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William Sanderson

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

William Sanderson
Born (1944-01-10) January 10, 1944 (age 75)
OccupationActor
Years active1976–present
Spouse(s)Sharon Sanderson

William Sanderson (born January 10, 1944)[1] is an American character actor famous for his roles in Blade Runner (1982), Newhart (1982–1990), Deadwood (2004–2006, 2019) and True Blood (2008–2010, 2012).

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  • ✪ Seasonal Affective Disorder
  • ✪ Geri Jewell on working with Ian McShane and Brad Dourif on "Deadwood"
  • ✪ Geri Jewell on getting cast on "Deadwood"

Transcription

I'm here to talk about seasonal affective disorder up which essentially is the type of depression that occurs only during the winter months. So it's really the same as any other type of depression that we see that people have depressed mood, loss of energy trouble concentrating, sleeping a lot but rather occurring at anytime it tends to be correlated with the winter months especially when the amount of daylight is low. Technically it's called major depressive disorder with a seasonal specifier, meaning it's related to seasonal a time of the year but it's really just major depressive disorder like other types of depression that we see. It largely depends on the climate so in the US I believe the lowest rate is about a little under 2 percent in Florida and the highest rate is in New Hampshire and it's about 10 percent so it's very much related to the to the climate. We believe it may come from our evolutionary ancestors. It's sorta like hibernation response that exist. During the winter there was less food so having less activity means you need less calories so we sort of see it originates up from that, so clearly that's the main a factor. But if you think about how your behavior changes in the winter when you're in a cold climate other factors are responsible as well. So one thing is people get outside less, you know, in the house more there's less daylight to begin with and so clearly just from that they're going to get less sunlight. So one recommendation would be to try to change your schedule as little as possible even though you don't wanna walk around on such a cold day. It probably is important maybe more important than doing it the rest of the year. Another factor that we think happens is the loss of reinforcement. So just the other day I was talking to someone and they were saying "Oh I was going out for dinner with some people tonight, it's too cold I stayed home." They lose their reinforcement of the pleasure of socializing and we pricey than a lot of other ways as well; less likely to the gym where we know exercise is a mood protector so there's probably other lifestyle change that occurred during the winter that you have some control over and even though it may not be as conducive to do those, we do think it's an an important way to buffer your mood during the winter months. One other thing that everyone should know about is the difference between, if you will, like a true seasonal affective disorder clinical seasonal affective disorder verses, if you will, just sort of like normal mood variation that occurs during the winter and it really has to do with the severity of symptoms. So you know if you feel just a little bit blue but you're able to carry on your schedule you might put that more in the normal category kinda to be expected as a result both at the change in daylight and the change in activity level that we see during the winter. But people that have true seasonal affective disorder they can't function. They can't get to work every day, they withdraw from social activities, they no longer experience pleasure even from other things like watching television shows that they liked and there we think that it's not just a change in your lifestyle but you might require treatment. For people have true seasonal affective disorder it is going to go away and we kinda even to predict when it's going to go away and that's not true of other types of depression. For people that have actual seasonal affective disorder there are several treatments that have been shown to be effective in research. The most effective treatment is actually exposure to light and there are these, they're called "light boxes", where people sit in front of them somewhere between a half hour an hour day and exposed to this kind of an intense,if you will, sun light. You don't get a tan from it but you get the right rays and that oftentimes within a week, people's mood improve substantially just from that. So that's the most common treatment that's available for seasonal affective disorder. In addition to that some antidepressant medications will work especially SSRI is like prozac, the first and probably the most famous those can be helpful those take about two to four weeks to work, and lastly, cognitive behavior therapy that focus is on people's thought process and change in their behavior that can be useful as well. So those are the treatments that are available for people that have a clinical problem with the seasonal affective disorder.

Contents

Early life

William J. Sanderson was born in Memphis, Tennessee, to an elementary school teacher mother and a landscape designer father.[1] He volunteered for the army when he was 18 and attended college after his discharge using the G.I. Bill.[2] He holds business (BBA, 1968) and law (J.D., 1971) degrees from the University of Memphis (then known as Memphis State University), though he did not take the bar exam.[3]

Career

Sanderson has appeared in many movies, and is known for his role in the 1982 classic science fiction film Blade Runner as J. F. Sebastian. Sanderson appeared as one of the mechanics and regulars of the diner in The Rocketeer, who defies Nazi agents looking for the top secret rocket pack. He also portrayed a character named Deuce in an episode of the science fiction television series Babylon 5, and later reprised the role in the television movie Babylon 5: Thirdspace. He also voiced the recurring character Dr. Karl Rossum in Batman: The Animated Series. Sanderson starred in the controversial film Fight for Your Life, which has a strict ban in the United Kingdom.

As a guest, he has made appearances in television shows, and his credits include The Pretender, The X-Files, Knight Rider, Married... with Children, Babylon 5, ER, Coach, and Walker, Texas Ranger. He plays a key role in an audio dramatization of Ursula K. Le Guin's Vaster than Empires and More Slow in NPR's 2000X series. In 2001, Sanderson played the courageous bartender Dewey in the TNT film Crossfire Trail.[4]

Sanderson played Larry in Newhart from 1982 to 1990, famous for the catchphrase, "Hi. I'm Larry. This is my brother Darryl. This is my other brother Darryl."

Sanderson returned to television playing E. B. Farnum in the HBO television series Deadwood from 2004 to 2006, later reprising the role in its film continuation. Farnum is a tragicomic hotelier and the first mayor of Deadwood. In 2008, Sanderson joined the cast of True Blood playing Sheriff Bud Dearborne. He later played Oldham, the resident interrogation expert of the DHARMA Initiative in an episode of the fifth season of the ABC series Lost.

In May 2019, Sanderson released an autobiography about his career, Yes, I'm That Guy: The Rough-and-Tumble Life of a Character Actor.[5]

Filmography

Film

Year Title Role Notes
1977 Fight for Your Life Jessie Lee Kane
1977 Proof of the Man Gun Dealer
1978 Blue Nude Guy in Next Cell Uncredited
1979 The Onion Field Young Con
1979 Savage Weekend Otis
1980 Coal Miner's Daughter Lee Dollarhide
1980 Seed of Innocence Randy Webb
1981 Death Hunt Ned Warren
1981 Raggedy Man Calvin
1982 The Ballad of Gregorio Cortez Cowboy
1982 Blade Runner J.F. Sebastian
1983 Lone Wolf McQuade Snow
1983 Nightmares Gas Station Attendant Segment: "Terror in Topanga"; uncredited
1984 City Heat Lonnie Ash
1985 Fletch Jim Swarthout
1986 Black Moon Rising Tyke Thayden
1987 Last Man Standing Casper
1987 Dead Aim Brennan
1989 Thunderground Ratman
1989 Deadly Weapon Reverend Smith
1990 Mirror, Mirror Mr. Veze
1991 The Giant of Thunder Mountain Percey Crow
1991 The Rocketeer Skeets
1993 Skeeter Gordon Perry
1993 Man's Best Friend Ray
1994 Mirror, Mirror II: Raven Dance Roger
1994 The Client Wally Boxx
1994 Wagons East Zeke
1995 Phoenix Miro
1996 Last Man Standing Joe Monday
1996 Forest Warrior Paul Carpio
1996 The Utilizer Leek
1997 Critics and Other Freaks Chef Bernie
1999 Nice Guys Sleep Alone Rufus
2000 Stanley's Gig Stanley Myer
2000 Stageghost Jack Butler
2001 Dying on the Edge Tommy
2002 Monkey Love Bradley Chalmers
2002 Never Get Outta the Boat Clarence
2003 Gods and Generals Gen. A. P. Hill
2003 The Low Budget Time Machine The Prospector
2004 Promised Land Clark
2004 Avatar Riley
2005 Wit's End Jedediah Cross
2006 Disappearances Rat Kinneson
2006 Beyond the Wall of Sleep Joe Slaader
2006 The Treasure of Painted Forest Paul
2008 Pretty Ugly People Sam
2014 A Merry Friggin' Christmas Father Juge
2018 The Griddle House Gus

Television

Year Title Role Notes
1976 The Other Side of Victory Unknown Television film
1979 Starsky & Hutch Weirdo Episode: "Starsky vs. Hutch"
1980 Scared Straight! Another Story Harlan Television film
1980 The Dukes of Hazzard Russ Collins Episode: "Mrs. Roscoe P. Coltrane"
1980–1981 Palmerstown, U.S.A. Merwin Noon / Henry Redmond 2 episodes
1981 Walking Tall Stacy Episode: "The Protectors of the People"
1982–1990 Newhart Larry 91 episodes
1982 Bret Maverick Kenneth Broomick Episode: "Hallie"
1982 Quincy, M.E. Willie McCracken Episode: "Guns Don't Die"
1982 The Executioner's Song Gibbs Television film; uncredited
1982 Knight Rider The Rev Episode: "Trust Doesn't Rust"
1983 Who Will Love My Children? Cleve Shelby Television film
1983 It Takes Two Earl Episode: "Instinct"
1983 Women of San Quentin Countee Television film
1985 Streets of Justice Weasel Television film
1986 The Defiant Ones Mason Television film
1986 Dalton: Code of Vengeance II Bobby Fuller Television film
1987 The Man Who Broke 1,000 Chains Trump Television film
1988 The Twilight Zone Norman Blane Episode: "The Call"
1989 Lonesome Dove Lippy Jones Miniseries; 4 episodes
1991 Sometimes They Come Back Carl Mueller (age 44) Television film
1991 Married... with Children Cousin Eb Episode: "Buck Has a Belly Ache"
1992 Dangerous Curves Bobby Havens Episode: "Auld Lang Syne"
1992 Mann & Machine Dr. William Unzer Episode: "Cold, Cold Heart"
1992 The Young Riders Emmett Barnett Episode: "The Debt"
1992–1994 Batman: The Animated Series Dr. Karl Rossum (voice) 4 episodes
1993 Sirens Male Store Owner Episode: "Keeping the Peace"
1993 Ned Blessing: The Story of My Life and Times Unknown Episode: "The Smink Brothers"
1993 Return to Lonesome Dove Lippy Jones Miniseries; 4 episodes
1994 Matlock Mickey Sanders Episode: "The Crook"
1994 Babylon 5 Deuce Episode: "Grail"
1994 The X-Files Edward Funsch Episode: "Blood"
1995 Siringo Tully Television film
1995 The Marshal Philbrick Episode: "The Heartbreak Kid"
1995 Santo Bugito Clem (voice) Episode: "My Name Is Revenge"
1995–1997 Aaahh!!! Real Monsters Various voices 2 episodes
1996 Andersonville Munn Television film
1996 The Pretender Roy Abbot Episode: "Every Picture Tells a Story"
1996 ER Mr. Percy Episode: "No Brain, No Gain"
1996–1999 Jumanji Profesor J.S. Ibsen (voice) 14 episodes
1996–2001 Walker, Texas Ranger Will Stanton / Mayor 3 episodes
1997 Coach Jesse / Larry 3 episodes
1997 George Wallace T.Y. Odum Television film
1997 Cow and Chicken Cowboy (voice) Episode: "School Bully/Time Machine"
1997 George and Leo Unknown Episode: "The Cameo Episode"
1998 The Practice Mr. Simmons Episode: "Rhyme and Reason"
1998 Babylon 5: Thirdspace Deuce Television film
1998 Maximum Bob Dicky Crowe 5 episodes
1998 The Angry Beavers Ditto Otto / Clerk (voice) Episode: "If You Insisters/Alley Oops!"
1999 L.A. Heat The Monk Episode: "The Monk"
2000 Miracle on the Mountain: The Kincaid Family Story Helicopter Pilot Television film
2000 Resurrection Blvd. Clancy The Illegal Gun Dealer Episode: "Suenos"
2000 Psyko Ferret Stan Veinous (voice) Television film
2001 Crossfire Trail Dewey Television film
2002 Dharma & Greg Mike Episode: "The Tooth Is Out There"
2003 Monte Walsh Skimpy Eagens Television film
2003 Without a Trace Wally Sykes Episode: "Kam Li"
2004 Monk Joshua Skinner Episode: "Mr. Monk Gets Married"
2004–2006 Deadwood E. B. Farnum 36 episodes
2007 Life Holt Easley Episode: "What They Saw"
2008–2012 True Blood Sheriff Bud Dearborne 22 episodes
2009 Lost Oldham Episode: "He's Our You"
2009 Trauma Captain Edward Smith Episode: "Blue Balloon"
2010 Tim and Eric Awesome Show, Great Job! Jim Episode: "Choices"
2011 Criminal Minds: Suspect Behavior Leonard Keane Episode: "Night Hawks"
2011 Mike & Molly Dennis 2 episodes
2011 Bar Karma James 12 episodes
2012 Bones Norbert Mobley Episode: "The Family in the Feud"
2013 Bravest Warriors Alien Perkalus (voice) Episode: "Mexican Touchdown"
2019 American Gods The Bookkeeper Episode: "The Greatest Story Ever Told"
2019 Deadwood: The Movie E. B. Farnum Television film

References

  1. ^ a b Susan King, "William Sanderson's 'Deadwood' ride nears its end.", Los Angeles Times, June 11, 2006
  2. ^ Acting most peculiar The University of Memphis Magazine, Jamie Peters, 2006. Retrieved August 14, 2017.
  3. ^ Blade Zone Presents: An Interview with William Sanderson, BladeZone, Aaron Brinkley, 2000. Retrieved April 12, 2017.
  4. ^ Speier, Michael (January 19, 2001). "Crossfire Trail". Variety. Retrieved October 5, 2018.
  5. ^ Vakulskas, Brian (May 18, 2019). "Yes, I'm That Guy: The Rough-and-Tumble Life of a Character Actor". KSCJ 1360. Retrieved May 27, 2019.

Further reading

  • Voisin, Scott, Character Kings: Hollywood's Familiar Faces Discuss the Art & Business of Acting. BearManor Media, 2009. ISBN 978-1-59393-342-5.

External links

This page was last edited on 4 June 2019, at 23:49
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