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Ed Harris
Ed Harris by Gage Skidmore.jpg
Harris at the 2017 San Diego Comic-Con
Edward Allen Harris

(1950-11-28) November 28, 1950 (age 70)
Alma materColumbia University
University of Oklahoma
California Institute of the Arts (BFA)
  • Actor
  • director
  • producer
  • screenwriter
Years active1975–present
(m. 1983)

Edward Allen Harris (born November 28, 1950) is an American actor, director, producer and screenwriter. His performances in Apollo 13 (1995), The Truman Show (1998), Pollock (2000) and The Hours (2002) earned him critical acclaim in addition to Academy Award nominations. Harris has appeared in several leading and supporting roles, such as in Knightriders (1981), Creepshow (1982), The Right Stuff (1983), The Abyss (1989), Glengarry Glen Ross (1992), The Firm (1993), Nixon (1995), Apollo 13 (1995), The Rock (1996), Stepmom (1998), A Beautiful Mind (2001), Enemy at the Gates (2001), A History of Violence (2005), Gone Baby Gone (2007), National Treasure: Book of Secrets (2007), Snowpiercer (2013), Pain & Gain (2013), Run All Night (2015) and Mother! (2017). In addition to directing Pollock, Harris also directed the western Appaloosa (2008).

In television, Harris is notable for his roles as Miles Roby in the miniseries Empire Falls (2005) and as United States Senator John McCain in the television movie Game Change (2012); the latter earning him the Golden Globe Award for Best Supporting Actor – Series, Miniseries or Television Film. He currently stars as the Man in Black in the HBO science fiction-Western series Westworld (2016–present), for which he earned a nomination for the Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Lead Actor in a Drama Series.

Early life

Harris was born at Englewood Hospital in Englewood, New Jersey, and was raised in the New York City suburb of Tenafly, New Jersey,[1] the son of Margaret (née Sholl), a travel agent, and Robert L. "Bob" Harris (1922–2014), who sang with the Fred Waring chorus and worked at the bookstore of the Art Institute of Chicago.[2] He has two brothers, Paul and Robert.[2] Harris was raised in a middle-class Presbyterian family.[3][4] His parents were from Oklahoma.[5] He graduated from Tenafly High School in 1969, where he had played on the football team and served as the team's captain in his senior year.[6][7]

A star athlete in high school,[1] Harris competed in athletics at Columbia University in 1969.[8] When his family moved to New Mexico two years later, Harris followed, having discovered his interest in acting in various theater plays. He enrolled at the University of Oklahoma to study drama.[1] After several successful roles in local theaters (such as the Jewel Box Theater[9][10] in Oklahoma City), he moved to Los Angeles and enrolled at the California Institute of the Arts, where he spent two years and graduated with a Bachelor of Fine Arts in 1975.[1]


Early plays

Harris began his career on the stage. In 1976, he played an FBI agent in the world premiere of Thomas Rickman's play, Baalam at the Pasadena Repertory Theatre located at the historic The Hotel Carver. He followed that at the Pasadena Repertory Theatre in 1976 playing Lot in the West Coast premiere of Tennessee Williams's play Kingdom of Earth (aka The Seven Descents of Myrtle).[11]

Television roles

From the mid-1970s to the mid-1980s, Harris found steady work on television. He had a role in one episode of Gibbsville (1975), in one episode of Delvecchio (1977), in one episode of The Rockford Files (1978), in one episode of David Cassidy - Man Undercover (1978), two episodes of The Seekers (1979),[12] one episode of Barnaby Jones (1979), one episode of Paris (1980), three episodes of Lou Grant (1979, 1980, and 1981), one episode of CHiPs (1981), one episode of Hart to Hart (1981),[13] one episode of Cassie & Co. (1981), and one episode of American Playhouse (1984).[14]

Subsequent success and acting career

Harris' first film role came in 1978 with a minor part in the suspense film Coma, starring Michael Douglas. His first major role in a film came two years later with Borderline (1980), in which he starred alongside Charles Bronson. In 1981, Harris played the lead, William "Billy" Davis, a king of a motorcycle riding renaissance-fair troupe (a role modeled after King Arthur), in Knightriders, directed by George A. Romero. The following year, he has a small role as Hank Blaine in Creepshow, also directed by Romero.[15]

In 1983, Harris became well known after portraying astronaut John Glenn in The Right Stuff.[1][16] In 1984, he co starred in the Robert Benton directed drama film Places in the Heart; during production of this film, Harris met and married his wife Amy Madigan.[17][18][19]

Also in 1984 he co-starred along with Goldie Hawn and Kurt Russell in the Jonathan Demme directed World War II biopic Swing Shift[20] and in 1985 played abusive husband Charlie Dick to Jessica Lange's Patsy Cline in the HBO film Sweet Dreams.[21]

In 1986, he received a Tony Award nomination in the Best Actor in a Play category for his role in George Furth's Precious Sons.[22][23] He also won the Theatre World Award and Drama Desk Award for Outstanding Actor in a Play for his performance.[24] Harris then portrayed William Walker, a 19th-century American who appointed himself President of Nicaragua, in Walker (1987).[25] That same year, he played Harry Nash in the HBO television thriller film The Last Innocent Man.[26]

In 1988, he acted in Agnieszka Holland's To Kill a Priest, starring Christopher Lambert, based on Jerzy Popiełuszko and his murder under the Polish communist regime. It was well received by critics.[27]

In 1989, his role as David "Dave" Flannigan in Jacknife earned him his first Golden Globe Award nomination, for Best Supporting Actor – Motion Picture.[28] Also in 1989, he portrayed Virgil "Bud" Brigman in the sci fi film The Abyss, directed by James Cameron.[29]

In 1992, Harris co starred as Dave Moss in the drama film Glengarry Glen Ross, based on the play of the same name by David Mamet.[30] He won the Valladolid International Film Festival Award for Best Actor for his performance in the film.[31] He next appeared in the films The Firm (1993)[32] and Needful Things (1993),[33] before portraying the lead role of Kyle Bodine in the neo noir film China Moon (1994).[34]

In 1995, Harris portrayed Watergate figure E. Howard Hunt in the Oliver Stone biopic Nixon, and received his first Academy Award for Best Supporting Actor nomination for his performance as NASA Apollo Mission Control Director Gene Kranz in Apollo 13.[1][16] In 1996, Harris starred in and executive produced the television adaptation of Riders of the Purple Sage.[35] That same year, he returned to Broadway as Major Steve Arnold in the Ronald Harwood play Taking Sides.[16] In 1998, his co starring role in The Truman Show earned him a second nomination for the Academy Award for Best Supporting Actor,[36] and a Golden Globe Award for Best Supporting Actor – Motion Picture win.[37]

Harris made his directorial debut in 2000 with the drama biopic Pollock, in which he also starred as artist Jackson Pollock.[38] He was nominated for his first Academy Award for Best Actor (and third Oscar overall) for his performance.[39] To prepare for the role, he built a small studio in which to copy the painter's techniques.[40] Two years later, Harris was nominated for his fourth Academy Award (third in the Best Supporting Actor category) for his role as Richard Brown in the British American drama film The Hours.[41]

In between the two Oscar nominated roles, he appeared in the biographical drama A Beautiful Mind (2001)[42] and portrayed German sniper Major Erwin König in the war thriller Enemy at the Gates (2001).[43] From June to July 2002, he starred in adverts for the Vauxhall Vectra in the United Kingdom.[44]

For his lead role as Miles Roby in the 2005 miniseries Empire Falls, Harris was nominated for the Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Lead Actor in a Miniseries or a Movie and the Golden Globe Award for Best Actor – Miniseries or Television Film.[45] Also that year, he played a vengeful mobster in David Cronenberg's A History of Violence (2005) starring Viggo Mortensen. In 2006, he portrayed composer Ludwig van Beethoven in the film Copying Beethoven,[46] and starred in the television documentary film The Armenian Genocide as American diplomat Leslie Davis. He next appeared alongside Casey Affleck and Morgan Freeman in the Ben Affleck directed neo noir mystery film Gone Baby Gone (2007).[47] Harris then co-starred as the antagonist Mitch Wilkinson in National Treasure: Book of Secrets (2007), alongside Nicolas Cage.[48]

In 2008, he co wrote, directed and starred along with Viggo Mortensen in the western Appaloosa. In 2010, he and wife Amy Madigan appeared together in Ash Adams' independent crime drama Once Fallen. Later that same year, Harris starred in the survival drama The Way Back as Mr. Smith. His performance received much critical praise, and he was suggested by critics to receive a fifth Oscar nomination.[49]

In 2012, he co-starred alongside Sam Worthington in the thriller film Man on a Ledge for Summit Entertainment.[50] He then won the Golden Globe Award for Best Supporting Actor – Series, Miniseries or Television Film and was nominated for the Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Supporting Actor in a Miniseries or a Movie for his performance as Senator John McCain in the HBO made for television drama Game Change.[51]

In 2013, he appeared in the western thriller Sweetwater,[52] and starred opposite Annette Bening in the romantic drama film The Face of Love.[53] Harris then voiced Mission Control in Alfonso Cuarón's space epic Gravity (2013), starring Sandra Bullock and George Clooney.[54]

In 2015, he portrayed the title character in the film version of the Shakespeare tragedy Cymbeline.[55] In 2016, he appeared alongside Madigan and Taissa Farmiga in The New Group's revival of Sam Shepard's Buried Child, for which he was nominated for the Lucille Lortel Award for Outstanding Lead Actor in a Play.[56][57]

In 2016, he also began playing the villainous Man in Black in HBO's sci-fi thriller series Westworld,[58] and had a co-starring role in the ensemble cast of Warren Beatty's romantic comedy drama Rules Don't Apply, with Lily Collins and Alden Ehrenreich. In 2017, he appeared in Dean Devlin's sci-fi film Geostorm, alongside Gerard Butler and Andy García.[59] Harris had been previously set to star in Alejandro González Iñárritu's Starz drama series The One Percent with Hilary Swank and Ed Helms.[60]

Harris co-starred in Darren Aronofsky's horror film Mother! (2017), alongside Jennifer Lawrence, Javier Bardem, Michelle Pfeiffer, and Domhnall Gleeson.[61]

On 5 November 2019, Harris took over the role of Atticus Finch in Aaron Sorkin's stage adaptation of To Kill a Mockingbird on Broadway.[62] The role was previously played by original cast member Jeff Daniels.[63]

Personal life

Harris married actress Amy Madigan on November 21, 1983, while they were filming Places in the Heart together. They have one daughter, Lily Dolores Harris (born May 3, 1993).[64]

On March 20, 2012, the Screen Actors Guild (SAG) and the American Federation of Television and Radio Artists (AFTRA) merged to form a new union, SAG-AFTRA. Harris, along with others including Edward Asner, Martin Sheen, Valerie Harper, Michael Bell, and Wendy Schaal, were opposed to the merger and sued SAG President Ken Howard and several SAG Vice Presidents, seeking to have the merger undone. They were unsuccessful.[65] The lawsuit was dismissed on May 22, 2012.[66]

Harris has a reputation for being serious on the film set. He told a journalist in 2006, "I don't like bullshittin'... so, I guess that comes across as serious."[8] On March 13, 2015, he was honored with a star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame, located at 6712 Hollywood Boulevard, for his work in motion pictures.[67][68] Harris received an honorary degree from Muhlenberg College on May 17, 2015.[69]

Harris is one of several actors who have been dubbed "the thinking woman's sex symbol" (others include Hugh Laurie and Denzel Washington).[70]


Awards and nominations

Year Award Nominated work Result
1983 New York Film Critics Circle Award for Best Supporting Actor The Right Stuff Nominated
1984 Obie Award for Distinguished Performance by an Actor Fool for Love Won
1986 Tony Award for Best Actor in a Play Precious Sons Nominated
Drama Desk Award for Outstanding Actor in a Play Won
Theatre World Award Won
1989 Golden Globe Award for Best Supporting Actor – Motion Picture Jacknife Nominated
Saturn Award for Best Actor The Abyss Nominated
1992 Valladolid International Film Festival Award for Best Actor Glengarry Glen Ross Won
1995 Critics' Choice Movie Award for Best Supporting Actor Nixon, Apollo 13, and Just Cause Won
Screen Actors Guild Award for Outstanding Performance by a Cast in a Motion Picture Nixon Nominated
Apollo 13 Won
Screen Actors Guild Award for Outstanding Performance by a Male Actor in a Supporting Role Won
Southeastern Film Critics Association Award for Best Supporting Actor Won
Academy Award for Best Supporting Actor Nominated
Golden Globe Award for Best Supporting Actor – Motion Picture Nominated
Dallas-Fort Worth Film Critics Association Award for Best Supporting Actor Runner-up
Chicago Film Critics Association Award for Best Supporting Actor Nominated
Lucille Lortel Award for Outstanding Lead Actor in a Play[16] Simpatico Won
1996 Screen Actors Guild Award for Outstanding Performance by a Male Actor in a Miniseries or Television Movie Riders of the Purple Sage Nominated
Bronze Wrangler for Television Feature Film Won
1998 Blockbuster Entertainment Award for Favorite Supporting Actor — Drama The Truman Show Won
Golden Globe Award for Best Supporting Actor – Motion Picture Won
National Board of Review Award for Best Supporting Actor Won
Southeastern Film Critics Association Award for Best Supporting Actor Won
Academy Award for Best Supporting Actor Nominated
BAFTA Award for Best Actor in a Supporting Role Nominated
Online Film Critics Society Award for Best Supporting Actor Nominated
Saturn Award for Best Supporting Actor Nominated
2000 Toronto Film Critics Association Award for Best Actor Pollock Won
Academy Award for Best Actor Nominated
Satellite Award for Best Actor – Motion Picture Drama Nominated
2001 Satellite Award for Best Supporting Actor – Motion Picture A Beautiful Mind Nominated
Screen Actors Guild Award for Outstanding Performance by a Cast in a Motion Picture Nominated
2002 Academy Award for Best Supporting Actor The Hours Nominated
BAFTA Award for Best Actor in a Supporting Role Nominated
Golden Globe Award for Best Supporting Actor – Motion Picture Nominated
Critics' Choice Movie Award for Best Acting Ensemble Nominated
Dallas-Fort Worth Film Critics Association Award for Best Supporting Actor 3rd Place
London Film Critics Circle Award for Actor of the Year Nominated
Phoenix Film Critics Society Award for Best Cast Nominated
Screen Actors Guild Award for Outstanding Performance by a Cast in a Motion Picture Nominated
Screen Actors Guild Award for Outstanding Performance by a Male Actor in a Supporting Role Nominated
Italian Online Movie Award for Best Cast Won
Italian Online Movie Award for Best Supporting Actor Won
2005 Golden Globe Award for Best Actor – Miniseries or Television Film Empire Falls Nominated
Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Lead Actor in a Miniseries or a Movie Nominated
Satellite Award for Best Actor – Miniseries or Television Film Nominated
Screen Actors Guild Award for Outstanding Performance by a Male Actor in a Miniseries or Television Movie Nominated
Women's Image Network Award for Best Actor in a Made-for-TV Movie/Miniseries Won
National Society of Film Critics Award for Best Supporting Actor A History of Violence Won
2007 Drama Desk Award for Outstanding Solo Performance Wrecks Nominated
Outer Critics Circle Award for Outstanding Solo Performance Nominated
2008 Boston Film Festival Prize for Best Screenplay Adaptation Appaloosa Won
Bronze Wrangler for Theatrical Motion Picture Won
Critics' Choice Movie Award for Best Acting Ensemble Gone Baby Gone Nominated
2012 Golden Globe Award for Best Supporting Actor – Series, Miniseries or Television Film Game Change Won
Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Supporting Actor in a Miniseries or a Movie Nominated
Screen Actors Guild Award for Outstanding Performance by a Male Actor in a Miniseries or Television Movie Nominated
Golden Nymph Award for Best Performance by an Actor – Television Film Nominated
2016 Lucille Lortel Award for Outstanding Lead Actor in a Play Buried Child Nominated
Screen Actors Guild Award for Outstanding Performance by an Ensemble in a Drama Series Westworld Nominated
2017 Saturn Award for Best Supporting Actor on Television Won
2018 Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Lead Actor in a Drama Series Nominated
2019 Saturn Award for Best Supporting Actor on Television Nominated


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  33. ^ "MOVIE REVIEW : Villainy Controls 'Needful Things' : The film adaptation of Stephen King's bestseller delivers ideas as well as jolts, and a juicy satanic turn by Max Von Sydow, even as it muffles the story's main point". Los Angeles Times. 1993-08-27. Retrieved 2020-09-21.
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External links

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