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As a student, Portman co-authored two research papers that were published in scientific journals.Her 1998 high school paper, "A Simple Method to Demonstrate the Enzymatic Production of Hydrogen from Sugar", co-authored with scientists Ian Hurley and Jonathan Woodward, was entered in the Intel Science Talent Search. In a magazine interview, Portman said that she was "different from the other kids. I knew what I liked and what I wanted, and I worked very hard.During the mid-1990s, Portman had several film roles, including Heat, Everyone Says I Love You, and Mars Attacks! Her performance in the small ensemble film Beautiful Girls garnered significant acclaim."And there's a surprising preponderance of that kind of role for young girls.Sort of being fantasy objects for men, and especially this idealised purity combined with the fertility of youth, and all this in one..I definitely shied away from it." It was after 1996's Beautiful Girls that Portman grew reluctant to accept roles where her character was a sexualized youngster.In 1993, she auditioned for the role of an orphan child who befriends a middle-aged hitman (played by Jean Reno) in Luc Besson's film, Léon: The Professional.Soon after getting the part, she took her paternal grandmother's maiden name, "Portman", as her stage name in the interest of privacy and to protect her family's identity.Portman's parents met at a Jewish student center at Ohio State University, where her mother was selling tickets.
Portman was shown a new draft, and she decided to accept the role.
She studied dancing and acting in New York, and starred in Star Wars: Episode I – The Phantom Menace while still at high school on Long Island.
In 1999, Portman enrolled at Harvard University to study psychology, alongside her work as an actress; she completed a bachelor's degree in 2003.
In July 2001, Portman opened in New York City's Public Theater production of Chekhov's The Seagull, directed by Mike Nichols; she played the role of Nina alongside Meryl Streep, Kevin Kline, and Philip Seymour Hoffman.
Garden State was an official selection of the Sundance Film Festival and won Best First Feature at the Independent Spirit Awards.