Al Pacino is a dad again at 83 as he welcomes son with Noor Alfallah, 29

Al Pacino is wearing a black coat with a beige scarf as he smiles and sits on a stage.
Al Pacino, 83, surprised fans last month with the announcement that his fourth child was on the way.
(Willy Sanjuan / Invision/Associated Press)
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Al Pacino, 83, and girlfriend Noor Alfallah, 29, have welcomed their first child together, the Oscar winner’s fourth.

A representative for Pacino confirmed the birth of the child — a son, Roman Pacino — to The Times. The birth was first reported by TMZ. The representative declined to comment on when and where the baby was born.

The “Godfather” actor surprised fans last month with the announcement that Alfallah was pregnant. TMZ previously reported that Pacino had also been shocked by the pregnancy, given an apparent medical condition that he thought prevented him from impregnating another person.


Al Pacino and girlfriend Noor Alfallah are expecting a baby. The ‘Scarface’ actor, 83, and the producer, 29, began dating last year.

May 31, 2023

Pacino and Alfallah reportedly began dating last year. The 29-year-old describes herself as a “raconteur” on Instagram and boasts four producing credits on IMDb, including the upcoming Pacino film “Billy Knight.”

Alongside baby Roman, Pacino has three other children: a 33-year-old daughter, Julie Marie, with acting coach Jan Tarrant, and 22-year-old twins, Anton and Olivia, with actor Beverly D’Angelo.

The recent baby news comes about a month after Pacino’s longtime pal and collaborator Robert De Niro, 79, announced the birth of his seventh child.

Robert De Niro, 79, weighs in on his longtime friend Al Pacino, 83, having a baby: ‘Listen, he’s older than me. God bless him.’

June 1, 2023

De Niro, who appeared on “Today” earlier this month, said that he and Pacino welcoming babies at their ages was amazing and he was very happy about it.

The “Goodfellas” actor reflected on his own experience being a father at an older age, sharing that he “has a certain awareness” of things now that he didn’t have before. With “family dynamics,” he said, “you can’t avoid learning certain things and how you deal with them and manage that.”

Times staff writer Christi Carras and Emily St. Martin contributed to this report.