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Brian Cox (actor)

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Brian Cox

Brian Cox (2016) - 01.jpg
Cox in 2016
Brian Denis Cox

(1946-06-01) 1 June 1946 (age 76)
Dundee, Scotland
Alma materLondon Academy of Music and Dramatic Art
Years active1965–present
Political partyLabour (1967–2015)
SNP (2015–present)
  • Lilian Monroe-Carr
    (m. 1966; div. 1967)
  • Caroline Burt
    (m. 1968; div. 1986)
  • Nicole Ansari
    (m. 2002)
Children4, including Alan Cox

Brian Denis Cox CBE (born 1 June 1946) is a Scottish actor. He has worked with the Royal Shakespeare Company and the Royal National Theatre extensively, where he gained recognition for his portrayal of King Lear. He played supporting roles in Rob Roy (1995) and Mel Gibson's Academy Award-winning Braveheart (1995). He was the first actor to portray Hannibal Lecter on film in Manhunter (1986). A winner of two Olivier Awards, a Primetime Emmy Award and a Golden Globe Award, he has also been nominated for a British Academy Television Award and three Screen Actors Guild Awards. In 2003, he was appointed to the Order of the British Empire at the rank of Commander.

Cox won the Primetime Emmy Award for Best Supporting Actor in a Limited Series for his portrayal of Hermann Göring in Nuremberg, and received nominations at the Golden Globe Awards and Screen Actors Guild Awards. His performance in L.I.E. earned him an AFI Award nomination and an Independent Spirit Award nomination. His guest-starring role in the series Frasier earned him his second Emmy nomination in 2002, in which year he also appeared in seven films grossing $347 million at the box office. He received his second SAG Award nomination as part of the ensemble cast of Spike Jonze's Adaptation, in which he played Hollywood's screenwriting guru Robert McKee. He also played General William Stryker in X-Men 2.[1] He currently stars as Logan Roy on HBO's series Succession (2018–present), for which he won the Golden Globe Award for Best Actor in a Drama Series and was nominated for the Primetime Emmy Award for Best Actor in a Drama Series.[2]

Cox's notable film credits include The Long Kiss Goodnight (1996), The Boxer (1997), Rushmore (1998), Super Troopers (2001), The Bourne Identity (2002), The Ring (2002), 25th Hour (2002), Troy (2004), The Bourne Supremacy (2004), Red Eye (2005), Zodiac (2007), The Escapist (2008), Fantastic Mr. Fox (2009), RED (2010), Rise of the Planet of the Apes (2011), Coriolanus (2011), RED 2 (2013), Churchill (2017), and Remember Me (2019). Cox is a veteran of the London stage, having won two Olivier Awards for Best Actor for his performances in Titus Andronicus for the Royal Shakespeare Company and Rat in the Skull for the Royal Court, and two more Olivier Award nominations for Misalliance and Fashion. His New York theatre credits include St. Nicholas, which earned him the Lucille Lortel Award as well as Drama Desk and Outer Critic's Circle nominations.[3]

Cox has written three books: Salem to Moscow: An Actor's Odyssey, The Lear Diaries, and his autobiography Putting the Rabbit in the Hat. He was honoured at the 2004 BAFTA Scotland Awards with an Outstanding Achievement Award, and at the 2004 Great Scot Awards with a Lifetime Achievement Award.[4][5] Empire Magazine awarded him the Empire Icon Award for his film achievements in 2006, and the UK Film Council named him one of the top 10 powerful British film stars in Hollywood in 2007.[3]

YouTube Encyclopedic

  • 1/5
    252 376
    24 672
    410 675
    159 112
  • Succession's Brian Cox Breaks Down His Career | Vanity Fair
  • All at Sea | Full Movie | British Comedy Drama | Brian Cox, Lauren Bacall, James Fox | WMC
  • Brian Cox does Titus Andronicus
  • Manhunter (1986) - Clip 2: Dr. Hannibal Lecktor (HD)
  • Churchill | "Face Off" | Official Clip


Early life

Cox was born on 1 June 1946 in Dundee, Scotland as the youngest of five children.[6][7] He is from a working-class Roman Catholic family of Irish and Scottish descent.[8][9] His mother, Mary Ann Guillerline (née McCann), was a spinner who worked in the jute mills and suffered several nervous breakdowns during Cox's childhood.[6] His father, Charles McArdle Campbell Cox, was a police officer and later a shopkeeper, and died when Cox was eight years old.[6][10] Cox was brought up by his three elder sisters, including Betty, with whom Cox has remained close.[11]

In Dundee, Cox attended St Mary's Forebank Primary School and St Michael's Junior Secondary School, which he left at the age of 15. After working at Dundee Repertory Theatre for a few years, he began his training at the London Academy of Music and Dramatic Art at age 17, graduating in 1965.[12]

Acting career


1961–1979: Early work

Brian Cox began his acting career at age 14 at Dundee Repertory Theatre in 1961 and then as one of the founding members of the Royal Lyceum Theatre Edinburgh, performing in its first show, The Servant O’ Twa Maisters, in October 1965.[13] From 1966, he worked at the Birmingham Repertory Theatre for two years, where he played the title role in Peer Gynt (1967) and made his West End debut in June 1967 as Orlando in As You Like It at the Vaudeville Theatre.[14]

1980s: Royal National Theatre

Cox is an accomplished Shakespearean actor, spending seasons with both the Royal Shakespeare Company and the Royal National Theatre in the 1980s and 1990s. In 1983, he portrayed the Duke of Burgundy opposite Laurence Olivier who played title role of King Lear. In 1984, he played the Royal Ulster Constabulary officer Inspector Nelson in the Royal Court's production of Rat in the Skull. He was subsequently awarded that year's Laurence Olivier Award for Best Actor in a New Play.[15] He made his Broadway debut in February 1985 as Edmund Darrell in Eugene O'Neill's Strange Interlude at the Nederlander Theatre for which he received his first British Theatre Association Drama Award for Best Actor.[3] In May that year, he made his off-Broadway debut, reprising his role as Inspector Nelson, in Rat in the Skull at the Public Theater.[16] He received two additional Laurence Olivier nominations for Misalliance (1984) and for Fashion (1988).[3]

He won his second Laurence Olivier Award, this time as Best Actor in a Revival, for his performance as the title character in Titus Andronicus (1988). Cox later said that he considers his performance in Titus Andronicus the greatest he has ever given on stage.[17] His performance as Petruchio in The Taming of The Shrew (1987) also garnered positive reviews and won him another British Theatre Association Drama Award for Best Actor.[18][3]

1990s: King Lear and St. Nicholas

Cox returned from some years teaching and directing at the Moscow Arts Theatre School to tour with the Royal National Theatre worldwide, delivering a highly acclaimed performance as the title role in King Lear (1990-1991).[13][19] His account of the emotional and physical difficulties that came with playing King Lear's all-consuming role was detailed in The Lear Diaries (1995) which he authored. King Lear is one of Shakespeare's most difficult roles, and Cox's portrayal broke new ground in the understanding of this most enigmatic figure.[20]

In 1995, he directed Open Air Theatre's chilling adaptation of Richard III which was well received by critics. During the same season, he also appeared in one of the theatre's productions, The Music Man, as Professor Harold Hill.[21][22]

In 1997, he starred in Conor McPherson's St. Nicholas at the Bush Theatre in London, and in 1998 returned to the off-Broadway stage reprising his role for Primary Stages, where he won a Lucille Lortel Award and earned a Drama Desk and an Outer Critics Circle nomination for his New York performance.[23][3] In the same year, he played Marc in the Broadway production of Art.[16]

2000–2019: Continued roles

In 2000, Cox reunited with award-winning playwright Conor McPherson on The Royal Court Theatre's production of Dublin Carol in which he starred as grim alcoholic undertaker John Plunkett. In 2004, he played the title character in Uncle Varick for the Royal Lyceum Theatre in Edinburgh. In 2005, he starred in The Ride Down Mt. Morgan in Los Angeles for the Los Angeles Theatre Works.[22]

From 2006 to 2007, he starred as Max at London's West End production of Tom Stoppard’s Rock ‘n Roll, a role he reprised on Broadway until 2008.[3][23] In 2011, Cox appeared on Broadway opposite in a revival of Jason Miller's That Championship Season.[24] His portrayal of Jack in The Weir at the Donmar Theatre in April 2013 is reprised at Wyndham's Theatre in January 2014.[25] In Fall 2015, Cox starred in a new production of Waiting for Godot, for Royal Lyceum Theatre Edinburgh's 50th anniversary.[3] In 2016, he became co-artistic director of the Mirror Theater Ltd.[26] Cox returned to the Broadway stage in 2019 to star as Lyndon B. Johnson in Robert Shenkkan’s The Great Society at the Vivian Beaumont Theater.[16] In 2020, he directed the UK premiere of Joshua Sobol's SinnersThe English Professor.[27] Cox has also previously directed I Love My Life, Mrs. Warren's Profession, The Philanderer, The Master Builder, The Crucible, and Julius Caesar on stage.[3][27]

Film and television

1965–1989: Early work

Cox made his first television appearance as Nelson in an episode of The Wednesday Play in 1965 and made one-off appearances in Redcap, ITV Playhouse, and The Gamblers before taking a lead role in The Year of the Sex Olympics in 1968. His first film appearance was as Leon Trotsky in Nicholas and Alexandra in 1971.[16] In 1978 he played King Henry II of England in the acclaimed BBC2 drama serial The Devil's Crown, then starred in many other television dramas.

In 1986, he portrayed Hannibal Lecter in Manhunter, the character's first appearance on film.[28]

1990–1999: Career breakthrough

In 1990, Cox portrayed Andrew Neil in Secret Weapon based on Mordechai Vanunu's life story. In the same year, he guest-starred as Father Amedy in the comedy series Perfect Scoundrels and starred as police investigator Kerrigan in the political thriller Hidden Agenda.[29] In 1991, he played the role of Owen Benjamin, the closeted father of a gay man, in the BBC production of David Leavitt's novel, The Lost Language of Cranes, which is set in the 1980s.[30] For his performance he was nominated as Best Actor at the 1993 BAFTA TV Awards.[31] He also played Geoffrey Harrison in the ITV thriller Red Fox based on Gerald Seymour's international best-seller.[32] In 1992, he appeared in another ITV adaptation as Carl May in The Cloning of Joanna May based on Fay Weldon's sci-fi novel.[33] He also appeared as Stefan Szabo in the first episode of the fifth season of Van der Valk. He played the title role in the short film The Cutter and "The Director" in BBC's anthology series of classic and contemporary plays Performance.[34] He also starred as Carlton Heard in Deceptions and as Edward Hoyland in The Big Battalions, a series about three religious families of differing faith.[35]

In 1993, he appeared as spymaster Major Hogan in two episodes of Sharpe, and as Brother Shaw in Sean's Show.[36] He played P.O. Garvey in BBC's anthology series Scene featuring plays and documentaries originally broadcast for educational purposes. In the same year, he was seen in an episode of Inspector Morse, where he portrayed Michael Steppings, a retired bookmaker whose daughter is in a permanent coma.[37] In 1994, he appeared alongside Kevin Spacey as Angus Mcleague in Iron Will.[38] He portrayed Aethelwine alongside Christian Bale and Hellen Mirren in Royal Deceit, an adaptation of the Danish legend of Prince Amleth.[39] He also played the role of Colonel Grushko, 'a policeman who sees greed and rapacity in Russia's new mood', in Grushko, a British-made crime drama set in Russia.[40] He then starred in The Negotiator as Charlie King, a "street copper" who had a heart attack.

He shot to superstardom in the mid-1990s thanks to roles in the likes of Rob Roy as Killearn and Braveheart as Argyle Wallace in 1995.[16][41] His performance in the former earned him a BAFTA Scotland Award nomination for Best Actor.[42] In 1996, he starred with Helen McRory as Judge Freisler in Witness Against Hitler which tells the true story of a Prussian intelligence officer and aristocrat who, with his fellow devout Christians, plotted to assassinate Hitler.[43] In the same year he played Lyman Earl Collier, a murderous CEO in Chain Reaction.[44] He also appeared with Steven Seagal in The Glimmer Man as the CIA superior Mr Smith, and with Samuel L. Jackson in The Long Kiss Goodnight as Nathan Waldman.[45][46]

Cox made a guest appearance in the 1997 Red Dwarf episode "Stoke Me a Clipper", as a medieval king in a virtual reality game.[47] In the same year, he appeared alongside Morgan Freeman in the neo-noir psychological thriller Kiss the Girls based on James Patterson's best-selling novel.[48] He also played Nye Bevan in the drama Food for Ravens and ranking IRA member Joe Hamill in the Irish sports drama The Boxer alongside Daniel Day-Lewis.[49] In 1998, he appeared as police captain Jeremiah Cassidy in Desperate Measures, Uncle Vladimir in the romantic comedy Merchants of Venus, Clayton Blackstone in HBO's neo-noir film Poodle Springs, and in the drama Family Brood.[50][51] In the same year he appeared alongside Bill Murray in Wes Anderson's Rushmore as the school headmaster Dr. Nelson Guggenheim.[52] The film is preserved by the Library of Congress in 2016 due to its cultural, historical, and aesthetic significance.[53] In 1999, he appeared opposite Owen Wilson as postal worker Doug Durwin in the thriller The Minus Man.[54] He also played Sean Wallace in The Corruptor alongside Chow Yun-Fat and Mark Wahlberg, and appeared as Gary Wheeler in the sports drama For Love of the Game.[55][56]

2000–2005: Franchise films

In 2000, Cox portrayed Lord Morton in Longitude, a dramatisation of Dava Sobel's book. He starred as the title character in The Invention of Dr. Morel, who invents a VR machine as a duplicate of the woman he loved. He also starred opposite Jonny Lee Miller as Inspector McDunn in Complicity, and as Sidney McLoughlin in the romantic comedy Mad About Mambo. He won an Emmy Award as Best Supporting Actor and was nominated for a Golden Globe Award as Best Actor for his portrayal of Hermann Göring in Nuremberg.[57][58] He appeared in the Irish drama Saltwater as George Beneventi, a chip-shop-owning father troubled by loan sharks.

In 2001, he played the fatherly police Captain O'Hagan in Super Troopers. In the same year, he received critical acclaim for his performance as the paedophile Big John Harrigan in Michael Cuesta's L.I.E., winning a Satellite Award for Best Actor in Motion Picture Drama, and receiving nominations for the Independent Spirit Award for Best Lead Actor and the AFI Award for Featured Male Actor of the Year.[59][60][61][62] In Strictly Sinatra, he played mob enforcer Chisolm who helps an aspiring musician passionate on Frank Sinatra. He also portrayed Baron de Breteuil in The Affair of the Necklace based on the diamond necklace incident that fuelled dissent against the French monarchy and led to the French Revolution.

In 2002, Cox appeared in A Shot at Glory as Rangers manager Martin Smith. He starred as Cyr in Bug in which a diverse group is propelled to a common fate by a series of cause-and-effect chain reactions. He played Jim Morris, Sr. in the sports drama The Rookie, based on the true story of Jim Morris. In the same year, he guest-starred as Harry Moon in two episodes of the critically acclaimed series Frasier for which he would receive an Emmy nomination as Outstanding Guest Actor in a Comedy Series.[63] He then starred as corrupt CIA official Ward Abbott in the blockbuster film The Bourne Identity, opposite Matt Damon. He appeared as Michael O'Mara in The Biographer, and also starred as Richard Morgan in the supernatural horror thriller The Ring, a remake of the 1998 Japanese film. It was one of the highest grossing horror remakes, paving the way for other English-version horror remakes. He played Edward Norton's father James Brogan in 25th Hour, and also appeared in Spike Jonze's Adaptation as the real-life screenwriting teacher, Robert McKee, giving advice to Nicolas Cage in both his roles as Charlie Kaufman and Charlie's fictional twin brother, Donald. He shared a Screen Actors Guild Award nomination as part of the ensemble cast of the latter.[64]

In 2003, he played Tobias in The Reckoning, a murder mystery drama set in the medieval period. He also played the villain William Stryker in X2: X-Men United and Captain Oakes in the direct-to-video crime thriller Sin. In 2004, Cox played an alternate, villainous version of King Agamemnon opposite Brad Pitt in Troy. He also reprised his role as Ward Abbott in The Bourne Supremacy, the second instalment of the Bourne franchise. In the short film Get the Picture, he played Harry Sondheim, a journalist who doubts the guilt of four suspected terrorists. He portrayed King Lear in episode 4 of season 6 of French and Saunders, BBC's sketch comedy series as satire to popular culture. He was honoured at the 2004 BAFTA Scotland Awards with an Outstanding Achievement Award, and at the 2004 Great Scot Awards with a Lifetime Achievement Award.[65][66]

In 2005, Cox starred as Robert Smith in Blue/Orange, a BBC film adaptation of Joe Penhall's play exploring race, mental illness, and modern British life. He played Alec Hewett, patriarch of the wealthy family in Woody Allen's psychological thriller Match Point. He also played Rachel McAdams' father Joe Reisert in Red Eye. In the biographical drama The Strange Case of Sherlock Holmes & Arthur Conan Doyle, he portrayed Doyle's mentor Dr. Joseph Bell. The television film explored how Doyle created Holmes and how he applied Bell's techniques in his novels. In the sports comedy The Ringer, he played Gary Barker who suggests to his nephew to enter and fix a Special Olympics to solve their financial woes.

2006–2010: Continued success

In 2006, Cox played Dr Hunt in A Woman in Winter which explores the nature of obsessive love. In The Flying Scotsman, based on the life of Scottish amateur cyclist Graeme Obree, he portrayed Douglas Baxter, a boatyard owner and minister who befriends the atheist cyclist. He appeared as Jack Langrishe in the HBO series Deadwood. In ITV's The Outsiders, he played Gabriel, the head of the spy agency. In the comedy drama Running with Scissors, based on Augusten Burroughs' best-selling memoir about his childhood, he portrayed Dr Finch, the psychiatrist of Burroughs's mother and patriarch of an eccentric family with whom Burrough was sent to live.

In 2007, Cox portrayed prominent US lawyer Melvin Belli in David Fincher's mystery thriller Zodiac, based on Robert Graysmith's book which follows the manhunt for the Zodiac Killer. He also played old Angus in the fantasy drama The Water Horse, Mr Kreeg in the anthology horror Trick 'r Treat, Daniel Tennant in Shoot on Sight based on Operation Kratos, and Drosselmeyer in The Secret of the Nutcracker.

In 2008 Cox starred as Avery Ludlow in Red, and also played institutionalised convict Frank Perry, the protagonist in Rupert Wyatt's film, The Escapist (2008), appearing alongside Joseph Fiennes, Dominic Cooper, and Damian Lewis.[67] For the latter, he won that year's BAFTA Scotland Award for Best Acting Performance.[68] In 2009, he appeared as Lewis Serrocold in the ITV series Marple loosely based on Agatha Christie's books and short stories. He starred as Philip Van Doren in the Ridley Scott produced Tell-Tale, a film based on the short story The Tell Tale Heart by Edgar Allan Poe.[69] He starred as the legendary criminal godfather Ozzy in The Take, and portrayed King Vesper Abaddon, the former king of Carmel in Kings loosely based on the biblical King David and set in a modern absolute monarchy. He also starred as the short-tempered bartender Jacques in the Icelandic film The Good Heart, and as Burt Macey in the crime drama Lost & Found. He also appeared as Dennis in The Day of the Triffids based on John Wyndham's best-selling post-apocalyptic novel.[70]

In 2010, he played Reverend Kalahan, cult leader and pastor whose death is the backdrop of the story in the crime thriller As Good as Dead. He portrayed former Speaker of the House of Commons Michael Martin in the television film On Expenses. He also starred as Wally, an old rogue who fulfills his old friend's dying wish for a sea burial in the black comedy All at Sea. In the same year, Cox played Laura Linney's father in the Showtime series The Big C,[71] and appeared as Ivan Simonov in RED.[citation needed]

2011–2017: Action films

In 2011, he starred as Captain Rudolph Sharp in The Sinking of the Laconia, BBC Two's television film about the sinking of the British ocean liner RMS Laconia during World War II.[72] He co-starred with Gerald Butler and Ralph Fiennes as a quietly reasonable senator in Coriolanus, a modern British film adaptation of the Shakespeare tragedy.[73] He portrayed Baron William d'Aubigny, a lordly wool merchant against King John's tyranny in Ironclad, a war film set after the ratification of the Magna Carta.[74] In the American thriller The Key Man, he shared the screen with Hugo Weaving as Irving, a sociopathic con man and a Shakespearian actor. He then starred in The Veteran as a British intelligence officer who recruits a war veteran to track a female contact infiltrating a group of suspected terrorists.[75] He also starred as John Landon in the science-fiction film Rise of the Planet of the Apes.[76] He appeared as Glover Boyd, the retired policeman father of the protagonist in the Canadian biographical drama Citizen Gangster.[77]

In 2012, Cox appeared in the Australian drama The Straits as the patriarch of the Montebello family crime syndicate, Harry Montebello.[78] He appeared as Raymond Huggins, an associate of two corrupt businessmen brothers, in the political satire film The Campaign, and as Bill Ball in A Touch of Cloth, a parody of British police procedural dramas.[79] He starred in Blood as Lenny Fairburn, a retired cop and father of two fraternal detectives played by Paul Bettany and Stephen Graham. He also appeared as an old man in the short film I Missed My Mother's Funeral.[80]

In January 2013, Cox played the title character in the series Bob Servant. He said he played Servant, the creation of Dundonian author Neil Forsyth, based on memories of his late brother Charlie.[81] He played Ivan Simanov in RED 2, reprising his role from the 2010 original film.[82] In Blumenthal, he played the title role as the legendary playwright Harold Blumenthal who made a career out of parodying his family and died laughing at his own joke.[83] He starred in Believe as the legendary Scottish football manager Sir Matt Busby who returns from retirement to coach a group of young working-class boys.[84] He also starred in the psychological thriller Mindscape (original title Anna) as Sebastian, a superior in top memory detective agency Mindscape, which employs psychics to assist in solving criminal cases.[85] He portrayed FBI director J. Edgar Hoover in The Curse of Edgar, an original docudrama based on the best-selling novel by Marc Dugain about Hoover's battle to keep power away from the Kennedys.[86] In November 2013, he starred in the BBC television docudrama, An Adventure in Space and Time, about the creation of the British science-fiction series Doctor Who.[87] Cox portrayed Canadian television executive Sydney Newman, the driving force behind the creation of the iconic programme.[87] He appeared in Tooned, an animated cartoon about Formula One racing, as an old mechanic, and as Magnus Bain in the crime drama series Shetland (2013-2014) which was initially based on Ann Cleeves' novels.[88][89]

In 2014, Cox appeared in The Anomaly as Lloyd Langham, Ian Somerhalder's father in the sci-fi thriller, who conducted nightmarish experiments on the protagonist.[90] He also appeared in the documentary The Great War: The People's Story as Reverend Andrew Clark, and in BBC's Cold War spy thriller series The Game as an MI5 superior codenamed "Daddy".[91][92] He also reprised his role in the second series of Bob Servant.[93]

In 2015, he starred in The Slap, an American adaptation of the Australian series based on Christos Tsiolka's novel, as Manolis Apostolou, the father of the main character played by Peter Sarsgaard.[94] He appeared in the sci-fi comedy Pixels as a military heavyweight starring alongside Adam Sandler, and in the Canadian revisionist western film Forsaken as a local gang leader.[95][96] He also starred in the short film Killing Thyme as a grumpy old man with a squandered allotment and a death wish.

In 2016, he starred in the British-Hungarian comedy The Carer as Sir Michael Gifford, an ageing Shakespearian actor, and in BBC's historical drama series adaptation of Leo Tolstoy's novel War & Peace as General Mikhail Kutuzov.[97][98] He was nominated at the BAFTA Scotland Awards for Best Actor for his portrayal in the former.[99] He also received a Career Achievement Award at the Stony Brook Film Festival for the same role.[100] He appeared in season 3 of the horror drama series Penny Dreadful as Jared Talbot, a ruthless, powerful American rancher and the estranged father of Josh Hartnett's character.[101] He also appeared in the sci-fi thriller Morgan as Jim Bryce, and starred alongside Emile Hirsch in The Autopsy of Jane Doe as Tommy.[102][103] In the first series of the Italian-British historical drama series Medici, he portrayed Bernardo Guadagni, an officer of the Signoria.[104]

In 2017, he appeared as Marlon Brando in Urban Myths, a biographical comedy drama series in which each episode features a story about popular culture icons.[105] In June, Cox starred in the critically acclaimed historical war drama Churchill, playing the title role as Winston Churchill.[106]

2018–present: Succession

In April 2018, Cox reprised his role of Captain John O'Hagen in Super Troopers 2. Early drafts of the script excluded Cox's character from the movie, with reservations on whether Cox would want to return or not for the sequel.[107] It was later announced he would return, Cox himself joking that it was on the condition that he receive a "big action scene with rockets and explosions".[108] In May, he starred in The Etruscan Smile as Rory MacNeil, a dying man who reunites with his estranged son.[109][110] He starred in the first season of Succession, HBO's satirical drama which premiered in June to positive reviews, as Logan Roy, the patriarch of the dysfunctional Roy family and the billionaire founder of the global media and entertainment conglomerate Waystar RoyCo.[111] In November, he starred as Henry in James Franco's drama The Pretenders.[112]

In June 2019, he played William "Bill" Erwin in Strange But True, a thriller adaptation of John Searles' novel.[113] In August, he starred as Shane in the romantic comedy Remember Me.[114] In the same month, the second season of Succession premiered in which Cox reprised his role, earning him the Golden Globe Award for Best Actor – Television Series Drama and a nomination for the Emmy Award for Best Lead Actor in a Drama Series.[115][116][117][118] The series garnered critical acclaim receiving numerous awards and nominations, winning the British Academy Television Award for Best International Programme, the Golden Globe Award for Best Television Series – Drama, and the Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Drama Series.[119][120][121][122] In the same year, he played Father Reilly in the comedy drama The Last Right.[123]

In 2020, Cox starred as Gilles in the American neo-noir thriller Last Moment of Clarity.[124] In The Bay of Silence, he played Milton Hunter, a powerful art dealer and stepfather to a celebrated artist.[125] In 2021, he played Paul Rivers in the horror film Separation.[126]

In July 2021, it was announced that Cox would join the cast of the family drama Prisoner's Daughter which tells the story of an ex-con trying to reconnect with his daughter and grandson.[127] The film was released at the 2022 Toronto International Film Festival to mixed critical reviews, with Cox's performance praised as one of the highlights.[128]

Upcoming projects

In November 2020, it was announced that Cox is joining the cast of the "audio movie series" Unsinkable told in 11 20-minute episodes based on the oil tanker MV San Demetrio, set on fire by a German battleship in 1940; the crew was ordered to abandon ship, but reboarded the burning vessel two days later and with no charts or radio sailed her to Britain.[129] He will also appear in the revenge thriller The Jesuit set in the backdrop of the Mexican underworld, in Wittgenstein's Poker as Bertrand Russell, and in Skelly.[130][131]

In August, he signed on to executive produce Mending the Line and star as a Vietnam veteran who teaches a young injured soldier how to fly fish hoping it would help him cope with his physical and emotional trauma.[132] In September, it was announced that he will star in the political thriller The Independent which centers on a young journalist who teams up with her idol (Cox) to uncover a major conspiracy.[133]

Audio and voice work

Film and television

Cox narrated in the short film Zulu 9 (2001), the short film The Legend of Loch Lomond (2001), the docudrama Smallpox (2002), and the short film The Martyr's Crown (2007). He provided live-action narration for the television miniseries Terry Pratchett's The Colour of Magic (2008).[134] He voiced Malcolm Young in Exit Humanity (2011) which follows a man's battle with the walking dead in post-Civil War America. In 2017, he narrated the multi award-winning short film Kubrick by Candlelight which takes place behind the scenes of Stanley Kubrick's film Barry Lyndon.[135] In 2018, he provided the opening narration for the horror film Dark Highlands.[136] In 2019, he was The Voice in a A Modern Magician, a supernatural black comedy short film based on William Olaf Stapledon's story exploring mental health, morality, perception, and desire.[137]

He was the voice of the Ood Elder in part one of the Doctor Who Christmas special, "The End of Time" (2009), the narrator in the pseudo-scientific documentary The Revelation of the Pyramids, supporting antisemitic and negationnist conspiracy theories (2010),[138][139] Bob Servant in Neil Forsyth's The Bob Servant Emails: Series 1 (2012),[140] The Mastermind in the action series M.I. High (2013), Alan Watts in the award-winning sci-fi romantic drama Her (2013), Chorus in Arkangel Shakespeare's dramatised recording of Shakespeare's Henry V (2014),[141] and Death in Good Omens (2019).[142]

From 2020 to 2021, he voice-acted in the sci-fi series From Now as Hunter, the formerly identical brother of Richard Madden's character.[143] He voiced Augustus in Neil Gaiman's The Sandman: Act II (2021), the second instalment of Audible's New York Times best-selling original.[144] He is set to star in Lawrence: After Arabia, a retelling of the events that led to the enigmatic death of the famed T. E. Lawrence.[130]


His radio work include roles in multiple BBC/BBC Radio 4 productions such as the title character in the series McLevy (1999–2016), based on the real-life detective James McLevy,[145] Alec Leamas in The Spy Who Came in from the Cold (2009),[146] John Bernard Books in the dramatisation of The Shootist (2018),[141] and a talking head in the impressions show Dead Ringers: Series 18 (2018).[147] He also narrated in the epic full-cast drama The Stuarts (2019) and in Alexander: The Story of a Legendary Leader (2020).[141]


Cox narrated the abridged audiobook version of John Aubrey's Brief Lives (1995), Joseph Conrad's novellas Youth and Heart of Darkness (1996), and Sir Walter Scott's Ivanhoe (2001). He read the unabridged audiobook version of Bram Stoker's Dracula (1997), Ruth Rendell's To Fear a Painted Devil (2014), William McIlvanney's The Dark Remains book series, and his own autobiography Putting the Rabbit in the Hat (2021). He also voiced in Murder Most Foul (Vol. 1), a collection of classic crime short fiction, and in its sequel Murder Most Foul (Vol. 2) both in 2003.[141]

He has collaborated with HarperCollins on an audiobook of Tolkien's epic poem The Legend of Sigurd and Gudrún (2010),[148] and on the abridged audiobook version of Gerald Seymour's 2011 works including The Fighting Man, The Heart of Danger, The Journeyman Tailor, The Glory Boys, Red Fox, Killing Ground, Condition Black, and Field of Blood. In 2012, he read Penguin Classics' audiobook version of H.G. Wells' The Time Machine, and in 2014, The Human Table by Marvin Cohen in WordTheatre's Pushcart Prize: Best of the Small Presses (Vol. 2). He narrated The Gospel of John (2014), the first ever word for word film adaptation of all four gospels, and in religious audiobooks for The New Testament such as RSV-CE's Truth & Life Dramatized Audio Bible (2020) and The Word of God Audio Bible (2021).[141]


Cox also worked in animation, providing the voice of Macbeth in Shakespeare: The Animated Tales (1992), Earl Garver in Superman: The Animated Series (1997), Pariah Dark in Danny Phantom (2005), General Hemmer in Battle for Terra (2007), Spanners in Agent Crush (2008), the Green Dragon in the direct-to-video film Scooby-Doo! and the Samurai Sword (2009), Action 12 Reporter in Wes Anderson's Fantastic Mr. Fox (2009), and Conrad and Crunch in the UK and US version of Bob the Builder: Mega Machines (2017). Cox narrated the first episode of the first series of Animated Tales of the World (2000). In 2018, he voiced Mr Widdershins, a gentleman whose life is pampered by automated machines, in Widdershins. He voices the English version of Niander Wallace Sr. in the Japanese-American animated series Blade Runner: Black Lotus (2021) based on the Blade Runner franchise.

Video games

Cox has also been involved in the video game industry. He voice-acted the ruthless emperor Scolar Visari in Killzone (2004), and its two sequels, Killzone 2 (2009) and Killzone 3 (2011). He was also the voice of Lionel Starkweather, the main antagonist in Manhunt (2003), a video game for Microsoft Windows, PlayStation 2 and Xbox.[149] In Electronic Arts' reboot of Syndicate (2012), Cox played Jack Denham, the "ruthless power behind the boardroom throne" of the malicious corporation EuroCorp. The game was released on PlayStation 3, PC and Xbox 360.[150]

Television Advertisements

He provided the voiceover for Virgin TV's cross-platform advertising campaign promoting its new streamlined service, Virgin TV Anywhere, in January 2017.[151] Cox has also voiced TV ads for McDonald's since 2020.[152][153] In April 2021, he provided voiceovers for TV ads for the launch of the online property portal Boomin.[154][155]

Filmmaking and soundtrack

Cox made his directorial debut in the "Gray Matter" episode of the hit HBO prison drama series Oz (2000). His first foray into executive production was in The Escapist (2008). He also served as executive producer in the series From Now (2020-2021) and is set to executive produce Mending the Line.

Cox also performed soundtracks in a few of his projects. In the series Sharpe in the episode "Sharpe's Rifles" (1993), he sang Here's Adieu to all Judges and Juries. In L.I.E. (2001), he performed Danny Boy and Harrigan Song. He also sang The Butcher Boy in The Escapist.

Charity work

Cox is a patron of the Scottish Youth Theatre, Scotland's national theatre "for and by" young people. Scottish Youth Theatre's building in Glasgow, The Old Sheriff Court, named their theatre the Brian Cox Studio Theatre in his honour. He is also a patron of "THE SPACE", a training facility for actors and dancers in his native Dundee, and an ambassador for the Screen Academy Scotland, a collaboration between Napier University and the Edinburgh College of Art.[13][156] Cox is also patron of The Old Rep Theatre in Birmingham, one of the first repertory theatres to be built in the UK. In October 2017, he was made an honorary patron for Capital Theatre's campaign to modernise the historic King's Theatre Edinburgh and preserve it for future generations.[13] In January 2020, he was removed from patronage of the Mid-Lin Daycare Centre, a centre for the elderly in Dundee, after serving for four years due to his confession of his use and endorsement of recreational cannabis.[157] In April 2020, he became patron of the British American Drama Academy with whom he has had a decades-long association, including directing several collaborations with the Moscow Art Theatre and holding regular Masterclasses for participants on BADA's programs.[158]

In April 2010, Cox, along with Ian McKellen and Eleanor Bron, appeared in a series of TV advertisements to support Age UK, the charity formed from the merger of Age Concern and Help the Aged. All three actors gave their time free of charge.[159] In 2012, Cox became the Grand Marshal of the New York City Tartan Day Parade and reprised the role in 2020, the first time a previous Grand Marshal was asked to return since the parade moved to Manhattan's Sixth Avenue.[160] In June 2005, he was awarded the first Scotland's Tartan Day International Ambassador Award at a ceremony in the Scottish Parliament for his work in promoting Scotland abroad.[161]


He has authored three books: Salem to Moscow: An Actors Odyssey, The Lear Diaries, and his autobiography Putting the Rabbit in the Hat.[162][163]

Salem to Moscow: An Actors Odyssey spans 30 years in British theatre, beginning in the 1980s, when Cox, despite success on both sides of the Atlantic, was looking for a new sense of purpose for his life and work which culminates having first directed The Crucible at the Moscow Art Theatre School.[164]

In The Lear Diaries, Cox accounts how a group of leading actors approach a major text, providing insight into the pressures that contemporary theatre actors face. He describes the emotional and physical difficulties that came with playing King Lear while also working as a member of an ensemble playing roles in Richard III. His diary also reveals the personal strains of touring, particularly the difficulties of being separated from his family during the company's year-long tour.[20]

Cox credits a remark from fellow actor Oliver Cotton during the production as resulting in the title of his autobiography Putting The Rabbit In The Hat published in 2021.

  • Cox, Brian (1992, Methuen London). Salem to Moscow: An Actors Odyssey. Methuen Drama. ISBN 978-0-413-66450-1
  • Cox, Brian (1992, Methuen London). The Lear Diaries: The Story of the Royal National Theatre's Productions of Shakespeare's Richard III and King Lear. Methuen Drama. ISBN 978-0-413-69880-3, ISBN 0-413-64970-9
  • Cox, Brian (2021, Quercus). Putting the Rabbit in the Hat. Quercus Publishing. ISBN 978-1-529-41649-7

Personal life

Marriages and family

Cox is divorced from his second wife, Caroline Burt. They have two children, Margaret and Alan; the latter is also an actor, best known for his roles in Young Sherlock Holmes, and as the young John Mortimer in the television film of his play A Voyage Round My Father (1982) opposite Laurence Olivier. Cox married his third wife, actress Nicole Ansari, in 2002. They have two sons, Orson Jonathan Cox and Torin Kamran Cox, and live in New York City.[165] Cox also maintains a home in Primrose Hill, London.


In 2007, Cox campaigned for Labour in the run-up to that year's Scottish Parliamentary elections.[166] However, he endorsed the Scottish National Party in the 2011 election because of their higher education policy.[166] Cox told Alastair Campbell that he was an active and committed Labour supporter all his life, until – “you won't like this,” the Iraq War.[167] On 25 May 2012, he spoke in support of Scottish independence at the Yes Scotland campaign. However, Cox did not qualify for a vote in the 2014 Scottish independence referendum due to his residence in the United States. On 29 January 2015, he announced he had quit the Labour Party, believing it had failed to live up to its basic principles, and joined the Scottish National Party, whom he felt was taking forward values of social justice and representing Scotland's best interests.[168]

In January 2020, he called for a second referendum on Scottish independence, saying Labour had "failed" in Scotland and that Scots were "organically" moving towards a decision to leave the UK following the Brexit referendum.[169] In October 2020, he acknowledged that he was unlikely to ever return to live in Scotland, citing the weather.[170] In November 2022, Cox insisted that he did not consider himself a Scottish nationalist and described himself as an Anglophile, but believed too many political decisions were being made on Scotland's behalf. He also said he favoured a move towards federalism and constitutional change in the United Kingdom over Scottish independence, commenting, "I don't want to break up the Union but I want another idea for the Union", which he described as "independent states but we come together as a united federation."[171]

Cox confirmed in an interview to The Guardian that he supported the recreational use of cannabis: "It's absolutely great and I recommend it to everyone—get stoned!"[172]

Honours and office

On 31 December 2002, Cox was appointed a Commander of the Order of the British Empire in the New Year Honours List.[173] In 1993, he was made an Honorary Doctor of Laws Honoris Causa by the University of Dundee.[174] In 2006, he was conferred an Honorary Doctorate of Drama by the Royal Conservatoire of Scotland. In July 2007, he was made an Honorary Doctor of Letters by Queen Margaret University in Edinburgh,[175] and was made an Honorary Doctor of Drama by Napier University in Edinburgh in July 2008.[176] In November 2011, he was named an Honorary Doctor of Letters by Kingston University in southwest London for his tireless contributions to drama education.[177]

In February 2010, Cox was elected as the 12th Rector of the University of Dundee by its students, was formally installed in October,[178][179] and was re-elected in January 2013.[180] In December 2018 he was appointed head of the international jury at the Golden Unicorn Awards.[181]


Awards and honours


Year Award Category Work Result Ref
1984 British Theatre Association Drama Awarda Best Actor Strange Interlude Won [3]
Critics' Circle Theatre Awards Best Actor Strange Interlude, Rat in the Skull Won [182]
Laurence Olivier Awards Actor of the Year in a New Play Rat in the Skull Won [183]
1986 Best Comedy Performance Misalliance Nominated [16]
1987 British Theatre Association Drama Awards Best Actor The Taming of the Shrew Won [3]
Critics' Circle Theatre Awards Best Actor The Taming of the Shrew, Titus Andronicus, Fashion Won [184]
1988 Laurence Olivier Awards Actor of the Year in a Revival Titus Andronicus Won [185]
Actor of the Year in a New Play Fashion Nominated [16]
1998 Lucille Lortel Awards Outstanding Lead Actor St. Nicholas Won [186][3][187]
Drama Desk Awards Outstanding Actor in a Play Nominated [188][3]
Outer Critics Circle Awards Outstanding Solo Performance Nominated [187][3]

Film and television

Year Award Category Work Result Ref
1993 BAFTA Television Awards Best Actor The Lost Language of Cranes Nominated [31]
1995 BAFTA Scotland Awards Best Actor in a Film Rob Roy Nominated [42]
2001 Primetime Emmy Awards Outstanding Supporting Actor in a Miniseries or a Movie Nuremberg Won [118]
Golden Globe Awards Best Actor – Miniseries or Television Film Nominated [58]
Screen Actors Guild Awards Outstanding Actor in a Miniseries or TV Movie Nominated [189]
Gemini Awards Best Actor in a Supporting Role - Drama Program or Miniseries Won [190]
Online Film & Television Association Awards Best Supporting Actor in a Motion Picture or Miniseries Nominated [191]
2002 Primetime Emmy Awards Outstanding Guest Actor in a Comedy Series Frasier Nominated [63]
AFI Awards Featured Male Actor of the Year - Movies L.I.E. Nominated [62]
Boston Society of Film Critics Best Actor Won [192]
Satellite Awards Best Actor – Motion Picture Drama Won [60]
Dallas–Fort Worth Film Critics Association Best Supporting Actor Nominated [193]
Film Independent Spirit Awards Best Male Lead Nominated [61]
National Society of Film Critics Best Supporting Actor Nominated [194]
New York Film Critics Circle Best Supporting Actor Nominated [195]
Chlotrudris Awards Best Supporting Actor Nominated [196]
Awards Circuit Community Awards Best Cast Ensemble Adaptation. Nominated [197]
2003 Screen Actors Guild Awards Outstanding Cast in a Motion Picture Nominated [64]
Gold Derby Awards Best Ensemble Cast Nominated [198]
Online Film Critics Society Awards Best Ensemble Nominated [199]
Phoenix Film Critics Society Awards Best Acting Ensemble Nominated [200]
Teen Choice Awards Choice Movie Villain X2 Nominated [201]
2004 BAFTA Scotland Awards Outstanding Achievement Award For outstanding achievement in film Won [65]
2005 London Critics Circle Film Awards ALFS Award - British Supporting Actor of the Year Troy Nominated [202]
2006 Empire Awards Icon Award Won [203]
2007 Screen Actors Guild Awards Outstanding Ensemble in a Drama Series Deadwood Nominated [204]
Satellite Awards Best Supporting Actor – Motion Picture Zodiac Nominated [205]
2008 BAFTA Scotland Awards Best Acting Performance in Film The Escapist Won [68]
Sitges Film Festival Best Actor Red Won [206]
2009 Fright Meter Awards Best Supporting Actor Trick 'r Treat Nominated [207]
2010 Method Fest Independent Film Festival Best Actor - Feature Film The Good Heart Won [208]
2011 Edda Awards Actor of the Year Nominated [209]
2016 BAFTA Scotland Awards Best Actor - Film The Carer Nominated [99]
Stony Brook Film Festival Career Achievement Award Won [100]
United International Film Festival Best Narrator Andrew Carnegie: Rags to Riches, Power to Peace Won [210]
2018 Boston Film Festival Best Ensemble Cast The Etruscan Smile Won [211]
2019 Overcome Film Festival Jury Prize - Best Voice Actor A Modern Magician Won [212]
Satellite Awards Best Actor – Television Series Drama Succession Nominated [213]
IGN Summer Movie Awards Best TV Ensemble Won [214]
Online Film & Television Association Awards Best Actor in a Drama Series Nominated [215]
2020 Golden Globe Awards Best Actor – Television Series Drama Won [58]
Primetime Emmy Awards Outstanding Lead Actor in a Drama Series Nominated [118]
Gold Derby Awards Best Drama Actor Nominated [216]
International Online Cinema Awards Best Actor in a Drama Series Nominated [217]
Online Film & Television Association Awards Best Actor in a Drama Series Nominated [218]
Mindfield Film Festival Albuquerque Diamond Award - Best Narrator A Castle in Brooklyn, King Arthur Won [219]
2021 New Media Film Festival Festival Award Nominated [220]
2022 Primetime Emmy Awards Outstanding Lead Actor in a Drama Series Succession Nominated [221]

State and Academic honours

Year Country or organization Award Ref
1994 University of Dundee Doctor of Laws honoris causa [222]
2002 United Kingdom Commander of the British Empire [173]
2006 Royal Conservatoire of Scotland Honorary Doctorate of Drama [222]
2007 Queen Margaret University Honorary Doctor of Letters [175]
2008 Napier University Honorary Doctor of Drama [176]
2011 Kingston University Honorary Doctor of Letters [177]


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