherson

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Josh Hutcherson
Josh Hutcherson smiling, wearing an open patterned brown and tan flannel, with a brown shirt underneath
Hutcherson at the 2015 San Diego Comic-Con
Born
Joshua Ryan Hutcherson

(1992-10-12) October 12, 1992 (age 31)
OccupationActor
Years active2002–present

Joshua Ryan Hutcherson (born October 12, 1992) is an American actor. He began acting in the early 2000s and appeared in several commercials and minor film and television roles before gaining prominence in his teenage years with main roles in Little Manhattan and Zathura: A Space Adventure (both 2005), RV (2006), Bridge to Terabithia (2007), Journey to the Center of the Earth (2008), and The Kids Are All Right (2010).

In 2011, 18-year-old Hutcherson landed the leading role of Peeta Mellark in the top-grossing film series The Hunger Games, released yearly between 2012 and 2015, for which he won three MTV Movie Awards and a People's Choice Award. In the same period, he also played a lead role in Journey 2: The Mysterious Island (2012) and voice role in the animated film Epic (2013).

Since this period, Hutcherson decreased his workload for a few years and appeared in several independent films. On television, he starred in the Hulu comedy series Future Man from 2017 to 2020 and voiced the lead character in Ultraman (2019–2023). He has since starred in the commercially successful horror film Five Nights at Freddy's (2023) and action film The Beekeeper (2024).

Throughout his career, Hutcherson has expressed an interest in filmmaking. He has served as an executive producer for Detention (2011), The Forger (2012), and Escobar: Paradise Lost (2015), while also playing a lead role in each film.

Early life

Joshua Ryan Hutcherson was born on October 12, 1992, in Union, Kentucky. He is the elder son of Michelle (née Fightmaster), a former Delta Air Lines employee who now assists with Josh's career, and Chris Hutcherson, an analyst for the United States Environmental Protection Agency (EPA).[1][2] His parents, who were also born and raised in Kentucky, met in high school in Dry Ridge.[1][3] He has one younger brother, Connor (b. 1996).[4][5][6]

Hutcherson's interest in acting developed as a child despite his parents' concerns about the profession.[7][8] According to the actor himself, he had "loved the entertainment industry" from the age of four.[9] His father said that his son was compelled to perform for people from a very young age, possessing a personality that attracted people's attention. His mother said that he "bugged us so much" into becoming an actor,[10] but believed it was a phase he was going through and would grow out of.[11] At age eight, Hutcherson went through the yellow pages and contacted an acting agency.[12] In January 2002, he and his mother met acting coach Bob Luke, who travelled from New York City to Kentucky to meet them.[12] Luke advised them to go to Los Angeles and begin auditioning Hutcherson for TV pilots. At the time, his only acting experience had been in a Kroger television commercial and a Vacation Bible School training film.[2] For three years, Hutcherson and his mother lived in Los Angeles' Oakwood apartments, a housing community that accommodates young child actors and their families.[12][13]

Most of Hutcherson's childhood was spent on film sets rather than in a classroom. He attended New Haven Elementary School in Union until he began his career at the age of nine, after which he began homeschooling, with his mother as his teacher.[10][14] He later returned to Kentucky to attend Ryle High School for one semester.[14][15] Hutcherson played on the high school's soccer team and has been a keen sports enthusiast since,[7][15] also displaying a passion for football and tennis.[16] At the age of 13, he participated in a triathlon.[16] He later said of his schooling experiences, "I know it's something kids have to deal with every single day but getting up at the same time every day and having to listen to teachers talk about things I could learn so much more easily on my own, I hated it."[14]

Career

2002–2010: Early roles

After moving to Hollywood in 2002, Hutcherson appeared in various television commercials.[1] He landed his first major acting role as Nicky Harper in the 2002 pilot episode of House Blend, followed by minor roles in an episode of ER and the pilot episode of Becoming Glen.[17] The following year, he played the leading role of Charlie Logan in the television film Miracle Dogs, which aired on Animal Planet.[18] Later that year, he starred opposite Peter Falk and Tim Daly in the television film, Wilder Days,[19] playing Falk's grandson who accompanies him on a turbulent road trip. Daly was impressed with the young Hutcherson, remarking, "He's an exceptional kid. He's a really good actor, and he's very smart and confident in himself."[2] Hutcherson's next role was as a boy dressed as Robin in his first feature film appearance, the well-reviewed independent film American Splendor,[20] which won the grand jury prize at the Sundance Film Festival.[21] His character in 2004's fantasy film The Polar Express, young Hero Boy, was created by motion-capture of his facial expressions and body movements.[22] The film starred Tom Hanks in the lead role and received mixed reviews from critics.[23] In the animated fantasy film Howl's Moving Castle, he voiced the character of Markl, working alongside two other lead characters Christian Bale and Billy Crystal.[24] All of his dialogue for the film was recorded in about eight consecutive hours.[16]

Josh Hutcherson smiling for a picture wearing casual clothing
Hutcherson at the premiere of Cirque du Freak in 2009

In 2005, Hutcherson appeared in several Hollywood films while trying to establish himself in the industry. He portrayed the minor role of Bucky Weston in the comedy Kicking & Screaming.[25] In 2005's Little Manhattan, he had a lead role alongside his younger brother, Connor.[6][26] Stella Papamichael of the BBC approved of his performance, saying that "Hutcherson's delivery is spot-on, showing a keen instinct for self-effacing humor that would make even Woody Allen feel that bit more inadequate",[27] but Variety columnist Brian Lowry felt that Hutcherson "might have looked cute on the page, but even with his Linus voice the language and tone [didn't] feel natural."[28] He next appeared in a lead role in Jon Favreau's Zathura: A Space Adventure, which he enjoyed filming owing to the number of special effects and stunts he was involved with.[29][30] Hutcherson received the Young Artist Award for "Best Performance in a Feature Film by a Leading Young Actor" for the film.[31]

Hutcherson's next appearance was in the comedy RV in early 2006, playing the son of Robin Williams' character, Bob Munro.[32][33] He professed finding it difficult to concentrate during the production because he was "constantly laughing" at Williams' jokes and antics between takes.[34] The film was not received favorably by critics; Variety said the film suffered from "blunt predictability and meager laughs".[35] He received his second Young Artist Award nomination for his role, but lost to Logan Lerman in Hoot.[36]

Hutcherson's breakthrough role in his career as a child actor came in 2007, when he portrayed Jesse Aarons in the fantasy drama Bridge to Terabithia.[17] The film was shot on location in New Zealand for three and a half months. Hutcherson said of the filming: "That was an amazing experience. It doesn't get any prettier than that. There were beaches everywhere and all sorts of forests. We took little road trips everywhere and just had a lot of fun."[37] He admitted to not having read the novel that the film is based upon before being cast.[38] Author Ann C. Paietta describes his character of Jesse Aarons as "an introverted boy with four sisters, a financially strapped family, and a real talent for drawing" whose life is turned around when Leslie Burke (AnnaSophia Robb) arrives, with whom he creates an imaginary utopian world.[39] Anne Hornaday of The Washington Post found his casting to be "a perfect fit" and commended how he portrayed the "sensitive, artistic, temperament" of his character,[40] while Miriam Di Nunzio of the Chicago Sun-Times noted the chemistry between Hutcherson and Robb, referring to them as a "dynamic duo".[41] He won his second Young Artist Award for "Best Performance in a Feature Film by a Leading Young Actor" for the film.[42] Hutcherson's next role was in Firehouse Dog (2007), in which he played Shane Fahey, a firefighter's son who befriends a dog. He has expressed his pleasure in working and bonding with the four different dogs who played his canine co-star.[43] The film received mixed reviews, although critics were favorable to Hutcherson.[44] Following the film, Carrie Rickey of The Philadelphia Inquirer referred to him as the "Jodie Foster of Generation Y", remarking that with "each successive film Hutcherson dives deeper into his reservoir of shame and hurt and hope, unnerving for one so young, but also unusually urgent for an actor of any age."[45]

Hutcherson with slicked-back hair, wearing a black button-up dress shirt
Hutcherson at the 2010 New York Film Festival

In 2008, he appeared in the independent crime drama Winged Creatures (released as Fragments on DVD) alongside Dakota Fanning as they portrayed two teenage friends who survive a massacre,[46] and in Journey to the Center of the Earth, a 3D film adaptation of the novel of the same name where he portrayed a teen who travels to Iceland with an uncle he hardly knows, played by Brendan Fraser.[43][47] Over the next two years, he appeared as a boy named Steve "Leopard" Leonard who visits a freak show with his friends in the vampire fiction film adaptation of the book Cirque du Freak[48] and had a supporting role in the critically acclaimed The Kids Are All Right, portraying the son of a lesbian couple, played by Annette Bening and Julianne Moore.[49][50] According to Kaleem Aftab of The Independent, his role in the film was a pivotal point in his career and one of vital importance to continuing his career into adulthood.[8] Hutcherson expressed gratitude at being cast in the film, displaying satisfaction with the intimacy and creative freedom that independent films provide over studio films.[51] The film won the Golden Globe Award for Best Motion Picture – Musical or Comedy in 2010, and was a nominee for Best Picture at the 83rd Academy Awards.[52][53] Gregory Ellwood of entertainment site HitFix stated: "Hutcherson's charismatic wit and natural instincts shine and it's arguably the first film where he proves he's more than just another sharp-looking teen actor."[50]

2011–2015: The Hunger Games and breakthrough

That role is so key to have a boy that can use language. That's how Peeta navigates the world, that's his gift, and Josh was the only one who could bring that to life in such a real and natural way.

– Suzanne Collins, The Hunger Games series author[54]

On April 4, 2011, Lionsgate announced that 18-year-old Hutcherson had been cast as Peeta Mellark in The Hunger Games series, opposite Jennifer Lawrence as Katniss Everdeen.[55][56] He was eager to land the role, feeling that he related to the character extremely well.[1] In preparation for filming, he had to bleach his hair and gain 15 pounds.[57] Lawrence, a very close friend, has always spoken highly of him as an actor; in regards to his portrayal of Peeta Mellark she stated, "He's charming, he's sweet, he's down to earth, he's normal. He embodies all of it and brings it all to Peeta ... he's got all those great qualities and every single one of them comes across in every line he says out loud as Peeta."[58] He became known for his pranks on set,[59] leading to an accident as he was play-fighting with Lawrence who kicked him in the head, unintentionally knocking him unconscious and giving him a concussion.[60] The initial film, The Hunger Games, was released on March 23, 2012, and went on to become one of the highest-grossing films of the year. Hutcherson received the MTV Movie Award for "Best Male Performance".[61] He was also awarded the 2012 NewNowNext award for "Next Mega Star" and the National Association of Theatre Owners's 2012 CinemaCon award for "Breakthrough Performer of the Year".[62][63] Peter Travers of Rolling Stone described the actor's portrayal saying, "[Hutcherson] brings humor and a bruised heart to a boy who needs to mature fast."[64]

Josh Hutcherson in a striped blue tank top and Vanessa Hudgens in a blue dress.
Hutcherson and Journey 2: The Mysterious Island co-star Vanessa Hudgens in Sydney in January 2012

Between landing the role in The Hunger Games and the film's release, he played a lead role and served as an executive producer for two films: Detention (2011) and The Forger (2012).[65][66] In Detention, he played the role of popular teenager Clapton Davis in a film the plot of which has been compared to 1985's The Breakfast Club.[67] His role in The Forger was as a 15-year-old orphan who finds himself in trouble until Alfred Molina's character comes to his aid. The film was not well received but the actors' chemistry together and their performance was.[68] He next reprised his role as Sean Anderson in the 2012 Journey to the Center of the Earth sequel, Journey 2: The Mysterious Island.[69][70] Hutcherson has always been vocal about his desire to work on films of all sorts of genres.[43] Regarding the switch from comedy drama The Kids Are All Right to the Journey sequel, he stated: "For me, I like to do all different types of films and to go from having that awesome [indie] kind of thing that I love doing so much with great characters and a really great script to a bigger kind of studio film, to just cover the whole kind of spectrum of movies is really, really cool."[71] Although the film was largely panned,[72] it fared well commercially and his performance was well received, with Kofi Outlaw of Screenrant.com appreciating how he "does a good job holding the screen and portraying a somewhat layered protagonist".[73] Later in 2012, he appeared in Red Dawn, a remake of the 1984 film of the same name. The film was panned by critics, achieving only a 12 percent approval rating on Rotten Tomatoes, the lowest score of any film Hutcherson has acted in.[74][75]

In 2013, Hutcherson voiced the character Nod in the animated action-adventure 3D film Epic, loosely based on William Joyce's book, The Leaf Men and the Brave Good Bugs;[76][77] the film is his most commercially successful except for The Hunger Games series.[75] As filming approached for The Hunger Games sequel, The Hunger Games: Catching Fire, he enlisted celebrity trainer Bobby Strom to assist him in five hour-long workouts per week.[78] The film brought in $420 million at the North American box office, making it his most commercially successful film.[75] Todd Gilchrist of Indiewire proclaimed of the actor's performance that "Hutcherson's maturing talents achieve a parallelism with the character's self-actualization, proving subtler and more self-aware with every resigned decision he makes on behalf of the people around him that he loves."[79] Hutcherson received his second MTV Movie Award for "Best Male Performance" for his role in the sequel.[80]

Josh Hutcherson and Jennifer Lawrence speaking at the 2013 San Diego Comic Con International, for "The Hunger Games: Catching Fire", at the San Diego Convention Center in San Diego, California.
Hutcherson with co-star Jennifer Lawrence at the 2013 San Diego Comic-Con International promoting The Hunger Games: Catching Fire

On November 23, 2013, the day following The Hunger Games: Catching Fire's United States release, Hutcherson hosted an episode of Saturday Night Live.[81][82] His performance received mediocre reviews, with Mike Ryan of The Huffington Post stating that he did not really bring "anything special to the table except having a nice attitude", and John Surico of GQ remarking that "while the night didn't necessarily disappoint, it also didn't dazzle".[83][84]

Hutcherson again reprised his role in the two feature-length parts of the Mockingjay film adaptation. The Hunger Games: Mockingjay – Part 1 was released on November 21, 2014, and Part 2 followed on November 20, 2015.[85] His character goes through a significant personality change in the films, which provided him with an acting challenge; he said, "I'm nervous about portraying it because I've never gone crazy before in a movie."[86] Emily Yahr of The Washington Post spoke positively of his acting, by saying "Peeta's crazed expression is sure to haunt our nightmares for a long time,"[87] while David Edelstein of New York criticized his portrayal in relation to scenes with the other characters, saying "at least Josh Hutcherson's captured Peeta is mostly seen in interviews with Stanley Tucci's camp talk-show host on TV screens ... so the actor can't bring his lack of urgency to scenes with [Jennifer Lawrence]."[88]

Before filming the Mockingjay movies, Hutcherson filmed Escobar: Paradise Lost, a French-Spanish thriller, which was released on January 16, 2015, in the U.S.[89] He also served as an executive producer for the film, alongside first-time director Andrea Di Stefano, assisting with casting and blocking shots. Hutcherson said the opportunity "made [him] so hungry to do more like that".[90]

2016–2022: Post-The Hunger Games

In the two years following the conclusion The Hunger Games, Hutcherson acted in independent films and produced a handful of short films including his 2017 directorial debut Ape. He also directed music videos for West Coast Massive and Foster the People. In a short period, he had supporting roles in three films directed by James Franco: The Long Home (unreleased), In Dubious Battle (2016), and The Disaster Artist (2017).

Beginning in November 2017, Hutcherson starred in the science fiction comedy series Future Man on the video on demand service Hulu.[91] Produced by Seth Rogen and Evan Goldberg, the show continued for three seasons, concluding in 2020. In 2019, he starred in the thriller film Burn and began voicing the lead character of Shinjiro Hayata in the Netflix anime Ultraman (2019–2023). He appeared in the 2022 Ernest Hemingway adaptation Across the River and Into the Trees and starred opposite Morgan Freeman in the 2023 science fiction thriller 57 Seconds.

2023–present: Five Night's at Freddy's success

Released in October 2023, Hutcherson stars as Mike Schmidt in the Blumhouse Productions film Five Nights at Freddy's, based on the video game series of the same name.[92] The film was a box office success and one of the year's best-performing horror films.[93] He later revealed that a sequel film was in development. Hutcherson appeared as the main antagonist Derek Danforth in the Jason Statham action film The Beekeeper, which was released on January 19, 2024.[94]

Personal life

Hutcherson has cited actor Jake Gyllenhaal as an inspiration,[38] admiring the way Gyllenhaal "has taken his career and the kind of jobs that he's taken".[7] He has named actor, director, and producer Philip Seymour Hoffman as another of his inspirations.[95]

Hutcherson currently lives in Los Angeles, California.[96] In May 2012, he purchased the 1,861-square-foot (172.9 m2) $2.5 million former house of Heath Ledger in Laurel Canyon, Hollywood Hills, a small ranch built in 1951.[96] He professes that fame has not changed him as a person, stating, "I love my job more than anything in the world and I could never imagine doing anything else. So this whole thing is a very small price to pay compared to someone who has to go to an office to work."[8][14]

A known ally to the LGBT community, Hutcherson advocates the gay–straight alliance campaign "Straight But Not Narrow".[97][98] Since its formation, he has been its most active supporter.[99] His involvement with the LGBT community stems from his family ties; two of his uncles who were gay died of AIDS-related illnesses.[100] In April 2012, he became the youngest recipient of the Vanguard Award from GLAAD, given for promoting equal rights for LGBT people.[101] He was also awarded with Young Humanitarian Award at the 2015 unite4:humanity award ceremony.[102] Regarding his own sexuality, he considers himself to be "mostly straight" and does not believe in being limited by labels.[90] Hutcherson also worked alongside The Trevor Project and Human-I-T in 2014 when he began his campaign "Power On", which serves to help young LGBT people from rural areas to form communities by donating old computers and cell phones to LGBT resource centers; he began the campaign by donating an old computer of his own.[103] Yearly in 2012–2014, he has hosted the "Josh Hutcherson Celebrity Basketball Game" in Los Angeles, which raises funds and awareness for the "Straight But Not Narrow" campaign.[104] In November 2013, Hutcherson and Queen Latifah presented trophies together to four young community volunteers in a live ceremony at the fifth annual TeenNick HALO Awards at the Hollywood Palladium.[105]

Hutcherson endorsed and actively campaigned for Senator Bernie Sanders for President in the 2016 and 2020 U.S. presidential elections.[106][107]

In December 2023, an old YouTube video from 2014 resurfaced on TikTok. The video consisted of oversaturated images of Hutcherson, with the song "Whistle" by Flo Rida playing in the background. The video, especially the first 10 seconds, has become a pop culture phenomenon, and has been used heavily in social media in a style similar to a rickroll.[108]

Filmography

Key
Denotes works that have not yet been released

Film

Hutcherson at 2013's San Diego Comic-Con International promoting The Hunger Games: Catching Fire
Year Title Role Notes
2003 American Splendor Robin
2004 Motocross Kids TJ
The Polar Express Young Hero Boy Additional motion capture only
2005 One Last Ride Joey
Kicking & Screaming Bucky Weston
Howl's Moving Castle Markl Voice role; English version
Little Manhattan Gabriel "Gabe" Burton
Zathura: A Space Adventure Walter Budwing
2006 RV Carl Munro
2007 Bridge to Terabithia Jesse Aarons
Firehouse Dog Shane Fahey
2008 Winged Creatures Jimmy Jaspersen
Journey to the Center of the Earth Sean Anderson
2009 Cirque du Freak: The Vampire's Assistant Steve "Leopard" Leonard
2010 The Kids Are All Right Laser Allgood
The Third Rule Chuck Short film
2011 Detention Clapton Davis Also executive producer
2012 Journey 2: The Mysterious Island Sean Anderson
The Hunger Games Peeta Mellark
7 Days in Havana Teddy Atkins
The Forger Joshua Mason Also executive producer
Red Dawn Robert Kitner
2013 Epic Nod Voice role
The Hunger Games: Catching Fire Peeta Mellark
2014 The Hunger Games: Mockingjay – Part 1 Peeta Mellark
2015 Escobar: Paradise Lost Nick Brady Also executive producer
The Hunger Games: Mockingjay – Part 2 Peeta Mellark
The Rusted Max Short film
Also executive producer
2016 In Dubious Battle Vinnie
2017 Ape Travis Wilker Short film
Also director
The Disaster Artist Philip Haldiman
Tragedy Girls Toby Mitchell
2018 Elliot the Littlest Reindeer Elliot Voice role
2019 Burn Billy
2022 Across the River and into the Trees Jackson
2023 57 Seconds Franklin Fausti
Five Nights at Freddy's Mike Schmidt
2024 The Beekeeper Derek Danforth
2025 Five Nights At Freddy's 2 Mike Schmidt
TBA The Long Home Nathan Winer Unreleased[109]
Littlemouth TBA Post-production

Television

Year Title Role Notes
2002 Becoming Glen Young Glen Pilot episode
House Blend Nicky Harper Pilot episode
ER Matt Episode: "First Snowfall"
2003 The Division Matthew Inwood Episode: "Till Death Do Us Part"
Miracle Dogs Charlie Logan Television film
Wilder Days Chris Morse Television film
Line of Fire Donny Rawlings Episode: "Take the Money and Run"
2004 Eddie's Father Eddie Corbett Pilot episode
Party Wagon Toad E. Bartley Voice role, television film
Justice League Unlimited Van-El / young Bruce Wayne Voice role, episode: "For the Man Who Has Everything"
2010 The Third Rule Chuck Short film
2012 Punk'd Himself Episode: "Lucy Hale"
2013 Saturday Night Live Host Episode: "Josh Hutcherson / Haim"
2014 Face Off Guest judge Episode: "Let the Games Begin"
2017–2020 Future Man Josh Futturman Main role
Also producer
2019–2023 Ultraman Shinjiro Hayata[110] Voice role; 2019 ONA
English version
2019 Paquita Salas Ryan[111] Episode: "Regional Dances"

Music videos

Year Video Artist(s) Notes
2016 "Middle" DJ Snake featuring Bipolar Sunshine
2018 "Worst Nites" Foster the People Co-directed with Mark Foster

Awards and nominations

During the first stage of Hutcherson's acting career, he received eight Young Artist Award nominations, four of which he won. He and the cast of 2010's The Kids Are All Right received eight nominations for "Best Cast" or "Best Ensemble" by eight different organizations including SAG-AFTRA and Broadcast Film Critics Association. For The Hunger Games, Hutcherson and his co-stars were nominated for ten awards, winning eight of them, including National Association of Theatre Owners' 2012 "Breakthrough Performer of the Year" and Logo TV's 2012 "Next Mega Star".

Year Organization Award Work Result
2004 Young Artist Awards[112] Best Performance in a TV Movie, Miniseries or Special –
Leading Young Actor
Wilder Days Nominated
2005 Young Artist Awards[113] Best Performance in a Feature Film – Young Ensemble Cast Motocross Kids Nominated
Outstanding Young Ensemble in a New Medium The Polar Express Won
2006 Young Artist Awards[31] Best Performance in a Feature Film (Comedy or Drama) –
Leading Young Actor
Zathura: A Space Adventure Won
2007 Young Artist Awards[36] Best Performance in a Feature Film – Leading Young Actor RV Nominated
2008 Young Artist Awards[42] Best Performance in a Feature Film – Leading Young Actor Bridge to Terabithia Won
Best Performance in a Feature Film – Young Ensemble Cast Won
2009 Young Artist Awards[114] Best Performance in a Feature Film – Leading Young Actor Journey to the Center of the Earth Nominated
2010 Gotham Awards[115] Best Ensemble Performance The Kids Are All Right Nominated
Washington D.C. Area Film Critics Association[116] Best Ensemble Nominated
Boston Society of Film Critics[117] Best Cast Nominated
2011 Alliance of Women Film Journalists[118] Best Ensemble Cast Won
Broadcast Film Critics Association Awards[119] Best Acting Ensemble Nominated
Screen Actors Guild Awards[120] Outstanding Performance by a Cast in a Motion Picture Nominated
2012 NewNowNext Awards[62] Next Mega Star The Hunger Games Won
CinemaCon Award[63] Breakthrough Performer of the Year Award Won
MTV Movie Awards[61] Best Cast Nominated
Best Kiss Nominated
Best Fight Won
Best Male Performance Won
Teen Choice Awards[121] Choice Movie: Liplock Won
Choice Movie Actor: Sci-Fi/Fantasy Won
Do Something Awards[122] Movie Star: Male Won
2013 People's Choice Awards[123] Favorite On-Screen Chemistry Won
2014 MTV Movie Awards[80] Best Performance The Hunger Games: Catching Fire Won
Teen Choice Awards[124] Choice Movie Actor: Sci-Fi/Fantasy Won
2015 Teen Choice Awards[125] Choice Movie Actor: Sci-Fi/Fantasy The Hunger Games: Mockingjay – Part 1 Won

State orders and honors

Hutcherson holds the commission of a Colonel of the Commonwealth of Kentucky.[126][127]

References

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  3. ^ Sherri Mabry Gordon (September 1, 2013). Josh!: Leading Man Josh Hutcherson. Enslow Publishers, Inc. p. 5. ISBN 978-0-7660-4200-1.
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Bibliography

External links