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His mother was an excellent pianist, but his father discouraged Stewart's request for music lessons.
When his father once accepted a gift of an accordion from a guest, Stewart quickly learned to play the instrument, which became a fixture offstage during his acting career.
Stewart began his career as a performer on Broadway which earned him a film contract at Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer (MGM).
He began his career portraying idyllic and moral characters and established himself as a movie star working with Frank Capra for You Can't Take It with You (1938) and then Mr.
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Smith Goes to Washington (1939), which earned him his first of five Academy Award nominations for Best Actor.
The following year he won the Academy Award for his work in the The Philadelphia Story which also starred Katharine Hepburn and Cary Grant.
It was a dream greatly enhanced by the legendary 1927 flight of Charles Lindbergh, whose progress 19-year-old Stewart, then stricken with scarlet fever, was avidly following from home, foreshadowing his starring movie role as Lindbergh 30 years later. He was unable to finish the school year, delaying his graduation.
He also adopted her two children from her previous marriage.
Many of the films in which he starred have become enduring classics.
As the family grew, music continued to be an important part of family life.
At a young age, he was prescribed glasses after being diagnosed with astigmatism.Stewart's other later prominent roles included the comedy-drama Harvey (1950) and the courtroom drama Anatomy of a Murder (1959), both of which landed him Academy Award nominations, and westerns such as The Man Who Shot Liberty Valance (1962) and Cheyenne Autumn (1964), both directed by John Ford.