Nicholas Britell

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Nicholas Britell
Britell in 2013
Born (1980-10-17) October 17, 1980 (age 43)
EducationNew Canaan Country School
Hopkins School
Juilliard School
Harvard University
OccupationComposer
SpouseCaitlin Sullivan
Musical career
Genres

Nicholas Britell (born October 17, 1980) is an American film and television composer. He has received numerous accolades including a Emmy Award as well as nominations for three Academy Awards and a Grammy Award. He has received Academy Award nominations for Best Original Score for Barry Jenkins' Moonlight (2016) and If Beale Street Could Talk (2018), and Adam McKay's Don't Look Up (2021). He also scored McKay's The Big Short (2015) and Vice (2018). He is also known for scoring Battle of the Sexes (2017), Cruella (2021), and She Said (2022).

The HBO original series Succession (2018–2023) marked Britell's entry into television. Britell scored all four seasons, earning the Emmy Award for Outstanding Original Main Title Theme Music in 2019.[1] His scores for the second, third, and fourth seasons of Succession each earned Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Music Composition for a Series nominations in 2020, 2022, and 2023. His score for The Underground Railroad was nominated for the Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Music Composition for a Limited or Anthology Series, Movie or Special in 2021.

His works, as described by Soraya McDonald of Film Comment, "seem to organically straddle accessibility and sophistication in a way that goes beyond the typical programming of a big-city pops orchestra...That might have something to do with the fact that Britell has long had one foot in the world of hip-hop and another in the world of classical music."[2]

Early life and education[edit]

Britell was raised in a Jewish family[3] in New York City.[4] He attended New Canaan Country School in New Canaan, CT, and he graduated valedictorian from the college preparatory school Hopkins School in 1999.[5] Britell is a graduate of the Juilliard School's Pre-College Division and a Phi Beta Kappa graduate of Harvard University[6][7] in 2003.[8] At school, he was a member of the instrumental hip-hop group, The Witness Protection Program, in which he played keyboards and synthesizers.[4]

Britell is part of an emerging generation of composers and artists who draw from an eclectic range of influences. His work is inspired by Rachmaninoff, Gershwin, Philip Glass, Zbigniew Preisner, Quincy Jones and Dr. Dre.[9]

Career[edit]

Early career[edit]

In 2008, Britell gained wide notice performing his own work "Forgotten Waltz No. 2" in Natalie Portman's directorial debut Eve.[9] He collaborated again with Portman, writing music for the film New York, I Love You.[10][11]

In 2011, Britell performed on piano with violin virtuoso Tim Fain in Portals.[12] The multimedia project also featured performances by Craig Black, Julia Eichten and Haylee Nichele, and featured music by Philip Glass and Nico Muhly, poetry by Leonard Cohen and choreography by Benjamin Millepied.[13][14] Regarding this collaboration, Vogue called Britell among "...the most talented young artists at work..."[15]

As a film composer, Britell created the music for the movie Gimme the Loot, directed by Adam Leon.[16] The film would go on to compete in the Un Certain Regard section at the 2012 Cannes Film Festival.[17][18] It won the Grand Jury Prize at the SXSW Film Festival in 2012.[19] The music for the film garnered special praise from New York Magazine[20] and Variety.[21]

Britell's film composing career continued in 2012 with the scoring of Michele Mitchell's PBS documentary Haiti: Where Did the Money Go?[22] The film, which aired over 1,000 times in the United States on PBS stations and was screened at the Oakland Film Festival and the BolderLife Film Festival in 2012, is the winner of the 2013 Edward R. Murrow Award for Best News Documentary[23] and winner of a 2012 CINE Golden Eagle Award[24] and a CINE Special Jury Award for Best Investigative Documentary.[25]

2012–2015[edit]

Britell's music featured prominently in director Steve McQueen's Oscar-winning film 12 Years a Slave, for which he composed and arranged the on-camera music including the spiritual songs, work songs, featured violin performances, and dances.[26] Billboard called Britell "...the secret weapon in the music of 12 Years a Slave".[26] "My Lord Sunshine", composed by Britell for 12 Years a Slave, was eligible for the 2014 Oscars' Best Original Song list.[27] The Los Angeles Times said of "My Lord Sunshine": "A work song, a spiritual, a blues lament, a communal statement – 'My Lord Sunshine (Sunrise)' is all of the above and more...[w]hat Britell accomplished is no easy feat, and it's a spiritual that feels and sounds of the era and deftly weaves in religious imagery with the daily horror of the slaves' lives."[28] Britell also notably reinterpreted "Roll Jordan Roll" for the film.[29][30] His work received wide critical acclaim and he was profiled in The Wall Street Journal.[26]

As a film producer, Britell produced the short film Whiplash, directed by Damien Chazelle, which won the Short Film Jury Award: US Fiction at the 2013 Sundance Film Festival.[31] He subsequently helped produce the feature-film Whiplash, also directed by Chazelle and starring Miles Teller and J. K. Simmons.[32][33] The Whiplash feature won the Grand Jury Prize: Dramatic and Audience Award: Dramatic at the 2014 Sundance Film Festival, went on to receive 5 Oscar nominations (including Best Picture), and won 3 Oscar awards.[34][35] Britell also wrote and produced the track "Reaction," produced the track "When I Wake," and performed and produced "No Two Words" for the film's soundtrack.[36]

In 2015, Britell scored The Seventh Fire, a documentary directed by Jack Pettibone Riccobono and presented by Terrence Malick, which debuted to critical acclaim at the Berlin International Film Festival.[37]

Britell scored Natalie Portman's directorial debut feature film A Tale of Love and Darkness, which screened at the 2015 Cannes Film Festival.[38] Deadline called Britell's score for the film "riveting".[39]

Britell also scored the Oscar-winning The Big Short, directed by Adam McKay, starring Brad Pitt, Christian Bale, Ryan Gosling, and Steve Carell, based on the book The Big Short by Michael Lewis, and released by Paramount in December 2015.[40] In addition, Britell produced the soundtrack album for the film.[41]

2016–2019[edit]

In 2016, Britell scored director Gary Ross's Civil-War era historical drama Free State of Jones, starring Matthew McConaughey, Gugu Mbatha-Raw, Mahershala Ali, and Keri Russell.[42] The soundtrack album, produced by Britell, was released June 24, 2016 on Sony Masterworks.[43]

Also in 2016, Britell wrote the original score for the critically acclaimed, Best Picture-winning film Moonlight, directed by Barry Jenkins.[44][45] Britell's score received a 2017 Academy Award for Best Original Score nomination and it was nominated for a 2017 Golden Globe Award for Best Original Score in the Motion Picture category.[46] The New York Times's A.O. Scott praised Britell's score as "...both surprising and perfect."[47] Britell's original score was described as "... an enthralling collection of music that will linger in your mind and in your heart in much the same way as the film",[48] and named one of the Ten Best Music Moments of 2016 by Brooklyn Magazine.[49] The film's soundtrack album, named one of the top 25 Soundtrack Albums of 2016 on iTunes,[50] was produced by Britell and released by Lakeshore Records, including a special vinyl collectors' edition.[51] Britell's "Middle of the World," from the soundtrack album, was named one of the top 25 Soundtrack Songs of 2016 on iTunes.[50]

Britell scored director Adam Leon's film Tramps in 2016,[52] with Netflix acquiring worldwide distribution rights to the film at the 2016 Toronto International Film Festival.[53]

Britell scored Fox Searchlight's tennis biopic Battle of the Sexes, directed by Jonathan Dayton and Valerie Faris, and released in 2017.[54]

He composed the title song from Christina Aguilera's eighth studio album Liberation (2018).[55][56]

In 2018, Britell once again collaborated with Barry Jenkins, scoring his film If Beale Street Could Talk. The film received wide critical acclaim and Britell was nominated for awards including the Academy Award for Best Original Score,[57] BAFTA Award for Best Original Music,[58] and Critics' Choice Movie Award for Best Score.[59]

Britell composed the soundtrack of the critically-acclaimed HBO black comedy-drama series Succession (2018–2023), his first time composing for a television series. For Succession's main title theme, Britell won a Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Original Main Title Theme Music in 2019. He also received Primetime Emmy nominations for Outstanding Music Composition for a Series in 2020,[60] 2022,[61] and 2023, and a Grammy Award for Best Score Soundtrack for Visual Media nomination in 2023.[62]

In 2019, Britell worked with American rapper, Pusha T, to create a remix of the main title theme for Succession. The song features Pusha T adding rap vocals over the theme song.[63] Britell described the collaboration by saying "If I was going to collaborate with anyone on this track, Pusha T was the dream choice."[64]

2020–present[edit]

On February 6, 2019, Britell confirmed he was composing the score for Barry Jenkins's The Underground Railroad, an original series on Amazon based on Colson Whitehead's Pulitzer Prize winning novel of the same name.[65] The show premiered on Amazon Video on May 14, 2021 to critical acclaim for both Jenkins and Britell. For his score, Britell received a Primetime Emmy Award nomination for Outstanding Music Composition for a Limited or Anthology Series, Movie or Special at the 73rd Primetime Emmy Awards.

Britell composed the music for Adam McKay's 2021 film Don't Look Up, including the song "Just Look Up" performed by Ariana Grande and Kid Cudi. Britell received a nomination for Best Original Score at the 94th Academy Awards for the score of Don't Look Up. That same year, Britell scored Disney's One Hundred and One Dalmatians live-action spin-off Cruella.[66][67] At the World Soundtrack Awards, Britell was awarded Film Composer of the Year in 2019 for his scores for Vice and If Beale Street Could Talk and Television Composer of the Year[68] in 2020 for Succession. Britell also won Best Original Song at the 2021 ceremony alongside Florence Welch for "Call Me Cruella", written for Cruella.

On February 16, 2022, it was reported that Britell would be composing the score for the Star Wars streaming series Andor on Disney+.[69]

Other endeavors[edit]

Britell is a Steinway Artist[70] and a Creative Associate of the Juilliard School.[71] In December 2018, it was announced that Britell would be a part of Esa-Pekka Salonen's newly formed creative collective "brain trust" as Salonen takes the reins as music director of the San Francisco Symphony.[72]

Personal life[edit]

He is married to cellist Caitlin Sullivan.[73]

Filmography[edit]

As performer[edit]

Year Title Director
2008 Eve Natalie Portman

As composer[edit]

Film[edit]

Year Title Director
2008 New York, I Love You Natalie Portman
2012 Haiti: Where Did the Money Go Michele Mitchell
Gimme the Loot Adam Leon
2013 12 Years a Slave (additional music by) Steve McQueen
2015 The Seventh Fire Jack Pettibone Riccobono
A Tale of Love and Darkness Natalie Portman
The Big Short Adam McKay
2016 Free State of Jones Gary Ross
Moonlight Barry Jenkins
Tramps Adam Leon
2017 Battle of the Sexes Jonathan Dayton and Valerie Faris
2018 If Beale Street Could Talk Barry Jenkins
Vice Adam McKay
2019 The King David Michôd
2021 Cruella Craig Gillespie
Italian Studies Adam Leon
Don't Look Up Adam McKay
2022 Carmen Benjamin Millepied
She Said Maria Schrader
2024 Mufasa: The Lion King Barry Jenkins

Television[edit]

Year Title Notes
2018–2023 Succession 39 episodes
2021 The Underground Railroad 10 episodes
2021–2022 Ziwe Theme music by
2022 Winning Time: The Rise of the Lakers Dynasty 10 episodes
2022–present Andor 12 episodes

As producer[edit]

Year Title Director Notes
2013 Whiplash Damien Chazelle Short film
2014 Whiplash Damien Chazelle Co-producer

Awards and nominations[edit]

Year Association Category Work Result Ref.
2016 Academy Awards Best Original Score Moonlight Nominated [74]
2016 Golden Globe Awards Best Original Score Nominated [75]
2018 Academy Awards Best Original Score If Beale Street Could Talk Nominated [76]
2018 British Academy Film Awards Best Original Music Nominated [77]
2019 Primetime Emmy Awards Outstanding Original Main Title Theme Music Succession Won [78]
2020 Outstanding Music Composition for a Series (Original Dramatic Score) Nominated [79]
2021 Academy Awards Best Original Score Don't Look Up Nominated [80]
2021 British Academy Film Awards Best Original Music Nominated [81]
2021 Primetime Emmy Awards Outstanding Music Composition for a Limited or Anthology Series, Movie or Special (Original Dramatic Score) The Underground Railroad: "Chapter 2: South Carolina" Nominated [82]
2022 Outstanding Music Composition for a Series (Original Dramatic Score) Succession Nominated [83]
2023 Grammy Award Best Score Soundtrack for Visual Media Nominated [84]
2023 Primetime Emmy Awards Outstanding Music Composition for a Series (Original Dramatic Score) Nominated [85]
Outstanding Music Composition for a Series (Original Dramatic Score) Andor Nominated
Outstanding Original Main Title Theme Music Nominated

References[edit]

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  2. ^ "New American Songbook". Film Comment. Retrieved May 6, 2021.
  3. ^ Bloom, Nate (February 13, 2017). "The tribe goes to the Oscars". J. Retrieved April 7, 2023.
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  5. ^ "Distinguished Alumni/ae and Fellows | Hopkins School". www.hopkins.edu. Archived from the original on March 31, 2019. Retrieved November 26, 2015.
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  9. ^ a b "Review: "New York, I Love You"". The Dodgy. July 1, 2012. Retrieved August 25, 2013.
  10. ^ "Review: "New York, I Love You"". Variety. September 30, 2009. Retrieved August 25, 2013.
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External links[edit]