Last Updated on August 7, 2022 by Administrator
Terry Kinney Biography
Terry Kinney is an American actor and theater, director. He is also a founding member of the Steppenwolf Theatre Company, with Laurie Metcalf, Gary Sinise, and Jeff Perry. The founders of Steppenwolf supported the theater and themselves with odd jobs until the company began financially self-supporting in the early 1980s. Re-located in the old St.
Nicholas Theater, Steppenwolf’s productions began to attract a steady audience. Steppenwolf flourished artistically and financially in the ’80s and moved once again to its permanent home at 1650 N. Halsted Street in Chicago.
Terry Kinney Age | Family
Terry was born on 29 January 1954 in Lincoln, Illinois. He is 65years old. Terry is the son of Elizabeth L. (née Eimer), a telephone operator, and Kenneth C. Kinney, a tractor company supervisor. Terry’s maternal grandfather was Frederick Herman Eimer (the son of Conrad Eimer and Caroline Wipperman). Frederick was born in Illinois, to parents from Germany.
His maternal grandmother was Anna Rosina Feldman (the daughter of Bernard Albert Feldman and Elizabeth Boger). Anna was born in Illinois, to parents from Germany. Elizabeth was the daughter of Ferdinand Boger.
Terry Kinney Young
Terry Kinney Education | Career
He attended Illinois State University, in Normal, Illinois. He became friends with Jeff Perry while there, who took him to see a performance of Grease featuring Gary Sinise, bringing the three Steppenwolf Theatre Company co-founders together for the first time.
The trio of Sinise, Perry, and Kinney opened their own Chicago theatrical troupe, the Steppenwolf Theater, in 1973 in the basement of a church in Highland Park. The company’s metamorphosis into one of the country’s great regional theatrical companies began in 1976 after Kinney and Perry joined it full-time after graduating from college. The theater has, since 1976, put on a full season of ensemble works.
The founders of Steppenwolf supported the theater and themselves with odd jobs until the company began financially self-supporting in the early 1980s. Re-located in the old St. Nicholas Theater, Steppenwolf’s productions began to attract a steady audience. Steppenwolf flourished artistically and financially in the ’80s and moved once again to its permanent home at 1650 N. Halsted Street in Chicago.
At the height of the company’s fame, Kinney and Sinise were Steppenwolf’s artistic co-directors, winning numerous awards, and even transferring some productions, such as their monumental adaptation of John Steinbeck’s “The Grapes of Wrath”, to Broadway. In addition to Kinney and Sinise, the company included such first-rate actors as John Malkovich, Joan Allen, and John Mahoney.
As an actor, Kinney was nominated for a Tony Award for his appearance as the “Reverend Casey” in “Grapes”. Kinney made his movie debut in 1985, with a bit part in Seven Minutes in Heaven (1985), and has been much in demand as a supporting actor ever since. On television, he had a small but recurring role on Thirtysomething (1987) and appeared as a regular on the HBO prison drama Oz (1997).
Terry Kinney Wife | Children
Kinney was married to Elizabeth Perkins From 1984 to 1988. He later remarried to his Oz co-star Kathryn Erbe, with whom he has a daughter, Maeve born 1995, and a son, Carson born 2003.
Terry Kinney Movies And Tv Shows
Theater directing credits
|1976||The Lover||Director||Steppenwolf Theatre, Chicago/Starred Laurie Metcalf and Jeff Perry|
|1981||Of Mice and Men||Director||Steppenwolf Theatre, Chicago/Starred Gary Sinise|
|1982||And a Nightingale Sang||Director||Steppenwolf Theatre, Chicago/Starred Joan Allen|
|1984||Fool for Love||Director||Steppenwolf Theatre, Chicago/Starred William Petersen and Rondi Reed|
|1985||Streamers||Director||Steppenwolf Theatre, Chicago/Starred Gary Sinise and Jeff Perry|
|1990||Reckless||Director||Steppenwolf Theatre, Chicago/Starred Joan Allen|
|1992||My Thing Of Love||Director||Steppenwolf Theatre, Chicago/Starred Laurie Metcalf|
|1994||A Clockwork Orange||Director||Steppenwolf Theatre, Chicago|
|1997||A Streetcar Named Desire||Director||Steppenwolf Theatre, Chicago/Starred Gary Sinise|
|1998||Eyes For Consuela||Director||Manhattan Theatre Club, New York City/Starred David Strathairn|
|2000||One Flew Over The Cuckoo’s Nest||Director||Steppenwolf Theatre, Chicago/Starred Gary Sinise|
|2003||The Violet Hour||Director||Steppenwolf Theatre, Chicago|
|2004||Beautiful Child||Director||Vineyard Theatre, New York City/Starred Gary Sinise|
|2005||After Ashley||Director||Vineyard Theatre, New York City/Starred Kieran Culkin and Anna Paquin|
|2006||The Well-Appointed Room||Director||Steppenwolf Theatre, Chicago/Starred Josh Charles and Tracy Letts|
|The Agony and the Agony||Director||Vineyard Theatre, New York City/Starred Nicky Silver|
|2009||reasons to be pretty(Neil Labute)||Director||MCC, New York City/Starred Piper Perabo and Thomas Sadoski|
|2010||Fifth of July (Lanford Wilson)||Director||Bay Street Theatre (July), then Williamstown Theatre Festival (August)|
|1985||Seven Minutes in Heaven||Bill the Photographer||Film|
|1986||Miami Vice||Asst. State Atty. William Pepin||TV series|
|No Mercy||Paul Deveneux||Film|
|1987||A Walk on the Moon||Lew Ellis||Film|
|Murder Ordained||Pastor Tom Bird||TV film|
|thirtysomething||Steve Woodman||TV series (7 episodes, 1987–1989)|
|1988||Miles from Home||Mark||Film|
|1990||Kojak: None So Blind||(unnamed)||TV film|
|Law & Order||Clifford Chester||TV series|
|The Grapes of Wrath||Reverend Jim Casey||Teleplay|
|Talent for the Game||Gil Lawrence||Film|
|1992||The Last of the Mohicans||John Cameron||Film|
|Deadly Matrimony||Jim Mihkalik||TV mini-series|
|1993||Body Snatchers||Steve Malone||Film|
|The Firm||Lamar Quinn||Film|
|J.F.K.: Reckless Youth||Joseph P. Kennedy||TV film|
|1995||The Good Old Boys||Walter Calloway||TV film (dir: Tommy Lee Jones)|
|Devil in a Blue Dress||Todd Carter||Film|
|1996||Fly Away Home||David Alden||Film|
|Critical Choices||Lloyd||TV series|
|Homicide: Life on the Street||Richard Laumer||TV series|
|1997||George Wallace||Billy Watson||TV film (dir: John Frankenheimer)|
|Oz||Emerald City Unit Manager Tim McManus||TV series (six seasons)|
|Don’t Look Down||Dr. Paul Sadowski||TV film (dir: Wes Craven)|
|1999||Oxygen||Captain Tim Foster||Film|
|That Championship Season||James Daly||TV film|
|The Young Girl and the Monsoon||Hank (main character)||Film (with Ellen Muth)|
|2000||The House of Mirth||George Dorset||Film|
|2001||Save the Last Dance||Roy Johnson||Film|
|Midwives||Rand Danforth||TV film|
|2002||The Laramie Project||Dennis Shepard||Film|
|2003||House Hunting||Hogue||Short film|
|2004||Focus Group||Bob Sadler||Short film|
|CSI: NY||District Attorney Tom Mitford||TV series (2 episodes)|
|2005||The Game of Their Lives||The journalist, Dent McSkimming||Film|
|Amber Frey: Witness for the Prosecution||Detective Neil O’Hara||TV film|
|2006||Kidnapped||James Sullivan||TV series|
|2007||Turn the River||Markus||Film|
|Wainy Days||Marvin||Internet series (5 min episodes), 1 episode|
|Queens Supreme||Andrew Grigg||TV series (1 episode)|
|2008||Canterbury’s Law||Deputy Attorney General Zach Williams||TV series (main cast)|
|2009||The Unusuals||Sergeant Harvey Brown||TV series (main cast)|
|The Mentalist||Special Agent Sam Bosco||TV series (recurring role)|
|2010||The Good Wife||Gerald Kozko (Risk assessor)||TV series (3 episodes)|
|2011||Being Human||Heggemann||TV series (recurring role)|
|2012||NYC 22||Daniel “Yoda” Dean||TV series (main cast)|
|Promised Land||David Churchill||Film|
|The Mob Doctor||Dante Amato||TV series (2 episodes)|
|2013||Elementary||Howard Ennis||TV series (one episode)|
|2014||Black Box||Dr. Owen Morely||Series regular|
|2015||Show Me a Hero||Peter Smith||TV miniseries|
|Fargo||Chief Gibson||TV series (2 episodes)|
|2016||Good Behavior||Christian||Series regular|
|Billions||Hall||TV Series (recurring role)|
|2017||Abundant Acreage Available||Jesse Ledbetter||Film|
|November Criminals||Principal Karlstadt||Film|
|2018||Mile 22||Peter Berg||Film|
|2019||Extremely Wicked, Shockingly Evil and Vile||Mike Fisher||Film|
Terry Kinney Net Worth
Kinney is an American actor and theater director who has a net worth of $4 million.
Terry Kinney Height
Terry stands at a height of 5ft 11 (180.3 cm).
Terry Kinney Images
Terry Kinney Billions Character
Terry portrays Hall in the drama series Billions which is an American television drama series created by Brian Koppelman, David Levien, and Andrew Ross Sorkin, starring Paul Giamatti and Damian Lewis, that premiered on Showtime on January 17, 2016. The series is loosely based on the activities of Preet Bharara, the former U.S. Attorney for the Southern District of New York.
Dennis Boutsikaris plays Kenneth Malverne, a rival of Axelrod’s who leads a competing hedge fund. Ben Shenkman plays Ira Schirmer: an attorney and a former law school classmate of Chuck. Kelly AuCoin as “Dollar” Bill Stern (recurring season 1–3, starring season 4–).
Terry Kinney Thirtysomething
Terry was cast as Steve “Thirtysomething” (TV Episode 1989) Woodman. Thirtysomething is an American drama television series created by Ed Zwickand Marshall Herskovitz for United Artists Television (under MGM/UA Television) and aired on ABC from 1987 to 1991.
It is about a group of Baby Boomers in their thirties who live in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, and how they handle the lifestyle that dominated American culture during the 1980s given their involvement in the early 1970s counterculture as young adults.
Terry Kinney Last Of The Mohicans
The Last of the Mohicans is a 1992 American epic historical drama film set in 1757 during the French and Indian War. It was written and directed by Michael Mann and was based on James Fenimore Cooper’s 1826 novel The Last of the Mohicans: A Narrative of 1757 and George B. Seitz’s 1936 film adaptation, owing more to the film than the novel.
The film stars Daniel Day-Lewis, Madeleine Stowe, and Jodhi May, with Russell Means, Wes Studi, Eric Schweig, and Steven Waddington in supporting roles. Kinney portrays John Cameron in the film.
Terry Kinney Steppenwolf
Terry Kinney is a co-founder of Steppenwolf Theatre Company. His directing credits there include The Violet Hour, A Streetcar Named Desire, A Clockwork Orange, Of Mice and Men and One Flew Over The Cuckoo’s Nest, which moved to Broadway and won a Tony Award for Best Revival of a Play. NYC directing credits include the world premiere of Checkers by Doug McGrath, reasons to be pretty for MCC and Broadway, After Ashley and Beautiful Child at the Vineyard Theatre,
The Money Shot by Neil LaBute for MCC, and others. Upcoming projects include Sins of the Mother by Israel Horowitz, and Rear Window, adapted by Keith Reddin. Mr. Kinney’s film directing credits include the short film Kubuku Rides (This Is It) for Steppenwolf Films and Diminished Capacity with Matthew Broderick and Alan Alda.
Terry Kinney Kathryn Erbe
Terry Kinney and Kathryn Erbe
Terry Kinney The Mentalist
Kinney plays Sam Bosco in The Mentalist.
Terry Kinney Death
Terry Kinney is not dead he is very much alive. Although a well-recognized person named Terry J. Kinney, 60, of Columbia died Friday, October 19, 2007, at his home. Terry J. Kinney was born March 10, 1947, in Kansas City, MO to the late James and Faye (Moss) Kinney. He is survived by his five children, daughters Shannon Shirley, Chris Wilson, Tricia Bartolacci and Melissa Kinney all of Columbia, son Joe Kinney of Columbia as well as two grandchildren Cameron Bartolacci and Ayla Kinney both of Columbia.
Terry Kinney Fargo
Kinney portrays Chief Gibson in Fargo which is an American black comedy–crime drama anthology television series created and primarily written by Noah Hawley. The show is inspired by the eponymous 1996 film written and directed by the Coen brothers, who are credited as executive producers on the series alongside Hawley.
The series premiered on April 15, 2014, on FX, and follows an anthology format, with each season set in a different era, and with a different story and mostly new characters and cast, although there is minor overlap. Each season contains numerous references to Coen brothers’ films.