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It's not like I ever aspired to be here, but thank you.When I was a kid, my mother told me that if you could not be a good loser, then there's no way you could be a good winner." Her next film appearance was in the Oprah Winfrey-produced ABC television movie Their Eyes Were Watching God (2005), an adaptation of Zora Neale Hurston's novel, in which Berry portrayed Janie Crawford, a free-spirited woman whose unconventional sexual mores upset her 1920s contemporaries in a small community.In 1998, Berry received praise for her role in Bulworth as an intelligent woman raised by activists who gives a politician (Warren Beatty) a new lease on life.The same year, she played the singer Zola Taylor, one of the three wives of pop singer Frankie Lymon, in the biopic Why Do Fools Fall in Love.In the Miss USA 1986 pageant interview competition, she said she hoped to become an entertainer or to have something to do with the media.Her interview was awarded the highest score by the judges.
Berry responded: "I don't really see a reason to ever go that far again. That scene was special and pivotal and needed to be there, and it would be a really special script that would require something like that again." Berry asked for a higher fee for Revlon advertisements after winning the Academy Award.Her performance was awarded the National Board of Review and the Screen Actors Guild Award for Best Actress; in an interesting coincidence she became the first woman of color to win the Academy Award for Best Actress (earlier in her career, she portrayed Dorothy Dandridge, the first African American to be nominated for Best Actress, and who was born at the same hospital as Berry, in Cleveland, Ohio).The NAACP issued the statement: "Congratulations to Halle Berry and Denzel Washington for giving us hope and making us proud.Ron Perelman, the cosmetics firm's chief, congratulated her, saying how happy he was that she modeled for his company.She replied, "Of course, you'll have to pay me more." Perelman stalked off in a rage.