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The only man who would give him any real work was director Spike Lee, who cast Jackson in such films as Do the Right Thing and Jungle Fever. The two hit it off after Lee saw Jackson perform in a presentation of A Soldier's Story. Jackson had long been a fan of the stage and had garnered a good deal of success off Broadway. When he later had the opportunity to be the lead in a version of August Wilson's Two Trains Running on Broadway, he lost his job. The producers were apparently scared off by Jackson's growing addictions to booze and crack cocaine.
Losing the role was a wake-up call - and Jackson soon began to get his life in order. Ironically, his first role as a clean and sober actor was in Jungle Fever, playing the crack addicted brother of Wesley Snipes' character. There was already a notable difference in Jackson's capabilities. He won a special prize at the Cannes Film Festival for Best Supporting Actor, a category they had never recognized before.
Better roles followed, and gradually audiences began to recognize Samuel L. Jackson's face. However, it was 1994's Pulp Fiction which really blew audiences away. The actor nabbed a Best Supporting Actor nomination for his turbulent role as a Bible-quoting hitman who thinks he's witnessed a miracle and wants out of the business. Thanks to Quentin Tarantino, Samuel L. Jackson was now a star.