Stephen Root

TV Actor

Stephen Root was born in Sarasota, Florida, United States on November 17th, 1951 and is the TV Actor. At the age of 72, Stephen Root biography, profession, age, height, weight, eye color, hair color, build, measurements, education, career, dating/affair, family, news updates, movies, TV shows, and networth are available.

Date of Birth
November 17, 1951
United States
Place of Birth
Sarasota, Florida, United States
72 years old
Zodiac Sign
$6 Million
Actor, Character Actor, Film Actor, Television Actor, Voice Actor
Stephen Root Height, Weight, Eye Color and Hair Color

At 72 years old, Stephen Root physical status not available right now. We will update Stephen Root's height, weight, eye color, hair color, build, and measurements.

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Hair Color
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Stephen Root Religion, Education, and Hobbies
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University of Florida (AA, BFA)
Stephen Root Spouse(s), Children, Affair, Parents, and Family
Laura Joan Hase ​ ​(m. 1984; div. 1997)​, Romy Rosemont ​(m. 2008)​
Dating / Affair
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Stephen Root Career

Root began his career on stage in 1986. He made his Broadway acting debut in the play So Long on Lonely Street, where he played King Vaughnum III. He also appeared in All My Sons as Frank Lubey, and as Jon in the 2015 play Marjorie Prime.

Root made his feature film debut in the 1988 film Crocodile Dundee II as a DEA agent. That same year, he acted in the psychological horror film Monkey Shines as Dean Burbage. He had a brief cameo in the 1990 movie Ghost. Among his most recognized television roles are eccentric billionaire Jimmy James on the sitcom NewsRadio and in a recurring role on the final two seasons of The West Wing as Republican campaign consultant Bob Mayer. He appeared in many memorable comedy films, including as the mumbling, quirky Milton Waddams in Office Space; the mild-mannered gym rat Gordon Pibb in Dodgeball: A True Underdog Story; Suds, a drunk sportswriter, in Leatherheads; and the dimwitted principal in the 2008 Judd Apatow-produced comedy Drillbit Taylor.

Root is a favorite of the Coen brothers. He has appeared in O Brother, Where Art Thou?, The Ladykillers, No Country for Old Men, and The Ballad of Buster Scruggs. Kevin Smith wrote a role in Jersey Girl specifically for Root.

Root reunited with Mike Judge in Idiocracy and has also portrayed NASA flight director Chris Kraft in the miniseries From the Earth to the Moon. He took on the biographical role of Richard A. Clarke in The Path to 9/11. He has also had many guest appearances in television programs across several genres. He was Klingon Captain K'Vada in the Star Trek: The Next Generation episode "Unification" in 1991. In 1992, Root appeared on the TV series Night Court as Mr. Willard. In the 1993–1994 television season, Root appeared as a series regular as "R.O." on the Beau Bridges/Lloyd Bridges comedy/western series Harts of the West on CBS.

Root guest-starred on Seinfeld as a bank manager in the episode "The Invitations", handling Kramer's hello greeting issue. He had a role in Frasier in the episode "Detour" as the father of the family helping Frasier when his car broke down. In the CSI episode "Homebodies" he played the father of a rape victim. He also had a regular role on the short-lived CBS series Ladies Man, which starred Sharon Lawrence soon after she left NYPD Blue. He played Raymond, a hunting store owner involved in illegal gun trading, in the 1993 In the Heat of the Night episode "A Love Lost."

He also has an active career as a voice actor, most notably as the voice of divorced, down-and-out Army barber Bill Dauterive, Hank Hill's hedonistic boss Buck Strickland and various other characters on the Fox animated television series King of the Hill. He is also heard in animated films such as Ice Age, Finding Nemo, and Rango. In other animated television series, his regular roles include Commander Chode in Tripping the Rift and Homebase in The X's. He has also provided vocal talent in animated television series like Chowder and Teen Titans. He recently lent his voice to Batman: The Brave and the Bold as Woozy Winks and The Penguin.

Root has appeared in HBO's series True Blood as a vampire named Eddie. He had a multi-episode arc in the second season of Pushing Daisies on ABC, playing the mysterious Dwight Dixon. He appeared as Johnny Forreals, inventor of the word "boo-yah," on an episode of Comedy Central's The Sarah Silverman Program entitled "Cangamangus". He appeared in the 2009 comedy film The Men Who Stare at Goats as Gus Lacey. In 2010, he appeared in a multi-episode arc in season 8 of the Fox television series 24 as a probation officer named Bill Prady and in the FX television series Justified as the eccentric Judge Mike "The Hammer" Reardon. In 2011, he appeared in Robert Redford's The Conspirator, playing John Lloyd, a key witness in the trial of alleged Lincoln conspirator Mary Surratt. In 2012, he began playing the role of Gaston Means in season 3 of the acclaimed HBO TV series Boardwalk Empire. He also portrays Lynn Boyle, father of Charles Boyle on the show Brooklyn Nine-Nine. In 2018, Root began starring in the HBO series Barry, for which he received a Primetime Emmy Award nomination.


Inside Succession's most lavish sets ahead of Season 4's premiere, March 26, 2023
The Roy Family in HBO's Succession owns a huge array of properties - from luxury New York City apartments to lavish summer houses in the Hamptons, and FEMAIL has uncovered all of the real homes that they used to film the hit show ahead of the fourth series starting. The series follows billionaire Logan Roy - who is the head of media conglomerate Waystar Royco - and his three sons, as they fight over who will soon take control of the company. The family certainly lives a glamorous lifestyle - taking private helicopter rides whenever they please and jetting off on vacations all the time - which is why it's no surprise that their homes are just as magnificent as their way of life.

Succession gets a Scandinavian twist as season 4 will take its corporate battles to Norway, October 13, 2022
Waystar Royco may soon crown a new king in the north.  As the corporate battles continue to escalate on Succession, the HBO series' upcoming season will get a temporary reprieve from its usual location within the concrete jungle of Manhattan. For season 4, the Emmy-winning drama will relocate at least some of its dealmaking and family backstabbing to the Scandinavian mountains of Norway, according to Variety.