Kiến thức

Tim Minchin-Wikipedia

Tim Minchin

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Jump to navigation

Jump to search

Australian comedian, actor and musician

Tim Minchin


Tim Minchin singing.jpg

Minchin performing in 2007
Birth name Timothy David Minchin
Born (1975-10-07) 7 October 1975 (age 45)




, England


Nationality Dual




Years active 2002–present
Sarah Minchin

(m. 2001)​

Children 2

Musical career

Musical comedy

  • Vocals
  • piano
  • guitar


Timothy David Minchin



(born 7 October 1975) is an Australian comedian, actor, writer, musician, and songwriter who refers to himself as a call comedic minstrel.


He was born in


, England, to Australian parents,


and raised in



Western Australia



Minchin is best known for his musical comedy, including six CDs, five DVDs, and live comedy shows that he has performed internationally. He has appeared on television in Australia, Britain, and the United States. After growing up in Perth, he attended the

University of Western Australia

(UWA) and the

Western Australian Academy of Performing Arts

(WAAPA), before moving to


in 2002. His show


launched him into the public eye, achieving critical success at the 2005

Melbourne International Comedy Festival

and the

2005 Edinburgh Festival Fringe

. In 2013, Minchin played the role of rock star Atticus Fetch on






Minchin has a background in theatre and has appeared in various stage productions, in addition to small acting roles on Australian television. A documentary film about Minchin, Rock N Roll Nerd (directed by Rhian Skirving), was released theatrically in 2008


and broadcast by


in 2009.


He is the composer and lyricist of the

Olivier Award


Tony Award

-winning and

Grammy Award

-nominated show

Matilda the Musical

and the Olivier Award-winning and Tony Award-nominated show

Groundhog Day The Musical


In 2013, the University of Western Australia awarded Minchin an

honorary Doctor of Letters degree

for his contribution to the arts, recognising his outstanding achievements and worldwide acclaim as a composer, lyricist, actor, writer, and comedian.


In 2015, he was awarded a second honorary Doctor of Letters degree from

Mountview Academy of Theatre Arts



Minchin was appointed a Member of the

Order of Australia

in the 2020

Australia Day honours



Personal life[



Minchin was born in Northampton, England, in 1975 to Australian parents,


Ros and Dave Minchin,


making him a British citizen, as everyone

born in the UK before 1983

was automatically a citizen. His father, David Ellison Minchin,


and grandfather, Max Ellison Minchin, were surgeons in


. He is descended from

R. E. Minchin

, founding director of

Adelaide Zoo



Minchin was raised in Perth, Western Australia,


alongside his elder brother Dan and two younger sisters, Katie and Nel.



Minchin started learning piano at the age of eight, but gave it up after three years because he did not enjoy the discipline. He redeveloped an interest in the instrument after he started writing music with his brother Dan Minchin, a guitarist, but still describes himself as a “hack pianist … a ‘more you practise, the better you get’ kind of guy”.


Minchin was educated at

Christ Church Grammar School




independent school

in Perth. He graduated from the

University of Western Australia

(UWA) in 1996 with a Bachelor of Arts degree in English and theatre, and from the Western Australian Academy of Performing Arts in 1998 with an Advanced Diploma in Music (Contemporary Music).


In 2013, he was awarded an honorary degree of Doctor of Letters from UWA.


In 2015, he was awarded a second Honorary Doctor of Letters, along with

Dennis Kelly

, from

Mountview Academy of Theatre Arts



In December 2017 he returned to Australia, moving to



with his wife, Sarah.


They have two children: a daughter and a son.


Minchin often refers to his relationships in his songs and stand-up routines.

Musical comedy[



Minchin playing the piano on stage

Minchin describes his act as a “funny cabaret show” and sees himself primarily as a musician and songwriter as opposed to a comedian; he has said that his songs “just happen to be funny.”


His reasoning for combining the disciplines of music and comedy was revealed in one interview when he said: “I’m a good musician for a comedian and I’m a good comedian for a musician but if I had to do any of them in isolation I dunno.”


He draws on his background in theatre for his distinctive onstage appearance and persona.


In his performances, he typically goes barefoot with wild hair and heavy eye makeup, which is juxtaposed with a crisp suit and tails, and a grand piano. According to Minchin, he likes going barefoot in his shows because it makes him feel more comfortable. He considers the eye makeup important because while he is playing the piano he is not able to use his arms and relies on his face for expressions and gestures; the eyeliner makes his features more distinguishable for the audience.


He has said that much of his look and persona is about “treading that line between mocking yourself and wanting to be an iconic figure. Mocking the ridiculousness and completely unrealistic dream of being an iconic figure.”


The shows consist largely of Minchin’s comedic songs and poetry, with subjects including social satire, inflatable dolls, sex fetishes, and his own failed rock star ambitions. In between songs, he performs short stand-up routines.


Several of his songs deal with religion, a subject with which Minchin—an


and a fan of

Richard Dawkins

—says he is “a bit obsessed”.


He argues that, as one of the most powerful and influential forces in the world, religion should never be off-limits to satirists. He says that his favourite song to perform is “Peace Anthem for Palestine”, which reflects his feelings about religious conflict.


His comedy also deals with


more broadly.


A prime example of this is the song “Prejudice”, which parodies the power awarded to something as simple as a word. In October 2010 he was made a Distinguished Supporter of the

British Humanist Association


Early career (1998–2007)[



After graduating from WAAPA in 1998, Minchin started out composing music for documentaries and theatre. In 2000, he wrote and starred in the musical Pop at the Blue Room Theatre in Perth.


He released a CD titled Sit with his band Timmy the Dog in 2001 but achieved little success.


In 2002, after only one professional acting job, he moved from Perth to Melbourne to pursue work.


Minchin struggled initially; he could not get an agent for a year and had been unable to find any acting work.


While several record companies gave him positive feedback, they were not sure how his music—a mixture of satirical songs and more serious pop songs—could be marketed. He decided to compile all of his humorous songs into a single live show to “get the comedy stuff off my chest” before going back to more serious music.


Minchin says he entered into comedy “naively”, having never even attended a live comedy gig before performing one himself.


His break-out show Darkside (co-produced by Laughing Stock Productions) achieved critical success at the 2005 Melbourne International Comedy Festival, where it won the inaugural Festival Directors’ Award and attracted the notice of Karen Koren, the manager of the well-known

Gilded Balloon



Koren backed the show’s run at the Edinburgh Festival Fringe, where Minchin received the

Perrier Comedy Award

for Best Newcomer.



His 2006 show So Rock was nominated for the Melbourne International Comedy Festival’s top prize, the

Barry Award

, and in 2007 he was given the award for Best Alternative Comedian at the

HBO US Comedy Arts Festival




Live recordings of his 2005 and 2006 shows,



So Rock

, have been released as CDs. In 2007, he released a DVD titled So Live, featuring a live recording in the

Sydney Opera House

Studio with material from both of his previous shows.


As this DVD was only released in Australia, he released a DVD in 2008 entitled

So F**king Rock Live

in the UK, containing largely the same material as So Live.

Ready for This? (2008–2010)[



In August 2008, Minchin debuted his third solo show, Ready for This?, at the Edinburgh Fringe and subsequently took it on tour across the UK. During the Edinburgh run, he contributed to

The Guardian

newspaper’s podcasts,


despite his new show containing a song about a Guardian critic who once gave his show a negative review.



Responding to the song, which contains graphic violence, the critic laconically remarked that he had not yet had time to listen to it: “Life’s too short and I’ve already done my bit by sitting through that show in Edinburgh.”


A live recording of this at

Queen Elizabeth Hall

in London, was released as an album for download via


on 20 July 2009. An Australian recording was released in Australia on DVD on 9 September 2009, and then as a United Kingdom release in the second half of 2010.

It was announced at the end of 2009 that one of Minchin’s beat poems, “Storm”, was to be made into a short animated movie. A blog was launched to accompany the film-making process, and a short trailer was released on 8 January 2010.



The full movie was launched on YouTube on 7 April 2011.


Minchin was the subject of the winning entry, by painter

Sam Leach

, in the 2010

Archibald Prize

, Australia’s most important portraiture competition.


Tim Minchin and the Heritage Orchestra (2010–2012)[



Minchin embarked on a new arena tour called

Tim Minchin and the Heritage Orchestra

starting at the

NIA, Birmingham

on Wednesday 8 December 2010. A departure from the structure of his previous live shows, his act was scaled up to be performed with the

Heritage Orchestra

. It contained a mixture of material, including new songs on the subject of prayer and of rationality (themes which often appear in his previous work). Minchin stated that the aim of incorporating the orchestra into his act was to create a comedy show that would not be ruined by being performed in arenas, as stated in the special features of the DVD and Blu-ray. The show toured the UK and Australia, and was filmed at the

Royal Albert Hall

in London for a Blu-ray and DVD that was released in November 2011.


The show also toured Australia under the title Tim Minchin vs. The Orchestras, where he performed with the city state orchestra in each location.

BACK tour and Apart Together album (2019–present)[



On 30 August 2018, Minchin announced he would be returning to touring his musical comedy in a new tour called


, also billed as Old Songs, New Songs, Fuck You Songs. It marked the first time Minchin returned to touring since 2012 (with the exception of a micro tour of Los Angeles in October 2017 called Leaving LA).

The tour started in Adelaide, touring Australia and New Zealand in March and April 2019, followed by a tour of the UK in October and November 2019.


The tour featured new comedic songs such as “Fuck This”, “Leaving LA”, and “If This Plane Goes Down”, as well as songs from his recent musical works such as “When I Grow Up” from Matilda the Musical and “Seeing You” from Groundhog Day. The show also saw Tim reveal a new band that played alongside him for the rest of the night. This band played throughout the show, performing with Minchin for songs ranging from “Cheese” (first introduced in Tim Minchin and the Heritage Orchestra), “Prejudice” and new song “I’ll Take Lonely Tonight” to a modified version of “If I Didn’t Have You”. A new song called “15 Minutes (of Shame)” was also performed with the live band.

An Encore tour of BACK began touring in Australia in March 2020, however dates were postponed due to the

COVID-19 pandemic in Australia



The tour is due to resume in Australia in June and July 2021, before an Encore tour commences in the UK in October and November 2021.

In March 2020 it was announced that Minchin had signed a record deal with


and would release his debut studio album,

Apart Together

, in November 2020.


Two songs from the album (also performed on the Back tour) have been released: “Leaving LA” and “I’ll Take Lonely Tonight”. In August, he released the third song ahead of the album’s release, the titular “Apart Together”.


Apart Together was released on November 20, 2020, with a streamed digital concert coinciding with the full album’s debut.


It received mixed to positive reviews from critics. The Independent called it “crisply observed and tenderly considered.”, stating that “Minchin’s unswerving commitment to all that good, decent, truthful stuff is irresistible.”


However, iNews referred to the album as nothing more than an “hour-long vanity project…Minchin obviously has things to say about the world but he hasn’t really found the right way to say them”, but also admitted that “There are glimmers of great humanity and honesty, small moments of beauty. Minchin excels when he tries less hard.”


Xem thêm: Phân biệt so sánh sự khác nhau giữa Must và Have to trong tiếng Anh-Tiếng Anh Du Học

Television and radio[



Minchin has made appearances on Australian TV shows, including the


Spicks and Specks


The Sideshow


citation needed

] He has also made appearances on

Network Ten

‘s panel shows

Good News Week

(February 2010)



Talkin’ ‘Bout Your Generation

(March 2010).


Minchin has appeared on several British radio and television shows, including the



Never Mind the Buzzcocks

(four times, once as guest host),


BBC Radio 4


Mark Watson Makes the World Substantially Better



and two specials on

BBC Radio 2

. He often performs on his TV appearances, such as his spots on

Friday Night with Jonathan Ross

in October 2009 and July 2010.


He performed a specially-written song entitled “Five Poofs and Two Pianos”, a parody of the show’s house band,

4 Poofs and a Piano

. Minchin also appeared as a special guest on the 2009 edition of

The Big Fat Quiz of the Year

, performing a song written for the show (“It’s Like 1984”) in reference to a question regarding

Google Street View


citation needed

] On Saturday 13 August 2011, Minchin hosted Prom 40, the first BBC Comedy Promenade Concert at the Royal Albert Hall. He appeared on

Desert Island Discs

on 6 May 2012.


A heavily cut-down version of the show released on DVD as So F**king Rock Live has aired several times on British TV channel E4, first on 23 July 2009. It aired at the start of 2011, forming E4’s New Year’s coverage.


On 8 May 2010, Minchin’s musical sitcom pilot Strings was broadcast on BBC Radio 2; it was well received, but he decided against creating a full series.


In December 2011, Minchin performed a specially written song called “Woody Allen Jesus”



The Jonathan Ross Show

. However, despite the show’s producers and


lawyers approving the composition for broadcast, it was removed at the last minute. Responding on his blog, Minchin stated:


“Someone got nervous and sent the tape to ITV’s director of television, Peter Fincham. And Peter Fincham demanded that I be cut from the show. He did this because he’s scared of the ranty, shit-stirring, right-wing press, and of the small minority of Brits who believe they have a right to go through life protected from anything that challenges them in any way.”


In August 2012, Minchin appeared on

Chain Reaction

, first being interviewed by

Derren Brown

, and later interviewing

Caitlin Moran



In 2013 Minchin played Atticus Fetch in



In 2015 Minchin guest starred in the Australian comedy television series,

No Activity



In 2018, Minchin acted in


, an ABC comedy.

In 2019, Minchin acted in and wrote


, a television series appearing on FOX Showcase in Australia and Sky Atlantic in the UK.


In 2020, Minchin performed the opening and closing songs for the BAFTA awards ceremony, which took place behind closed doors. The opening number was written specifically for the event. The latter was a version of his song “Carry You”. The BBC received widespread condemnation for cutting the final song, which had been prerecorded, short for timing purposes.

In an interview with Forbes in August 2020, Minchin revealed that while living and working in Los Angeles, he had been pitched a semi-autobiographical sitcom. “There was a project that a writer pitched to Warner Bros., which was a vehicle for me along the lines of a Seinfeld, where there was a character called Tim, who was a musical comedian had moved to LA from London. He was a big star in London, but no one cared about him in LA.”





Minchin’s background is in theatre and he has appeared in various stage productions. He played the title role in the 2006

Perth Theatre Company

production of


, a fictional play about the downfall of


at the hands of the reigning court composer, a character based on and named after

Antonio Salieri



His other stage acting roles have included the title role in the 2004 Perth Theatre Company / Hoopla production of


, and The Writer in the original PTC production of

Reg Cribb


The Return

. He has also acted for The Australian Shakespeare Company (

Twelfth Night

), the

Black Swan Theatre Company



, One Destiny), and in various other plays, short films, and television commercials. Roles from his days in

musical theatre


Don Quixote


Man of La Mancha


Pontius Pilate



Judas Iscariot

twice) in

Jesus Christ Superstar

. He has also appeared playing small parts on the ABC telemovie Loot and on the show

Comedy Inc.



He co-wrote

Matilda the Musical

—an Olivier Award-winning musical version of Roald Dahl’s novel Matilda—with Dennis Kelly and produced

Royal Shakespeare Company

. It premiered at the

Courtyard Theatre



, running from 9 November 2010 to 30 January 2011, and it began its

West End

run at the

Cambridge Theatre

on 25 October 2011 to great critical acclaim.



In 2013, Matilda opened on


at the

Shubert Theatre



and earned 12 Tony Award nominations.


The musical has subsequently been presented worldwide winning numerous awards.

Minchin was cast in the role of Judas in the 2012 UK and Ireland arena tour of the

Tim Rice


Andrew Lloyd Webber

rock opera Jesus Christ Superstar.


The tour extended into various other countries due to popular demand, with Minchin reprising the role in the world, with a filmed version being released in Autumn 2012. The filmed version, much to Minchin’s annoyance, had his voice autotuned.


The production toured Australia from May to July 2013, before returning to the UK and Ireland in Autumn 2013.

Minchin made his

Sydney Theatre Company

debut in 2013 in

Tom Stoppard


Rosencrantz and Guildenstern Are Dead


Toby Schmitz


In 2015, it was announced he had teamed up again with the creative team from Matilda to write the music and lyrics for the new stage musical

Groundhog Day



The musical had its premiere at

The Old Vic

in 2016, before transferring to the

August Wilson Theatre






Groundhog Day began previews in July 2016, with a scheduled run until 19 September 2016.


The musical ran on Broadway from 16 March 2017 in previews, officially on 17 April 2017 and closed on 17 September 2017 after 176 performances and 31 previews.


A planned US tour was later cancelled, however the musical is expected to return to London’s West End.

On 23 April 2016, Minchin appeared in Shakespeare Live! From The


at the

Royal Shakespeare Theatre



(which was also broadcast live on


) celebrating the birthday and 400 years since the death of

William Shakespeare

. He appeared as himself in the ‘

To be, or not to be

‘ sketch alongside

Paapa Essiedu


Benedict Cumberbatch


Harriet Walter


David Tennant

(who also hosted the event with

Catherine Tate


Rory Kinnear


Ian McKellen


Judi Dench


Charles, Prince of Wales

(who was in attendance with

Camilla, Duchess of Cornwall


In October 2017 during a Facebook Live Q&A with The Guardian discussing Matilda with Dennis Kelly, Minchin expressed interest in the idea of adapting the

Neil Gaiman



into a stage musical, but also revealed it’s unlikely he would ever do a family musical again.


In response to a Twitter Q&A, Minchin revealed that he and a British playwright are currently in early development in writing a new musical, and will begin composing mid-2020. He also revealed that the musical is planned to open in Australia and will be a biographical story opposed to an original or adaptation.





Minchin played the role of Tom in the contemporary family drama

Two Fists, One Heart

, released 19 March 2009.[

citation needed

] He also wrote the song “Drowned” for the film’s soundtrack.


In 2013, Minchin moved with his family to

Los Angeles

, US so that he could work on Larrikins, a planned Australian-themed animated musical film for

DreamWorks Animation

, which he wrote the songs for and was set to co-direct with

Chris Miller



The film was set to have an all-star Australian voice cast, headed by

Hugh Jackman



However, in March 2017, the project was cancelled, possibly in a decision by


, who had bought DreamWorks Animation a year earlier.


Minchin called the outcome “unbearable”, noting that he had turned down many projects during those four years, and that “there were 120 people working on that film.”


He and his family moved to Sydney in January 2018.


Minchin co-starred as

Friar Tuck

in the 2018 American film

Robin Hood



In 2021, it was announced that a feature film adaptation of Matilda the Musical will be released for



TriStar Pictures


Working Title Films

, with Minchin writing additional music and songs.


Atheism and skepticism[



During his 2009 interview for

Australian Skeptics

‘ podcast The Skeptic Zone, Minchin addressed his performance style as one that allows bringing up issues that can be upsetting or judgemental to others, such as the “moral hypocrisy about the idea that the Bible is perfect, the only place that you need to go to for your moral guidance…and about, obviously, prejudice in the church, its role in ostracising homosexuals…your defences are down when you’re laughing as well and it’s couched in music. All I’m doing is making things consumable that are otherwise difficult to consume.”


As the son and grandson of medical surgeons, Minchin addressed

alternative medicine

claims by relating that unbiased tests for efficacy are the key:

You’re in such a strong position when you understand the scientific process because all you say is, “Do you understand that the great breakthrough of humanity was figuring out how to make decisions about things whilst discarding human foibles? So, anecdotal evidence involves all your subjectivity—if we do it like this we don’t have that anymore. Why, surely do you understand how powerful that is?” And if they don’t, then that’s what you have to explain to them. It’s an extremely powerful thing and a very basic thing.


Minchin further explained his



I’ve always been an atheist; I’ve always been an empiricist really. I’ve never believed in ghosts or psychics or anything like that ’cause it’s quite simple—you don’t have to know much to go, “Really?” Or, to just apply

Occam’s Razor

, to go, “Is it more likely that souls do circus tricks, or more likely that they’re talking to dead people? And if the latter, by what process? What do you mean talking to dead people? Aren’t their voice boxes rotten? So without a voice box, how do they talk, and by what means?” It doesn’t take much to be skeptical about that. But really understanding, as I’m still learning, why science is powerful, is a new step towards being boring at dinner parties.


When asked if he thought the universe is full of life, Minchin summarised: “The chances of this happening might be one in infinity. Put it this way: the chance that there being intelligent alien life are, for me, infinitely higher than the chance there being a creator god.”


In an interview with

Independent Investigations Group

member John Rael, Minchin explains that what upsets him most about paranormal beliefs is “

special pleading

” by people who say vague things such as “there is no harm in it”. Minchin states that there is very little harm in something like


, but asks “where do you draw the line?” when it comes to needing real evidence if a therapy works or not. He states that he is an atheist as well as a skeptic, and cannot understand how someone can be a skeptic and still be religious. “If you apply doubt to anything…the whole religion thing is obviously a fantasy.”


In 2012, Minchin appeared in a video hosted on the homepage of the British Humanist Association, describing humanism as important “because having a non-superstitious worldview allows you to go about your own business, making ethical decisions based on a general desire to do the most possible good.”


Xem thêm: Cách sử dụng In spite of, Despite-Học Ngữ pháp tiếng Anh cơ bả

Protest songs[



“Come Home (Cardinal Pell)”[



In 2016, during the course of Australia’s

Royal Commission into Institutional Responses to Child Sexual Abuse

Minchin wrote “Come Home (Cardinal Pell)”, which criticized Cardinal

George Pell

. Launched on Channel Ten’s The Project, it received wide publicity, but was highly controversial.


Immediately after its debut, journalist

Steve Price

criticised the piece, describing it as “personal abuse” of Pell.


Liam Viney described it as being a

protest song

and analysed its mechanics.


Minchin later described it as “the most overt piece of activism I’ve done”.


The royal commission had been called to investigate how institutions like schools, churches, and government organisations have responded to allegations and instances of child sexual abuse.


When the royal commissioner granted the 74-year-old George Pell permission to appear as a witness via video link from Rome, rather than attend in person as he had previously done, Minchin wrote the song “Come Home (Cardinal Pell)”. In response, a statement from Pell’s office said the cardinal had led the battle against child abuse in the church for 20 years.


Attorney General

George Brandis

told ABC TV that giving evidence by video was “not at all unusual”.


The song helped fund journeys to Rome for victims of sex abuse so they could watch the cardinal deliver his evidence,


with a


account set up by The Project hosts

Meshel Laurie


Gorgi Coghlan



The ABC 7.30 programme noted on 17 February 2016: “the song’s going viral with almost 200,000 YouTube views” but “supporters of Cardinal Pell say it’s verbal abuse set to music.”


Jesuit human rights lawyer

Frank Brennan

said it risked endangering the integrity of the royal commission.


Conservative Columnist

Andrew Bolt

described the song as a “hymn of hatred”.


“Come Home (Cardinal Pell)” reached No. 11 on the Australian Singles Chart, for the week of 20 February 2016.



Later, it was nominated for

APRA’s Song of the Year




Kate Miller-Heidke

performed the song at the APRA Music Awards ceremony.


“I Still Call Australia Homophobic”[



During the

Australian Marriage Law Postal Survey

Minchin sang “I Still Call Australia Homophobic”


– a re-work of

Peter Allen

‘s, “

I Still Call Australia Home


– that refers to those supporting the “No” case as homophobic and “bigoted cunts”.


The Minchin video was shown on the

ABC Insiders

TV current affairs program.


He was criticised by politicians

Tony Abbott


Mitch Fifield










Studio albums[



Title Details Peak chart positions





(with Timmy the Dog)
  • Released: 2001

Apart Together

  • Released: 20 November 2020
  • Label:


3 27

Live albums[



List of live albums released


  • Released: 2005

So Rock

  • Released: 2006

Ready for This?

  • Released: 1 February 2009


  • Label: Tim Minchin, Laughing Stock Productions
  • Format: Digital download
Live at the O2
  • Released: 2010
Tim Minchin and The Heritage Orchestra
  • Released: 4 April 2011


  • Label: Laughing Stock Productions
  • Format: Digital download
So Fucking Rock
(adapted from the 2008 DVD So Fucking Rock Live)
  • Released: 29 November 2013


  • Label: Tim Minchin
  • Format: Digital download




List of singles
Title Year Peak chart positions Album






2008 Two Fists One Heart

White Wine in the Sun


2009 Ready for This?

The Pope Song


“The Fence” 2011
“White Wine in the Sun” (re-release)


“So Long (As We Are Together”


“Come Home (Cardinal Pell)”


2016 11
“15 Minutes”


“Leaving LA”


2020 Apart Together
“I’ll Take Lonely Tonight”


“Apart Together”


“Airport Piano”


“The Absence of You”


As featured artist[



List of singles released as featured artist, with year released and album details shown
Title Year Album


featuring Tim Minchin)


2020 Briggs for PM




  • Laugh-a-poolooza (featured artist) (2005)
  • “So Long (As We Are Together)” Californication Season 6 Soundtrack (2013)
  • “Carry You” (with

    Missy Higgins


    Music from the Home Front





  • So Live (2007) Australian DVD
  • Rock’n’roll Nerd: The Tim Minchin Story (Documentary) (2008)
  • So F**king Rock Live

    (also known as So Fucking Rock Live)


    (11 October 2008)

  • So F**king Rock Live (Special Edition)

    (also known as So Fucking Rock Live (Special Edition)) (5 October 2009)

  • Ready for This?

    (29 November 2010)

  • Tim Minchin and the Heritage Orchestra (14 November 2011)
  • Matilda & Me (Documentary) (2016)







  • 2008 –

    Two Fists, One Heart

    – Tom


  • 2010 –

    The Lost Thing

    – The Boy (




  • 2011 – Storm (beat poem set to animated short film) (writer, performer)



  • 2013 –


    – Atticus Fetch (


    /recurring character, 10 episodes)


  • 2013 – 88 Keys (Pilot) – Charlie


  • 2015 –

    The Secret River

    (ABC TV series) – Smasher Sullivan

  • 2015 –

    No Activity

    – Jacob (guest, 2 episodes)

  • 2018 –


    – Paul

  • 2018 –

    Robin Hood

    Friar Tuck


  • 2019 –


    – Lucky Flynn (also executive producer, writer, composer, and director of some episodes)


  • 2021 –

    Peter Rabbit 2: The Runaway

    – Busker K. Bushy, Esq. (voice)







  • 2014 – Storm



  • 2017 – When I Grow Up

Xem thêm: Phương Pháp Tiếp Cận Nước Hydro Mang Lại Hiệu Quả Tốt Nhất Cho Cơ Thể







  • 2012/13 –

    Jesus Christ Superstar

    directed by Laurence Connor –

    Judas Iscariot

    – UK and Australian Arena Tours

  • 2013 –

    Rosencrantz and Guildenstern Are Dead

    directed by

    Simon Phillips


    Sydney Theatre Company

  • 2016 – Shakespeare Live! From The RSC conceived and directed by

    Gregory Doran

    – Himself (‘To be or not to be’ Sketch) –

    Royal Shakespeare Company

    (also broadcast on BBC Two)

Writer (composer and lyricist)[



  • 2010 –

    Matilda the Musical

    – Book by

    Dennis Kelly

    , premiered at the

    Royal Shakespeare Company

  • 2016 –

    Groundhog Day

    – Book by

    Danny Rubin

    , premiered at

    The Old Vic




  • 2005

    Melbourne International Comedy Festival

    Directors’ Choice Award for Dark Side


  • 2005

    Edinburgh Festival Fringe

    Perrier Comedy Award

    , Best Newcomer


  • 2005

    Melbourne International Comedy Festival

    , The Groggy Squirrel Critics’ Award


  • 2007

    U.S. Comedy Arts Festival

    , Best Alternative Act


  • 2009

    Helpmann Award for Best Comedy Performer

    for Tim Minchin – Ready For This?


  • 2009

    Green Room Awards

    , Cabaret: Best Original Songs


  • 2009 Green Room Awards, Cabaret: Best Artiste


  • 2010 Chortle Awards, Best Music or Variety Act


  • 2011

    Helpmann Award for Best New Australian Work

    for Tim Minchin Vs Sydney Symphony

  • 2012

    Olivier Awards

    : Best New Musical for Matilda The Musical


  • 2012 Helpmann Award for Best Comedy Performer for Tim Minchin vs The Orchestras Round II
  • 2012

    Ockham Award

    for Best Skeptic Video for Storm

  • 2013 What’s On Stage Awards, The W&P Longreach Best Supporting Actor in a Musical for Jesus Christ Superstar


  • 2016

    Logie Award, Most Outstanding Supporting Actor


    The Secret River



  • 2016

    Helpmann Award for Best Original Score


    Matilda the Musical


  • 2017 Olivier Awards: Best New Musical for

    Groundhog Day The Musical


  • 2017

    Orry-Kelly Award

  • 2019

    Helpmann Award for Best Australian Contemporary Concert

    for Tim Minchin: Back




  1. ^




    @timminchin (17 March 2010).

    “I was born in Northampton to Aussie parents. (My poor pommy babies suffered the same fate. Although my da’s a surgeon, theirs a pervert.)”

    (Tweet). Retrieved 17 March 2010 – via



  2. ^

    “Tim Minchin”

    . Desert Island Discs. 6 May 2012. BBC Radio 4. Retrieved 18 January 2014.

  3. ^



    “Dr Tim Minchin”

    . 18 September 2013. Retrieved 18 September 2013.

  4. ^

    Busch, Anita (1 June 2016).

    Larrikins” Movie: Hugh Jackman, Naomi Watts, Rose Byrne, Ben Mendelsohn Join”

    . Deadline. Retrieved 15 July 2016.

  5. ^

    “Tim Minchin · About”


  6. ^

    Jeffery, Morgan (20 April 2012).

    “Tim Minchin to star in David Duchovny’s ‘Californication

    . Digital Spy. Retrieved 29 January 2015.

  7. ^

    Pomeranz, Margaret:

    Rock N Roll Nerd


    At the Movies




  8. ^

    Rock + Roll Nerd: The Tim Minchin Story



    , 30 April 2009.

  9. ^



    Snow, Georgia (11 November 2015).

    “Matilda writers Tim Minchin and Dennis Kelly awarded honorary degrees from Mountview”


    The Stage

    . Retrieved 11 November 2015.

  10. ^

    “Tim Minchin · Tim’s been appointed a Member of the Order of Australia (AM) for significant service to the performing arts, and to the community. #honours2020”

    . Tim Minchin. Retrieved 6 February 2020.

  11. ^



    “Tim Minchin: My life as a dad”

    . The Guardian. 12 November 2011. Retrieved 4 April 2021.

  12. ^

    Chain Reaction – Series 8 – 4. Derren Brown talks to Tim Minchin

  13. ^

    The Book of Minchin Dorothy Minchin-Comm, Trafford 2006 pp500-503

  14. ^




    Millar, Anna (31 July 2008).

    “Tim Minchin – Looney tunes”

    . The List. Retrieved 20 August 2008.

  15. ^

    “Behind the scenes with big brother Tim Minchin”

    . The West Australian. 19 March 2016. Retrieved 4 April 2021.

  16. ^




    Minchin, Tim (5 June 2007).

    “INTERVIEW: Tim Minchin”

    . The Void. Retrieved 8 May 2012.

  17. ^

    “Tim Minchin Occasional Address and Honorary Degree of Doctor of Letters – YouTube”

    . Retrieved 24 February 2014.

  18. ^

    “Tim Minchin scores honorary doctorate”

    . 17 September 2013. Retrieved 24 February 2014.

  19. ^


    . Retrieved 18 December 2017.

  20. ^

    Chianta, Rosanna (3 August 2008).

    “A show worth a Minchin – Tim Minchin interview”


    The Scotsman

    . Retrieved 8 September 2011.

  21. ^

    Arthur, Tim (2 December 2010).

    “Tim Minchin: interview”


    Time Out

    . Retrieved 8 September 2011.

  22. ^




    Maxwell, Tom (1 February 2008).

    “Tim’s just funny that way”

    . Edinburgh Evening News. Retrieved 21 August 2008.

  23. ^

    Linzy (15 March 2009).

    “Interview One – 11th October 2007 at Fagan’s, Sheffield, UK”

    . Retrieved 8 January 2010.

  24. ^



    Low, Lenny Ann (8 November 2007).

    “Rock’n’roll nerd”

    . The Age. Retrieved 20 August 2008.

  25. ^



    Arthur, Tim (1 September 2008).

    “Tim Minchin: interview”

    . Time Out London. Retrieved 13 September 2008.

  26. ^

    Taylor, Darlene (12 February 2007).

    “Interview: Tim Minchin interview”

    . The Groggy Squirrel. Archived from the original on 6 May 2012. Retrieved 13 September 2008.CS1 maint: unfit URL (



  27. ^

    Minchin, Tim (December 2007).


    . Angry (Feet). Archived from

    the original

    on 25 June 2008. Retrieved 13 September 2008.

  28. ^

    “Major survey of WA youth gets underway: Theatre”

    . Archived from

    the original

    on 18 April 2012.

  29. ^




    Tucak, Layla (30 June 2006).

    “Tim Minchin taking on Mozart and the world”

    . Stateline. Retrieved 21 August 2008.

  30. ^

    Saltmarsh, Abigail (22 August 2008).

    “Interview: Tim Minchin”

    . Norwich Evening News. Retrieved 12 September 2008.

  31. ^

    Minchin, Tim (7 August 2006).

    “7 August Episode”

    . Dig TV. Retrieved 13 September 2008.

  32. ^

    Woodhead, Cameron (19 April 2006).

    “Tim Minchin”

    . The Age. Retrieved 20 August 2008.

  33. ^



    Reuters/AAP (29 August 2005).

    “Minchin best newcomer”

    . The Age. Retrieved 20 August 2008.

  34. ^

    Platt, Craig (1 April 2006).

    “Last Laugh: Barry Award nominees announced”

    . The Age – Last Laugh blog. Retrieved 21 August 2008.

  35. ^

    Miles Jupp


    “Edinburgh festival podcast: The Guardian Live at the Gilded Balloon, with Tim Minchin”

    . The Guardian.

  36. ^

    Brian Logan (14 August 2008).

    “Edinburgh festival: Tim Minchin”

    . The Guardian. Retrieved 3 November 2010.

  37. ^

    Phil Daoust (16 August 2005).

    “Tim Minchin, Gilded Balloon”

    . The Guardian. Retrieved 3 November 2010.

  38. ^

    Kellaway, Kate

    (29 September 2013).

    “Tim Minchin: ‘I really don’t like upsetting people

    . The Guardian. Retrieved 4 October 2015.

  39. ^

    Minchin, Tim


    (8 April 2011).


    ., News and Blog. Retrieved 12 February 2017.

  40. ^



    Tracy King (8 January 2010).

    “Tim Minchin’s Storm – Official Trailer”

    . Storm Production Blog. Archived from

    the original

    on 2 March 2012. Retrieved 11 January 2010.

  41. ^



    “Tim Minchin’s Storm the Animated Movie”



    . 7 April 2011. Retrieved 27 November 2011.

  42. ^

    Antonette Collins (28 March 2010).

    “Leach stares down Archibald competition”



    . Retrieved 5 April 2010.

  43. ^

    “Tim Minchin · A Big, Juicy Tim Minchin and The Heritage Orchestra DVD Announcement!”

    . Tim Minchin.

  44. ^

    “2019 TOUR – BACK (Old Songs, New Songs, Fuck You Songs)”

    . Tim Minchin. Retrieved 1 September 2018.

  45. ^

    “My upcoming shows in Sydney, Newcastle, Melbourne & Brisbane are being postponed”

    . Tim 14 March 2020. Retrieved 5 April 2020.

  46. ^

    “Tim Minchin Announces the Release of His Long-Awaited Debut Album”

    . Rolling Stone Australia. 5 March 2020. Retrieved 17 June 2020.

  47. ^

    Minchin, Tim (13 August 2020).

    “Apart Together by Tim Minchin (Official Video)”

    . Retrieved 4 September 2020 – via YouTube.

  48. ^

    “Tim Minchin announces special ‘Apart Together’ album launch stream | NME”

    . 30 October 2020.

  49. ^

    “Tim Minchin’s pop album, Apart Together, is crisply observed and tenderly considered”

    . The Independent. 20 November 2020.

  50. ^

    “Tim Minchin’s Apart Together is an hour-long vanity project”

    . 19 November 2020.

  51. ^

    Linzy (6 February 2010).

    “Good News for Aussies”

    . Retrieved 5 April 2010.

  52. ^

    Linzy (24 March 2010).

    “T-talkin’ About Some Aussie Telly”

    . Retrieved 5 April 2010.

  53. ^

    Linzy (5 November 2009).

    “Third Time is the Buzzcocks Charm”

    . Retrieved 7 January 2010.

  54. ^

    “Mark Watson Makes The World Substantially Better – Production Details”


    The British Comedy Guide

    . Retrieved 7 January 2010.

  55. ^

    “The Week’s Guests BBC Week 42: 17–23 October 2009”



    . 17 October 2009. Retrieved 7 January 2010.

  56. ^

    Desert Island Discs: Tim Minchin”


    BBC Radio 4

    . 2012. Retrieved 6 May 2012.

  57. ^

    Radio Times (31 December 2010).

    “Tim Minchin: Live – Friday 31 December 2010”

    . Retrieved 31 December 2010.

  58. ^

    wit of the staircase (19 January 2011).

    “Notes from a Wonderful Evening”

    . Retrieved 27 November 2011.

  59. ^


    . Retrieved 23 December 2011.

  60. ^

    “I’m NOT on the Jonathan Ross Show”

    . Retrieved 23 December 2011.

  61. ^

    “Tim Minchin fumes over song cut from Jonathan Ross show”

    . Retrieved 23 December 2011.

  62. ^

    “Tim Minchin talks to Caitlin Moran”

    . BBC Radio 4: Chain Reaction. BBC. Retrieved 25 August 2012.

  63. ^

    Mitchell, James (9 October 2015).

    “No Activity: Streaming first cops it sweet”

    . Sydney Morning Herald. Retrieved 11 September 2018.

  64. ^


    . FOX Showcase. Retrieved 9 January 2020.

  65. ^

    Thompson, Simon (6 August 2020).

    “Tim Minchin Talks ‘Upright,’ More Musicals And His Hollywood Experience”

    . Forbes. Retrieved 6 August 2020.

  66. ^

    “Tim Minchin: Actor”

    . Archived from

    the original

    on 4 October 2010. Retrieved 6 January 2010.

  67. ^

    “Matilda the Musical”


    Time Out

    . Archived from

    the original

    on 29 September 2011.

  68. ^

    “Matilda the Musical proves a hit with West End critics”

    . BBC News. 25 November 2011. Retrieved 4 December 2011.

  69. ^

    “A problem Like Matilda”

    by Michael Schulman,

    The New Yorker

    , p. 32, 1 April 2013

  70. ^


    . Archived from

    the original

    on 5 May 2013.

  71. ^

    “Tim Minchin to play Judas in Jesus Christ Superstar”

    . Metro. 6 May 2012. Retrieved 8 June 2012.

  72. ^

    BWW News Desk.

    “Tim Minchin ‘Humiliated’ by Auto-Tune on JESUS CHRIST SUPERSTAR Arena Tour DVD”


  73. ^

    “Groundhog Day musical: Tim Minchin to write lyrics with Matilda collaborators also attached”


    The Independent

    . 6 April 2015. Retrieved 16 May 2015.

  74. ^



    ” ‘Groundhog Day’ Broadway”

    Playbill, retrieved 9 January 2018

  75. ^

    ” ‘Groundhog Day’ Old Vic”, retrieved 9 January 2018

  76. ^

    “Groundhog Day Review”

    . 30 July 2016. Retrieved 5 August 2016.

  77. ^

    MatildaTheMusical (11 October 2017),

    Tim Minchin and Dennis Kelly Q&A with The Guardian’s Hannah Ellis-Petersen

    , retrieved 17 April 2018

  78. ^

    Minchin, Tim [@timminchin] (18 August 2019).

    “I’ve just spent a week in london starting the writing process with an amazing British playwright. You’ll like the subject matter, Eric. It will be complex & dark & funny & meta & likely not v popular! Very early stages. Won’t start composing til mid next year”

    (Tweet). Retrieved 20 August 2019 – via



  79. ^

    “Drowned (From the Original Motion Picture Soundtrack “Two Fists One Heart”) – Single”



    . Retrieved 6 January 2010.

  80. ^






    Harmon, Steph (28 January 2018).

    It was unbearable’: Tim Minchin on life under Trump and the collapse of his $100m movie”

    . The Guardian.

  81. ^



    “Robin Hood: Origins Casts Tim Minchin as Friar Tuck”

    . 14 February 2017. Retrieved 15 February 2017.

  82. ^

    Kay2021-01-15T02:21:00+00:00, Jeremy.

    “Emma Thompson, Lashana Lynch, Alisha Weir cast in ‘Matilda’ for Netflix, Working Title, TriStar”

    . Screen.

  83. ^





    “The Skeptic Zone #26”

    . (Podcast). 17 April 2009.


    from the original on 20 December 2015. Retrieved 6 June 2014.

  84. ^

    Tim Minchin (10 July 2011).

    “Be Skeptical, episode #1”

    (Interview). Interviewed by John Rael. Retrieved 10 July 2011.

  85. ^

    “Humanism Intro Part 1”


    British Humanist Association

    . 30 July 2012. Retrieved 12 November 2016.

  86. ^



    “Australian comedians supercharge an online campaign to help abuse survivors confront Cardinal George Pell”




    Australian Broadcasting Corporation

    . 17 February 2016. Retrieved 4 March 2016.

  87. ^

    “Disgusting personal abuse”

    . 16 February 2016. Retrieved 23 March 2018.

  88. ^

    Viney, Liam.

    “Tim Minchin’s Come Home Cardinal Pell is a pitch-perfect protest song”


    The Conversation

    . Retrieved 30 December 2016.

  89. ^

    “Tim Minchin on being a composer, activist and comedian”

    . RNZ. 28 June 2017. Retrieved 23 March 2018.

  90. ^

    “About the Child Abuse Royal Commission”


    Royal Commission into Institutional Responses to Child Sexual Abuse

    . Retrieved 4 March 2016.

  91. ^

    “Cardinal George Pell hits back at ‘incorrect information’ on royal commission appearance after Tim Minchin song”


    ABC News

    . 18 February 2016. Retrieved 4 March 2016.

  92. ^

    Owens, Jared (18 February 2016).

    “Cardinal George Pell responds to call to face abuse royal commission”


    The Australian

    . Retrieved 4 March 2016.

  93. ^

    “George Pell: a scapegoat at the altar of progressivism”

    . The Australian. Retrieved 22 February 2016.

  94. ^

    Choahan, Marissa Calligeros, Neelima (17 February 2016).

    Come home’: Tim Minchin’s lament to Cardinal Pell packs a punch, and a few abuses”

    . The Sydney Morning Herald. Retrieved 23 March 2018.

  95. ^

    “Tim Minchin’s Cardinal George Pell song hurting abuse victims, Jesuit priest says”


    ABC News

    . 18 February 2016. Retrieved 4 March 2016.

  96. ^

    Bolt, Andrew (18 February 2016).

    “Column – Crucifying Pell”


    Herald Sun

    . Retrieved 4 March 2016.

  97. ^



    “ARIA Charts”


    ARIA Charts

    . Retrieved 20 February 2016.

  98. ^



    “Aria Singles Chart Week Commencing 22 February, 2016”

    (PDF). 22 February 2016. Retrieved 22 February 2016.

  99. ^

    Cameron Adams.

    “Minchin anti-Pell song up for award”

    . Herald Sun. Retrieved 21 February 2017.

  100. ^

    Kate Miller-Heidke – Come Home (Cardinal Pell) #APRAs

    . 4 April 2017. Retrieved 18 May 2017.

  101. ^

    Beresford, Meka (13 August 2017).

    “Comedian Tim Minchin rewrites iconic Australian song to protest homophobic politicians blocking marriage equality”


    Pink News

    . Retrieved 8 October 2017.

  102. ^

    Carmody, Broede (11 August 2017).

    “Tim Minchin mocks ‘homophobic’ politicians in reimagined Aussie classic”


    The Tenterfield Star

    . Retrieved 8 October 2017.

  103. ^

    Prince, Kate (11 August 2017).

    “Tim Minchin’s reworked ‘I still call Australia home…aphobic’ is already a Facebook hit”

    . Business Insider.

  104. ^



    Markson, Sharri (14 August 2017).

    “Insiders slammed over broadcasting Tim Minchin song about gay marriage labelling Australians ‘homophobic

    . The Daily Telegraph. Retrieved 8 October 2017.

  105. ^

    Henderson, Gerard

    (19 August 2017).

    “Minchin’s rant counter-productive to yes case on same-sex marriage”


    The Australian

    . Retrieved 8 October 2017.

  106. ^

    “ARIA Top 50 Albums Chart”


    Australian Recording Industry Association

    . 30 November 2020. Retrieved 28 November 2020.

  107. ^

    “Tim Minchin | full Official Chart history”


    Official Charts Company

    . Retrieved 28 November 2020.

  108. ^

    “Ready for This? (Live) [Bonus Track Version] by Tim Minchin on Apple Music”

    . Apple Music AU. 1 February 2009. Retrieved 23 April 2020.

  109. ^

    “Tim Minchin and the Heritage Orchestra (Live) by Tim Minchin on Apple Music”

    . Apple Music AU. 4 April 2011. Retrieved 23 April 2020.

  110. ^

    “So F*****g Rock (Live) by Tim Minchin on Apple Music”

    . Apple Music AU. 29 November 2013. Retrieved 23 April 2020.

  111. ^

    Drowned” – single”

    . Apple Music. December 2008. Retrieved 18 August 2020.

  112. ^

    “White Wine in the Sun – single”

    . Apple Music. December 2009. Retrieved 18 August 2020.

  113. ^

    “Tim Minchin · Holy fuck! FREE Pope Song Download – available now”

    . 12 September 2010. Retrieved 31 December 2011.

  114. ^

    “White Wine in the Sun”

    . Apple Music. December 2012. Retrieved 18 August 2020.

  115. ^

    “So Long (As We Are Together) – single”

    . Apple Music. January 2013. Retrieved 18 August 2020.

  116. ^

    “Come Home (Cardinal Pell) – single”

    . Apple Music. February 2016. Retrieved 18 August 2020.

  117. ^

    15 Minutes”- single”

    . Apple Music. 10 January 2019. Retrieved 18 August 2020.

  118. ^

    Leaving LA”- single”

    . Apple Music. 13 March 2020. Retrieved 18 August 2020.

  119. ^

    I’ll Take Lonely Tonight”- single”

    . Apple Music. 18 June 2020. Retrieved 18 August 2020.

  120. ^

    “Album Apart Together Coming Out on 20th of November”

    . timminchin. 13 August 2020. Retrieved 10 November 2020.

  121. ^

    Airport Piano” is available Now! #NEWSINGLE”

    . timminchin. 25 September 2020. Retrieved 10 November 2020.

  122. ^

    The Absence of You” is available Now! #NEWSINGLE”

    . timminchin. 30 October 2020. Retrieved 10 November 2020.

  123. ^

    “HouseFyre (feat. Tim Minchin) – Single by Briggs on Apple Music”

    . Apple Music AU. 9 April 2020. Retrieved 23 April 2020.

  124. ^

    “FAQ – Can I play your DVDs where I live?”

    . Retrieved 7 November 2011.

  125. ^

    Hall, Sandra (18 March 2009).

    “Two Fists, One Heart”

    . The Sydney Morning Herald. Retrieved 7 October 2018.

  126. ^

    Ruhemann, Andrew; Tan, Shaun (3 June 2010),

    The Lost Thing

    (Animation, Short, Drama, Fantasy, Sci-Fi), Tim Minchin, Highly Spirited, Passion Pictures Australia, retrieved 5 September 2020

  127. ^


    . timminchin. Retrieved 29 May 2012.

  128. ^

    “88 Keys”

    . Retrieved 20 February 2014.

  129. ^

    “Tim Minchin to star in new series Upright | Media centre”

    . Screen Australia. Retrieved 29 December 2018.

  130. ^

    “Storm by Tim Minchin cover art and synopsis”

    . Archived from

    the original

    on 14 July 2014. Retrieved 12 July 2014.

  131. ^

    “Tim Minchin’s Storm, a magnificent rant about woo and the miracle of reality (the book)”

    . Boing Boing.

  132. ^

    “Comedy Festival Awards”

    . MICF Corporate Site. Melbourne International Comedy Festival. Archived from

    the original

    on 30 January 2009. Retrieved 25 February 2009.

  133. ^

    Slattery, Annette (29 April 2007).

    “The Groggy Squirrel Critics’ Award”

    . The Groggy Squirrel. The Groggy Squirrel. Archived from

    the original

    on 5 January 2013. Retrieved 25 February 2009.

  134. ^

    “Tim Minchin: About – Awards”

    . Retrieved 6 January 2010.

  135. ^

    “Winners of the 2009 Helpmann Awards”


    The Sydney Morning Herald

    . 28 July 2009. Retrieved 6 January 2010.

  136. ^



    “2009 Nominations and Recipients”

    . Green Room Awards Association. Retrieved 5 April 2010.

  137. ^

    “Chortle awards: Watch the video”

    . Chortle. 23 March 2010. Retrieved 5 April 2010.

  138. ^

    BBC (15 April 2012).

    “Matilda musical breaks Olivier awards record”

    . BBC. Retrieved 15 April 2012.

  139. ^

    “ Awards”

    . 17 February 2013. Retrieved 7 April 2013.

  140. ^

    James Weir (9 May 2016).

    “Logies 2016: Winners, nominees, results from the award ceremony”

    . Retrieved 15 July 2016.

  141. ^

    “Helpmann Awards 2016: Matilda the Musical wins record 13 awards, Stephen Page honoured”

    . ABC News (Australian Broadcasting Corporation). 25 July 2016. Retrieved 26 July 2016.

  142. ^

    “Tim Minchin · At last night’s Olivier Awards, Groundhog Day won Best New Musical with Andy Karl winning Best Actor in a Musical!”

    . Tim Minchin. Retrieved 9 June 2017.

External links[



  • Official website

  • Rock N Roll Nerd – The Tim Minchin Documentary website

  • Tim Minchin



  • Tim Minchin’s song “If I Didn’t Have You” (Secret Policeman’s Ball)

  • Tim Minchin’s Storm, the Animated Movie

    – official post on YouTube

  • Tim Minchin in Californication

<!– NewPP limit report Parsed by mw1276 Cached time: 20210610142350 Cache expiry: 1814400 Reduced expiry: false Complications: [vary‐revision‐sha1] CPU time usage: 2.016 seconds Real time usage: 2.277 seconds Preprocessor visited node count: 8025/1000000 Post‐expand include size: 284890/2097152 bytes Template argument size: 16967/2097152 bytes Highest expansion depth: 20/40 Expensive parser function count: 18/500 Unstrip recursion depth: 1/20 Unstrip post‐expand size: 429382/5000000 bytes Lua time usage: 1.143/10.000 seconds Lua memory usage: 10126871/52428800 bytes Lua Profile: ? 360 ms 27.7% Scribunto_LuaSandboxCallback::callParserFunction 220 ms 16.9% dataWrapper 120 ms 9.2% recursiveClone 100 ms 7.7% 60 ms 4.6% (for generator) 40 ms 3.1% 40 ms 3.1% Scribunto_LuaSandboxCallback::find 40 ms 3.1% Scribunto_LuaSandboxCallback::gsub 40 ms 3.1% Scribunto_LuaSandboxCallback::getDescription 40 ms 3.1% [others] 240 ms 18.5% Number of Wikibase entities loaded: 1/400 –>

Retrieved from “

Chuyên mục: Kiến thức

Related Articles

Trả lời

Email của bạn sẽ không được hiển thị công khai. Các trường bắt buộc được đánh dấu *

Back to top button