Celebrities

David Morse Net Worth

David Morse Net Worth is
$3 Million

David Morse Biography

David Morse Net Value: David Morse can be an American actor, singer, director and writer who includes a net worthy of of $3 million dollars. His dad was a sales supervisor and his mom was a school instructor. Elsewhere finished, Morse branched out into meatier personality parts, playing a paid assassin in the two-component miniseries Brotherhood of the Rose (NBC, 1989) and a crazed kidnapper in Cry in the open: The Acquiring of Peggy Ann (NBC, 1991). After playing the bit component of shoe shop cop in Max Dugan Returns (1982), Morse landed the role that quickly brought him national interest. As Dr. Jack Morrison on St. Somewhere else, Morse invested himself deeply in the part. David Morse in addition has appeared in a few stage takes on, including “How I Discovered to operate a vehicle”, where he got compliment because of his part as Uncle Peck. Somewhere else in 1987. When St. His feature film debut arrived in Richard Donner’s Inside Moves (1980), which cast him as a likable basketball participant switched bartender. His most layered overall performance during this period arrived in Sean Penn’s directorial debut, The Indian Runner (1991), which gained him an unbiased Spirit Award nomination. Morse gained perhaps his best acclaim for his overall performance in How I Discovered to operate a vehicle, which Morse was honored for with Drama Table and Obie Awards, among additional accolades. Thus, most of these productions possess made his name a lot more known and in addition added up to the full total sum of David Morse net well worth. In Lars Von Trier’s “Dancer at night” (2000), Morse performed track and dance figures. He also performed a law enforcement detective in the tv screen series ‘House’. Nowadays, Morse stays occupied splitting his professional period mainly between stage and tv roles. A global known Actor David Bowditch Morse born on Sunday, October 11, 1953


Known for movies

Quick Facts

Full NameDavid Morse
Net Worth$3 Million
Date Of BirthOctober 11, 1953
Height1.93 m
ProfessionScreenwriter, Actor, Singer, Television Director
EducationWilliam Esper Studio
NationalityAmerican
SpouseSusan Wheeler Duff
ChildrenEliza Morse, Samuel Morse, Benjamin Morse
ParentsJacquelyn Morse, Charles Morse
AwardsDrama Desk Award for Outstanding Actor in a Play, Gotham Independent Film Award for Best Ensemble Performance, Obie Award for Performance, Washington D.C. Area Film Critics Association Award for Best Ensemble, Lucille Lortel Award for Outstanding Lead Actor
NominationsScreen Actors Guild Award for Outstanding Performance by a Cast in a Motion Picture, Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Guest Actor in a Drama Series, Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Supporting Actor in a Limited Series or a Movie, Independent Spirit Award for Best Supporting Male, Canadian Screen Award for Best Performance by an Actor in a Leading Role, Outer Critics Circle Award for Outstanding Actor in a Play
MoviesThe Green Mile, Disturbia, World War Z, Dancer in the Dark, Concussion, 16 Blocks, Proof of Life, The Crossing Guard, The Negotiator, The Indian Runner, The Hurt Locker, McCanick, 12 Monkeys, The Long Kiss Goodnight, Drive Angry, The Slaughter Rule, The Rock, Crazy in Alabama, Hounddog, Hearts in Atlantis, Extreme Measures, Inside Moves, The Good Son, Desperate Hours, The Odd Life of Timothy Green, Nearing Grace, Dreamer, Down in the Valley, The Getaway, Collaborator, The Boy, Horns, Max Dugan Returns, Winter in the Blood, Double Vision, Mother and Child, Magic Kid 2, Diary of a City Priest, Six Against the Rock, Bait, Miracle on I-880, Cross of Fire, Contact, Tecumseh The Last Warrior, Cry in the Wild: The Taking of Peggy Ann, Passengers, Murder Live!, Dead Ahead: The Exxon Valdez Disaster, A.W.O.L., Two-Fisted Tales, Shanghai
TV ShowsTreme, John Adams, Hack, The Langoliers, Big Wave Dave's, St. Elsewhere


Interesting Facts

#Fact
1 Father of Eliza Morse, still photographer.
2 Has appeared in 'The Langoliers (1996)(TV)', The Green Mile (1999), and Hearts in Atlantis (2001), all based on novels by Stephen King. He also appeared in Horns (2013), based on a novel by King's son, Joe Hill.
3 Acting mentor was Norman Lloyd.
4 Best known by the public for his role as Dr. Jack Morrison on St. Elsewhere (1982).
5 Has appeared in two films as a criminal connected to the prison island of Alcatraz: in Six Against the Rock (1987) he plays Marvin Hubbard, second-in-command to David Carradine's Bernard Coy; and in The Rock (1996) he is Major Tom Baxter, second-in-command to Ed Harris' Brigadier General Francis X. Hummel, USMC.
6 His middle name, Bowditch, comes from Nathaniel Bowditch.
7 He is the only actor to date to play both Abraham Lincoln and George Washington.
8 Stated that out of all of the films he's done, his favorites are The Green Mile (1999), The Crossing Guard (1995), The Indian Runner (1991), and The Rock (1996).
9 Is allergic to most forms of sugar.
10 Broke several fingers during a fight scene in Disturbia (2007) but remained in character and finished the take.
11 Studied acting at the William Esper studio.
12 Moved to Philly with his family after California earthquake of 1994, to be near wife's family.
13 Parents: Charles and Jacquelyn Morse.
14 Has three younger sisters.
15 Frequently cast in book-to-movie/television works by Stephen King.
16 Listed as one of twelve "Promising New Actors of 1980" in John Willis' Screen World, Vol. 32.


Quotes

#Quote
1 (On Proof Of Life) Well the scandal with Meg Ryan and Russell Crowe is what everyone remembers, but we were so unaware of it while it was going on. It was like the world found out about it before we did. The first thing that comes to mind to me is that Taylor Hackford, when he asked me to do it, said he wanted an actor that could go to the edge of the cliff with him, because this role was going to be so physically demanding, both in the world that he was going to be shooting in-which turned out to be completely true-and emotionally. He just wanted someone who was willing to put himself in his hands and go the distance with him. I thought that was a great challenge, and I was excited to say yes to that. Obviously, we didn't know that it was going to be as dangerous as it was. My stand-in wound up being killed during the movie, doing a scene I was supposed to do. My stepfather was dying in Massachusetts, and I only had three days off in the whole film. I had flown up to Massachusetts to see him because he only had two weeks to live. As soon as I got off the plane, Taylor called and said, "You're going to have to come back here to shoot a scene, and then you can go back and see your stepfather," and I said, "Well, I don't know if he'll be alive when I get back here. I'll get back on as soon as I can, but I'm not going to go back tomorrow." And he was furious at me, and the next day, they shot the scene with my stand-in, and the truck he was in went off a cliff with five other people in it, and he was killed. And he was a very sweet man, thrilled about being a part of this movie. He and his wife were down there. It was very sad, very tragic event, and very difficult on the crew that was there shooting that day. It was a second-unit crew. But even out of that, there were some inspiring moments, and it all had to do with Will's family. Will was the young guy who died, and his family could not have been more concerned about the crew, or more generous to the crew. They didn't blame any of them or any of us. These were people who lost their golden boy, their oldest son, and they're down there caring for the crew. It was so devastating. So that's probably the first thing that comes to my mind.
2 (On The Green Mile) I think I was the second person cast in it, though I don't know who the first person was. Frank Darabont, I had worked with a little in HBO's Two-Fisted Tales series, before he directed The Shawshank Redemption. He called me up and said he was going to send a script, and the only thing he was worried about was that I would want to improvise, so I was quick to assure him that I didn't want to improvise. I didn't want to change his lines. You basically have to tell the director whatever they want to hear when you're looking to get a job. That script was a script that everyone who read wanted to be a part of. Everybody who read it wept; it was just wonderfully moving. And I was one of those people. I got the script, and there was just no doubt that I wanted to be that man and be in that world and go through that. When we made the movie, it was supposed to be shot in three months, and we wound up shooting it in five months, which put a lot of pressure on people. And it was a long five months. But I think all of us looking back on that probably are grateful it went five months, because of the experience of being with each other. All those actors, all those people doing such amazing work. We just got to spend that much more time together in such a rare film. I think Frank has a real sense of how to tell Stephen King's stories on film. He's a really good storyteller. He's completely the opposite of Lars von Trier. Lars, when you're shooting, doesn't give a damn about his script. The camera will be rolling and he'll say, "This is crap, just say what your subtext is," and you're improvising constantly in the flow of things. And if something happens that's not in the script, that's great. I was doing a scene in Dancer In The Dark where I walked out the door of the trailer and I'm supposed to be off-camera, except that Lars walked out with the camera following me, so I had to keep acting. I haven't got a clue what I want to do, and slowly people start stumbling out, and we wind up doing a scene outside the trailer that was never written, and that's how Lars works. But Frank is completely the opposite. A woman who has worked with him on everything he's ever done told me, "There isn't a comma in there that he doesn't fret over. There isn't a moment that he hasn't lived with and imagined and seen how to shoot it, and it's really fulfilling that this thing he's lived with in his mind for so long is what you're there to help him create."
3 (On Dancer In The Dark) We shot it all in Sweden and Denmark. It was obviously supposed to take place in the Pacific Northwest, but (director) Lars (von Trier) does not travel, because he has this odd view of America. I had said no to that movie a number of times, and it hurt me to do it, because I'd loved his films before. I couldn't wait to get the script when I heard that he was sending it, and I read it and I couldn't believe he was going to make a musical out of this. It was just so grim, but my manager convinced me to talk to him. I still didn't feel like I could do it, but I told him I would think about it. And it was literally 12:30 one night and I was flipping through channels and there was this incredible scene from this movie on, and I couldn't stop watching it. I realized what I was watching was Breaking the Waves, and I called Lars the next day and we talked more, and I said, "Whatever happens, this experience is going to be amazing. The movie may stink, but there's no doubt this experience is going to be amazing." So I said yes, and the experience was truly amazing, one of my favorite experiences, and I think the movie itself is amazing too. Obviously there's a big gap between how people feel about the movie. Either people hate it or just completely love it, and I'm one of those people who loves it. I think it's remarkable.
4 (On The Indian Runner) To have someone like Sean Penn be interested in me for the lead in his first film. It was totally unexpected, and just an amazing honor. I knew his father Leo and his brother Michael, because they had both worked on St. Elsewhere, and Sean, whom I had never met, actually sent regards to me when Leo was directing our show, which was a surprise since Sean was one of the biggest movie stars in the world at the time. And then I got that script for The Indian Runner, and I couldn't even believe that he wrote it. I don't know why, because he's obviously a very talented, smart man, but there just seemed to be something so mature and just a beautiful poetry to that script, and then to go and meet him up at his house, and have him ultimately fight for me when there were all these other movie stars who were interested in doing it... For some reason, he felt that I was the fellow that should play that role, and he fought like crazy for me to do it. It was one of the greatest experiences of my career, and in some ways my life.
5 Disturbia was a surprise. And I don't know why I was surprised, because I knew when I was asked to do it that there were good people involved. D.J. Caruso and Shia LaBeouf and Carrie-Anne Moss. And Steven Spielberg, obviously, who was producing it. I had been asked to do a lot of those movies that are made to make a lot of money on the first weekend-there's a franchise of "first-weekend movies" that are not very good. And I turned all those down. But this was a horror movie that I thought was a little smarter than everything else, and because of the people involved, it had the potential to be something good. Still, just the success of it, and the numbers of people... I thought we were just making a movie for teenage boys, but all kinds of people have seen that movie, and all kinds of people had fun watching it. So it was just a nice, pleasant surprise, that success.
6 (On his role in House) It's going to sound so weird saying this, but I had so little responsibility on that series, other than to go in there and give House a hard time. It was really fun. David Shore, who had worked on Hack and created House, called me and asked me if I would be interested in doing it if they came up with a character, because they really needed somebody that could go toe-to-toe with House. And I wasn't sure, because I hadn't watched the show. When I flipped through the scenes, I just thought, "This guy House is a total jerk. Why are people watching this show?" Then we were on vacation with some friends who we had known for a long time, and I told them I had gotten this phone call, and they were all like, "Oh, you gotta do this show, it's the most brilliant show, it's such a great character, you're going to have to do this." So I called up David and said, "Okay, I'll do it, my friends are all crazy about your show." It was really so easy, in the best sense of the word, because I had no personal pressure on me. Just to go in there and be with all these people who had worked on Hack, now having success with this show House. We had all struggled so hard. There are a lot of writers on House who were on Hack, and to be around them and enjoy their success, it was just a comfortable place to work. Now, of course, I'm suffering because people will tell me how much they hate me and what I did to House. That's the only downside. House is so beloved.
7 (On Hack) I was disappointed in some ways that the show didn't last longer. I was disappointed for Philadelphia, because we shot the whole thing there, and that had never happened. There were a lot of people in Philadelphia proud and excited to have that show in their city. Literally in every episode, we were in different neighborhoods all over the city, and this is a city that is made up of very distinct neighborhoods. I'm very fond of the people in those neighborhoods and of the city. I truly am. But I did not sleep for two years doing that show, because I didn't feel like we ever got the show I imagined when I agreed to do it, and I never felt satisfied with what we were doing. I think it's a very difficult process, doing a network television series. I think there was a lot that was good about it. Andre Braugher, I thought was tremendous, and I thought we told some pretty good stories, but I never felt like we ever reached the level where I could say, "Okay, now this is the show, and this is the world that I think we should be talking about and representing." You always have to say, "I've been hired to do a job." When you walk on the set, whatever it is, you commit yourself to the job. You're committing yourself to doing the best you can do with it, no matter what you feel about it, and that never changes. The producers and writers on Hack were all in Los Angeles and never in Philadelphia, so everything was back and forth through different time zones, but they all worked hard to make a good show. I think the problem is that David Koepp, who created it, is really a movie guy, he had this fun idea. But David never intended to stay with the show, and that left a big void of who was the creative center. And as soon as there's that void, everybody wants to fill it with their own ideas. Especially the network. So we had all agreed during the pilot that the show would be one sort of thing, but then the reality of having to sell it to advertisers led to a lot of pressure to go with a much safer product. Everybody tried to jump into that void, and we never had a really strong central voice there. I think that was the big problem.
8 (On his memories of St. Elsewhere) Well, pain and pride come to mind. The pain was the experience of playing that character over all those years. Being one character in the beginning, and then really becoming such a victim, and never really getting any release from that. Maybe a little bit at the end, he sort of came around, but he was not the character that I originally believed in. He was a character the producers enjoyed tormenting, and it was not fun to play that. I liked the character much more in the beginning. But the pride? That was being a part of such an extraordinary show, and really, a lot of that is owed to those same producers.


Pictures

All David Morse pictures

Won Awards

Won awards

YearAwardCeremonyNominationMovieAward shared with
2015 Silver Award Oregon International Film Awards, US Best Screenplay Mystic Stranger Gerald Berns
2011 Best Actor Karlovy Vary International Film Festival Collaborator (2011)
2009 WAFCA Award Washington DC Area Film Critics Association Awards Best Ensemble The Hurt Locker (2008) Jeremy Renner

Anthony Mackie

Ralph Fiennes

Evangeline Lilly

Guy Pierce

Brian Geraghty
2009 Gotham Independent Film Award Gotham Awards Best Ensemble Performance The Hurt Locker (2008) Jeremy Renner

Anthony Mackie

Brian Geraghty

Ralph Fiennes

Guy Pearce

Evangeline Lilly
2003 FirstGlance Award Philadelphia FirstGlance Film Festival

Nominated Awards

Nominated awards

YearAwardCeremonyNominationMovieAward shared with
2015 LAIFF November Award Los Angeles Independent Film Festival Awards Screenplay Features Mystic Stranger Gerald Berns
2013 Canadian Screen Award Canadian Screen Awards, CA Performance by an Actor in a Leading Role Collaborator (2011)
2011 Maverick Movie Award Maverick Movie Awards Best Actor: Short The Pond (2010)
2009 ACCA Awards Circuit Community Awards Best Cast Ensemble The Hurt Locker (2008) Jeremy Renner

Anthony Mackie

Brian Geraghty

Ralph Fiennes

Guy Pearce

Evangeline Lilly
2009 DFCS Award Denver Film Critics Society Best Acting Ensemble The Hurt Locker (2008) Jeremy Renner

Anthony Mackie

Brian Geraghty

Christian Camargo

Evangeline Lilly

Ralph Fiennes

Guy Pearce
2008 Golden Nymph Monte-Carlo TV Festival Outstanding Actor - Mini Series John Adams (2008)
2008 Primetime Emmy Primetime Emmy Awards Outstanding Supporting Actor in a Miniseries or a Movie John Adams (2008)
2007 OFTA Television Award Online Film & Television Association Best Guest Actor in a Drama Series House M.D. (2004)
2007 Primetime Emmy Primetime Emmy Awards Outstanding Guest Actor in a Drama Series House M.D. (2004)
2002 Golden Horse Award Golden Horse Film Festival Best Supporting Actor Shuang tong (2002)
2000 Actor Screen Actors Guild Awards Outstanding Performance by a Cast in a Theatrical Motion Picture The Green Mile (1999) Patricia Clarkson

James Cromwell

Jeffrey DeMunn

Michael Clarke Duncan

Graham Greene

Tom Hanks

Bonnie Hunt

Doug Hutchison

Michael Jeter

Barry Pepper

Sam Rockwell

Harry Dean Stanton
1999 ACCA Awards Circuit Community Awards Best Cast Ensemble The Green Mile (1999) Tom Hanks

Barry Pepper

Michael Clarke Duncan

Patricia Clarkson

James Cromwell

Graham Greene

Sam Rockwell

Jeffrey DeMunn

Bonnie Hunt

Michael Jeter

Doug Hutchison

Harry Dean Stanton
1996 Independent Spirit Award Independent Spirit Awards Best Supporting Male The Crossing Guard (1995)


Filmography

Actor

TitleYearStatusCharacter
Trouble 2017 post-production
The Gettysburg Address 2016 Documentary post-production Abraham Lincoln (voice)
Outsiders 2016-2017 TV Series Big Foster Farrell
Concussion 2015 Mike Webster
True Detective 2015 TV Series Eliot Bezzerides
The Boy 2015/I John Henley
Untitled Wall Street Project 2014 TV Movie Conklin
Treme 2010-2013 TV Series Lt. Terry Colson
McCanick 2013 Eugene 'Mack' McCanick
Horns 2013 Dale Williams
Winter in the Blood 2013 Airplane Man
World War Z 2013 Ex-CIA Agent
Robot Chicken 2012 TV Series The Lorax Robin Hood
Makete, katsu: Sengo wo tsukutta otoko Yoshida Shigeru 2012 TV Mini-Series Douglas MaCarthur
Yellow 2012/I Psychologist
The Odd Life of Timothy Green 2012 James Green, Sr.
Collaborator 2011 Gus Williams
Lights Out 2011 TV Series Jerry 'The Rainmaker' Raines
Drive Angry 2011 Webster
The Pond 2010/I Short Adam 11
Shanghai 2010 Richard Astor
Mint Julep 2010 Karl
Mother and Child 2009 Tom
Medium 2009 TV Series Douglas Lydecker
Empire State 2009 TV Movie James Cochrane
Passengers 2008 Arkin
The Hurt Locker 2008 Colonel Reed
John Adams 2008 TV Mini-Series George Washington
Disturbia 2007 Mr. Turner
Hounddog 2007 Daddy
House M.D. 2006-2007 TV Series Michael Tritter
A.W.O.L 2006 Short Marquette
16 Blocks 2006 Det. Frank Nugent
Dreamer: Inspired by a True Story 2005 Palmer
Nearing Grace 2005 Shep Nearing
Down in the Valley 2005 Wade
Hack 2002-2004 TV Series Mike Olshansky
Double Vision 2002 Kevin Richter
The Slaughter Rule 2002 Gideon Ferguson
Hearts in Atlantis 2001 Adult Bobby Garfield
American Experience 2001 TV Series documentary Abraham Lincoln
Diary of a City Priest 2001 Father John McNamee
Proof of Life 2000 Peter Bowman
Bait 2000 Edgar Clenteen
Dancer in the Dark 2000 Bill Houston
The Green Mile 1999 Brutus 'Brutal' Howell
Crazy in Alabama 1999 Dove
The Legend of Pig Eye 1998
The Negotiator 1998 Adam Beck
Contact 1997 Ted Arroway
Murder Live! 1997 TV Movie Frank McGrath
George B. 1997 George
The Long Kiss Goodnight 1996 Luke / Daedalus
Extreme Measures 1996 FBI Agent Frank Hare
The Rock 1996 Major Tom Baxter
The Taming Power of the Small 1995 Short
Twelve Monkeys 1995 Dr. Peters
The Crossing Guard 1995 John Booth
Tecumseh: The Last Warrior 1995 TV Movie Galloway
The Langoliers 1995 TV Mini-Series Brian Engle
Homicide: Life on the Street 1995 TV Series Jim Bayliss
Magic Kid II 1994 Jack
The Getaway 1994 Jim Deer Jackson
SeaQuest 2032 1993 TV Series Lenny Sutter
The Good Son 1993 Jack
Big Wave Dave's 1993 TV Series Dave Bell
Miracle on Interstate 880 1993 TV Movie Dr. Jim Betts
The Hat Squad 1993 TV Series
Dead Ahead: The Exxon Valdez Disaster 1992 TV Movie Rick Steiner - Fishermen
Reasonable Doubts 1992 TV Series Edward Durrell
Tales from the Crypt 1992 TV Series Tom McMurdo
Two-Fisted Tales 1992 TV Movie Tom McMurdo (segment "Showdown")
Cry in the Wild: The Taking of Peggy Ann 1991 TV Movie Bicycle Pete
The Indian Runner 1991 Joe Roberts
Desperate Hours 1990 Albert
Cross of Fire 1989 TV Movie Klell Henry
Midnight Caller 1989 TV Series Chandler
Brotherhood of the Rose 1989 TV Mini-Series Remus
Winnie 1988 TV Movie Thomas
St. Elsewhere 1982-1988 TV Series Dr. Jack Morrison
A Place at the Table 1988 TV Movie Tom Williams
Personal Foul 1987
Downpayment on Murder 1987 TV Movie Det. Jackson
Six Against the Rock 1987 TV Movie Marvin Hubbard
When Dreams Come True 1985 TV Movie Robert Wynton
Shattered Vows 1984 TV Movie Father Tim
Prototype 1983 TV Movie Michael
Max Dugan Returns 1983 Shoe Store Cop
Nurse 1981 TV Series Kevin Mallory
Our Family Business 1981 TV Movie Phil
Inside Moves 1980 Jerry Maxwell

Director

TitleYearStatusCharacter
St. Elsewhere 1987 TV Series 2 episodes
Friday the 13th: The Series 1987 TV Series

Writer

TitleYearStatusCharacter
Hack 2003 TV Series written by - 1 episode

Producer

TitleYearStatusCharacter
McCanick 2013 producer

Soundtrack

TitleYearStatusCharacter
The Slaughter Rule 2002 performer: "Silver Wings", "When I Stop Dreaming"
Dancer in the Dark 2000 performer: "SMITH & WESSON"

Thanks

TitleYearStatusCharacter
The Green Mile: Walking the Mile 2014 Video documentary special thanks
McCanick 2013 the director wishes to thank

Self

TitleYearStatusCharacter
Film '72 2016 TV Series Himself - Interviewee
WGN Morning News 2016 TV Series Himself
World War Z: Production 2013 Video documentary short Himself
The Barnes Collection 2012 TV Movie documentary Dr. Barnes (voice)
Na plovárne 2011 TV Series Himself
The Hurt Locker: Behind the Scenes 2010 Video short Himself
The Manifest and Making of 'Passengers' 2009 Video short Himself
The Making of Disturbia 2007 Video documentary short Himself / Mr. Turner
Up Close with Carrie Keagan 2007 TV Series Himself - Guest
Max on Set: Disturbia... An Inside Look 2007 TV Short Himself
St. Elsewhere: The Place to Be 2006 Video short Himself
Miracles and Mystery: Creating 'The Green Mile' 2006 Video documentary Himself
Edens Lost and Found 2006 TV Mini-Series documentary Himself - Host
The Tony Danza Show 2006 TV Series Himself - Guest
HBO First Look 1997-2006 TV Series documentary Himself / Himself - 'Peter Bowman'
CBS at 75 2003 TV Special documentary Himself
CBS Cares 2002-2003 TV Series Himself
The Making of 'Double Vision' 2002 TV Movie documentary Himself
Choreography: Creating Vincent Paterson's Dance Sequences 2000 Video documentary short Himself (uncredited)
Von Trier's 100 øjne 2000 Documentary Himself
Walking the Mile 2000 Video documentary short Himself - 'Brutal Howell'
The Rosie O'Donnell Show 1999 TV Series Himself - Guest
The Miracle of 'The Green Mile' 1999 TV Short documentary Himself
The Directors 1997 TV Series documentary Himself

Archive Footage

TitleYearStatusCharacter
The Green Mile: Walking the Mile 2014 Video documentary Himself
Pioneers of Television 2014 TV Mini-Series documentary Dr. Jack Morrison
Tvist 2005 TV Series Dr. Jack Morrison
Source
IMDB
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