At 76 years old, Randolph Mantooth physical status not available right now. We will update Randolph Mantooth's height, weight, eye color, and hair color.
Dating / Affair
- Randolph Mantooth (born Randy DeRoy Mantooth, September 19, 1945), is an American actor who has worked in television, documentaries, theater, and film for more than 40 years.
- A graduate of the American Academy of Dramatic Arts, he was discovered in New York by a Universal Studios talent agent while performing the lead in the play Philadelphia, Here I Come.
- After signing with Universal and moving to California, he slowly built up his resume with work on such dramatic series as Adam-12 (1968), Marcus Welby, M.D.
- (1969), McCloud (1970) and Alias Smith and Jones (1971). He was chosen to play a lead role as paramedic John Gage in the 1970s medical drama, Emergency! (opposite Robert Fuller as Dr. Kelly Brackett, Julie London as Nurse Dixie McCall, Bobby Troup as Dr. Joe Early and Kevin Tighe as Roy DeSoto).
- The show aired six seasons (129 episodes) and six two-hour television movie specials.
- Randolph Mantooth has spoken regularly at Firefighter and EMS conferences and symposia across the United States, while maintaining an active acting career.
- He is a spokesperson for both the International Association of Firefighters [IAFF] and the International Association of Fire Chiefs [IAFC] for fire fighter health and safety, and honored over the years with numerous awards and recognition.Mantooth has appeared in numerous films and television series in lead and supportive roles including miniseries adaptations of Testimony of Two Men (1977) and a starring role as Abraham Kent in The Seekers (1979).
- Through the 1990s and 2000s, he appeared in daytime soap operas, earning him four Soap Opera Digest Award nominations.
- He frequently returns to performing in theatrical productions.
- He serves as an associate artist at Jeff Daniels' Purple Rose Theatre.
- His performances includes Mark Kaufman's Evil Little Thoughts, Black Elk Speaks, Carey Crim's Morning after Grace, Lanford Wilson's Rain Dance, and innumerable works by Native American playwrights including William S. Yellow Robe, Jr.