Matt Bomer

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Matt Bomer
Matt Bomer Comic-con by Gage Skidmore.jpg
Born Matthew Staton Bomer
(1977-10-11) October 11, 1977 (age 40)[1]
Webster Groves, Missouri, United States[2]
Alma mater Carnegie Mellon University (BFA)
Occupation
  • Actor
  • Singer
  • Producer
  • Director
Years active 1995–present
Works Filmography
Spouse(s) Simon Halls (m. 2011)
Children 3
Parent(s)
  • John O'Neill Bomer
  • Elizabeth Staton
Awards Full list

Matthew Staton Bomer (born October 11, 1977) is an American actor. He made his television debut with Guiding Light in 2001, and gained recognition with his recurring role in the NBC television series Chuck. He played the lead role of con-artist and thief Neal Caffrey in the USA Network series White Collar from 2009 to 2014. Bomer won a Golden Globe Award and received a Primetime Emmy Award nomination for his supporting role as Felix Turner, opposite Mark Ruffalo, in the HBO television film The Normal Heart (2014).[3][4] Bomer made a guest appearance on the fourth season of FX's horror anthology series American Horror Story. He was later upgraded to main cast during the fifth season.

In film, Bomer has featured in supporting roles in the 2005 thriller Flightplan, the 2011 science fiction thriller In Time, the 2012 comedy-drama Magic Mike and its 2015 sequel, the 2014 supernatural-drama Winter's Tale, and the 2016 neo-noir film The Nice Guys. On stage, Bomer has starred in the Dustin Lance Black play 8 on Broadway, and at the Wilshire Ebell Theatre as Jeff Zarrillo, a plaintiff in the federal case that overturned California's Proposition 8. Bomer is married to the publicist Simon Halls, with whom he has three children.

Early life and education

Matthew Staton Bomer was born on October 11, 1977 in Webster Groves, Missouri, to Elizabeth Macy (née Staton) and John O'Neill Bomer IV, a Dallas Cowboys draft pick.[5][6] His father, John Bomer, played for the Dallas Cowboys from 1972 to 1974.[7] He has a sister Megan Bomer and a brother Neill Bomer, who is an engineer.[6][7] Bomer credits his own parents for being understanding when they sensed their young child was a little different from other kids. "I've always had an active imagination," says Bomer.[8] He shares a common descent from an Edward Bomer, who was born in 1690 and he's a distant cousin to American singer Justin Timberlake — with whom he starred in the movie In Time in 2011.[6][9][10] Timberlake e Bomer share common descent from Edward Bomer.[11] Bomer’s ancestry includes English, as well as Welsh, Scottish, Irish, Swiss-German, and German.[6]

The Klein High School, which Bomer attended.

In 1995, at age 17, Bomer made his professional stage debut as Young Collector in a production of Tennessee Williams A Streetcar Named Desire (1947) staged by Alley Theatre, a company in the Downtown, Houston, at the Texas. A few years later he returned to the stage in 1998 in a re-presentation of the play Joseph and the Amazing Technicolor Dreamcoat by Andrew Lloyd Webber and Tim Rice in the play he lived Issachar – who was represented at the Utah Shakespeare Festival in Cedar City, Utah.[12][13] Speaking about his first role in a production, Bomer said:

I started acting professionally when I was 17. I quit the team and did a production of A Streetcar Named Desire at the Alley Theatre in Houston. I used to drive down at the end of the school day, do the show, do my homework during intermission and drive an hour back to Spring to go to school the next day.[14]

He grew up in Spring, Texas, a suburb of Houston, and attended its Klein High School in 1996, where he was a classmate of future actor Lee Pace and actress Lynn Collins.[15] Pace and Bomer both acted at Houston's Alley Theatre, a non-profit theatre company.[16] Bomer was nurtured throughout middle school by a theater arts teacher who taught him to improvise and give life to the characters he had created in his mind. His senior year, Bomer received a scholarship for some of his monologue performances, which led to his acceptance at Carnegie Mellon University in Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania.[8] Where he graduated in 2001, with a Bachelor of Fine Arts degree, along with his friend and also actor Joe Manganiello.[17][18]

Career

2000–2008: Early roles

Shortly after graduating from Carnegie Mellon University, Bomer moved to New York City, and worked in theater and got his first role on television.[19] His television debut in the year 2000, on the ABC network, he debuted as Ian Kipling of the 1970s drama soap opera All My Children.[20] In the other year he made a guest appearance in the mysteryfantasy series created by Gil Grant Relic Hunter (2002).[21] His participation as Driver agent was not credited and the episode was directed by Jorge Montesi.[22][23] Later that year, he appeared as a guest performer on the drama soap opera series Guiding Light (2002–2003) playing a serial killer who turns into a male prostitute.[24] He received an Gold Derby Awards for Younger Actor – Daytime Drama for his performance in the series.[25][26] Years later in 2015, Bomer talked about his participation in the series, he said: "I told them to just throw the kitchen sink at me, and they did."[24] His next role was in the supernatural drama series created by Jon Harmon Feldman, Tru Calling (2003–2004), broadcast by FOX, starring with Eliza Dushku, Bomer starred as Luc Johnston, love interest of the protagonist of the series played by Dushku, in the first season.[27][28]

A shot of Matt Bomer as he looks away from the camera
Bomer in 2010

At the theater in 2003, Bomer starred in a Powerhouse Theater production of Paul Weitz's play Roullete in New York City, starring with Craig Bierko.[29] A year later, he appeared in the episode Bellport in the prime–time soap opera North Shore, the episode was directed by Patrick Norris and aired on September 27 2004, his participation was not credited.[30]

His screen debut occurred in the 2005 starring in the Robert Schwentke–directed German–American mysterythriller Flightplan,[31] opposite Jodie Foster. Bomer's character was a flight attendant.[32] The film grossed US$223.3 million dollars worldwide, becoming the seventeenth highest grossing film of the year and Bomer's most lucrative film.[33] The film received mixed reviews, although the cast was chosen.[34][35] In the slasher film The Texas Chainsaw Massacre: The Beginning (2006), the film's story takes place four years before the timeline of the 2003 film, directed by Jonathan Liebesman, Bomer portrayed Eric, a Vietnam War veteran who is driving across Texas to re-enlist after his brother is drafted. The brothers run afoul of Sheriff Hoyt and are taken captive by the Hewitt family.[36] The film, cast, direction and screenplay were criticized by critics.[37][38] Writing to Rolling Stones, Peter Travers said: "putridly written, directed and acted."[37] The remake was in second place at the box office of American theaters in its first weekend of opening with 18.5 million. The film grossed 51.8 million worldwide.[39]

The main cast of Traveler. From left to right: Logan Marshall-Green, Aaron Stanford and Matt Bomer.

Acted in his first television film Amy Coyne (2006), a film little known in his career, where he plays Case, little is known about his character. The film tells the story of a young woman who after her father's death inherits her sports agency.[40] His first leading role was in the series Traveler (2007), along with Viola Davis, a short-lived midseason replacement television series which premiered on ABC on May 30, 2007, the series tells the story of two graduate students, become suspected of terrorism after a skateboarding race inside a museum, encouraged by friend Will Traveler. When these two friends leave the museum and contact Will, it explodes the museum. After this fact, Will disappears and there are no records on his existence.[41] Traveler has only had one season and has received mixed reviews from critics.[42][43][44][45]

Bomer playing Bryce Larkin in Chuck.

He had a supporting role in the NBC action-comedyspy–drama Chuck (2007–09), created by Josh Schwartz and Chris Fedak. The series is about an "average computer-whiz-next-door" named Chuck Bartowski (played by Zachary Levi), who receives an encoded e-mail from an old college friend now working for the Central Intelligence Agency (CIA). His character Bryce Larkin, was also a CIA agent, the series in its first season had very positive critics.[46][47] In 2007, Bomer took on the role of Ernest Hemingway in a Williamstown Theatre Festival production of Crispin Whittell's play Villa America in Massachusetts, starring with Jennifer Mudge and Nate Corddry.[48][49]

2009–2014: Breakthrough

A promotional photograph of Neal Caffrey as portrayed by Matt Bomer

Bomer's breakthrough in television came in 2009, when he starred in the police proceduraldrama series White Collar (2009–2014), opposite Tim DeKay, Willie Garson and Tiffani Thiessen, created by Jeff Eastin, which chronicles the partnership between a con artist, Neal Caffrey (Bomer) and an FBI agent, Peter Burke (DeKay).[50][51] The series premiered on August 23, 2009 on USA Network and was watched by more than 5.40 million people.[52] The series received positive reviews from television critics and Bomer was praised for his performance.[53] Mary McNamara of the Los Angeles Times praised Bomer and DeKay's performance together, she said, "Bomer and DeKay are so easy and perfect together." She went on to say: "terrific acting, crackling dialogue and geek-hip crime are not the only things that make this the most electric drama to premiere this fall."[54] He received the People's Choice Award for "Favorite Cable TV Actor" for his role in White Collar.[55] From 2013 to 2014, Bomer produced 19 episodes of the series, with DeKay.[56]

In September 2011, Bomer starred in the Broadway debut of Dustin Lance Black's play, 8, a staged re-enactment of the federal trial that overturned California's Proposition 8.[57] – Proposition 8 is an initiative that took place in California on November 4, 2008, which banned same-sex marriage, the production was directed by actor Joe Mantello and presented at the Eugene O'Neill Theatre in New York City.[58] In March 2012, he was featured in the Wilshire Ebell Theatre production as well, portraying Jeff Zarrillo, one of the plaintiffs in trial.[59][60][61] After a few years away from the movies, Bomer has returned to star in the science fiction thriller In Time (2011), written, directed, and produced by Andrew Niccol, alongside actress Amanda Seyfried and singer Justin Timberlake, in the movie Bomer plays a 105-year-old man. The production was received with generally mixed criticism and grossed just over 174 million.[62][63][64]

The following year Bomer starred in the 2012 comedy-drama film, Magic Mike (2012), directed by Steven Soderbergh and starring Channing Tatum, Alex Pettyfer, Joe Manganiello and Matthew McConaughey. His character in the movie was a stripper named Ken. The production was critically successful[65][66] and box office having billed more than 167.2 million dollars worldwide.[67] Bomer, Tatum, Manganiello, Nash and Rodriguez were nominated for the MTV Movie & TV Awards for Best Moment Musical in 2013.[68][69] Bomer is also a recurring actor in director Ryan Murphy's productions. He has appeared in an episode of the comedy drama series Glee (2012), where Bomer lives the character Cooper Anderson, brother of the Darren Criss character who makes a romantic pair with Chris Colfer in series.[70] For his performance in the series he was nominated for the Online Film & Television Association of Best Guest Actor in a Comedy Series in 2012 and won his second Gold Derby Awards for Comedy Guest Actor in 2012.[71][72] Although the episode received mixed reviews, Bomer's performance was acclaimed, critic Todd VanDerWerff described his performance as "absolutely fantastic."[73] Crystal Bell of the Huffington Post called her appearance "perfect cast" and Bomer as one of her favorite guest stars.[70]

He also starred in another production of director Ryan Murphy in the comedy The New Normal (2013), which featured the character Monty, the ex-boyfriend of the protagonist of the series Bryan Collins (played by Andrew Rannells).[74][75] Due to his performance Bomer was again nominated to the Online Film & Television Association of Best Guest Actor in a Comedy Series in 2013.[76] It was the narrator of the Superman/Clark Kent character in the 2013 animated film Superman: Unbound, a superhero movie based on the 2008 comic book Superman: Brainiac by Geoff Johns.[77][78] For his dubbing he received an indication from the Behind the Voice Actors Awards.[79] Bomer starred in Winter's Tale (2014), a romantic and supernatural fantasy drama film, written and directed by Akiva Goldsman, based on Mark Helprin's 1983 Winter's Tale.[80][81][82][83] Still in 2014, Bomer starred in the black space-fiction comedy Space Station 76 by Jack Plotnick, alongside Liv Tyler and Patrick Wilson.[84][85] Made a guest appearance in episode Pink Cupcakes of the fourth season (2014) of the horror series American Horror Story (2011).[86][87] He narrated the documentary of HBO Hunted: The War Against Gays in Russia (2014), directed by Ben Steele, documentary following the LGBT community in Russia.[88]

His next role was in the critically acclaimed television movie The Normal Heart (2014), a drama film directed by Ryan Murphy and written by Larry Kramer, based on his 1985 piece of the same name. Along with Mark Ruffalo, Jim Parsons and Julia Roberts.[89][90][91][92] The film depicts the rise of the HIV-AIDS crisis in New York City between 1981 and 1984, as seen through the eyes of writer/activist Ned Weeks (Ruffalo), the founder of a prominent HIV advocacy group. Weeks prefers public confrontations to the calmer, more private strategies favored by his associates, friends, and closeted lover Felix Turner (Bomer). Their differences of opinion lead to arguments that threaten to undermine their shared goals. Bomer performance was critically acclaimed with Tim Goodman of The Hollywood Reporter commenting: "Bomer is excellent here and, among a star-studded cast, truly stands out."[93] While Brian Tallerico of Roger Ebert.com called Bomer's performance "Unbelievably fantastic."[94] He won Golden Globe Award for Best Supporting Actor – Series, Miniseries or Television Film, Critics' Choice Television Award for Best Supporting Actor in a Movie/Miniseries, and received a nomination at the Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Supporting Actor in a Limited Series or Movie, also received a nomination at the Satellite Award for Best Supporting Actor – Series, Miniseries or Television Film for his performance in the film.[95][96][97][98]

2015–present

In 2015, Bomer reprised his role Ken in the drama-comedy Magic Mike XXL, with Channing Tatum, Joe Manganiello, Amber Heard and Donald Glover, this time the film was directed by Gregory Jacobs. The film received mixed to positive reviews from critics and grossed $122 million.[99][100][101][102] On television he starred in the fifth season (2015–2016) of American Horror Story (2011), along with Kathy Bates, Sarah Paulson, Angela Bassett and Lady Gaga.[103] Was hired to make a participation small in remake movie 1960 with the same name The Magnificent Seven (2016), directed by Antoine Fuqua.[104] The film received mixed reviews from critics, although the cast and action sequences were praised, and grossed $162.4 million worldwide.[105][106][107][108] In 2016, Bomer starred in the neo-noir action comedy The Nice Guys directed by Shane Black, starring Ryan Gosling and Russell Crowe. In 1977, Los Angeles, the film focuses on a private eye (Gosling) and a tough performer (Crowe) who comes together to investigate the disappearance of a teenage girl.[109][110] The Nice Guys received positive reviews from critics and grossed $62 million against its $50 million budget.[111][112][113][114]

In 2016, Bomer starred in the period drama series The Last Tycoon (2016–2017), developed by Billy Ray, based on the book of the same name of F. Scott Fitzgerald, along with Kelsey Grammer and Lily Collins.[115] The Last Tycoon takes place in the late 1930s, finishing an untold story of the Golden Age of Hollywood amid the Great Depression and the rise of the Nazi regime across the Atlantic, which threaten the American freedom Hollywood reaped the benefits of in the past.[115] The series received mixed reviews from critics, but the cast was praised.[116][117][118] He starred in Alex & Andrew Smith's 2017 drama Walking Out, along with Bill Pullman and Josh Wiggins.[119] Set almost entirely in the wilds of Montana, the film revolves around a hunting trip taken by a father, Cal (Bomer), and his 14-year-old son, David (Wiggins). The two have been estranged, and there’s friction between them as they reunite for a trek into the mountains.[120] Walking Out was received with positive reviews by critics, with praise for the script and direction of the Smith brothers, Bomer and Wiggins performances, Todd McMullen's cinematography, and Ernst Reijseger's soundtrack.[121][122][123][124][125]

In July 2017, Bomer confirmed on Andy Cohen's Watch What Happens Live with Andy Cohen program, which was to direct an episode of the second season of Ryan Murphy's anthological series American Crime Story (2016), about the murder of the iconic stylist Gianni Versace.[126][127] Bomer will direct the episode eight called "Creator/ Destroyer", which will air on March 14, 2018, making it his directorial debut.[128][129]

Upcoming projects

In August of 2013, it was announced that Bomer would provide his voice in the animation B.O.O.: Bureau of Otherworldly Operations, the film does not yet have a debut date.[130][131] In September of 2013, it was announced that Bomer would play Montgomery Clift in a biography of the Hollywood star, still undefeated.[132] Along with Charlie Carver, Tuc Watkins, Andrew Rannells, Brian Hutchison, Robin de Jesús, Michael Benjamin Washington, Zachary Quinto and Jim Parsons, Bomer will return to Broadway on the play produced by Ryan Murphy The Boys in the Band, with scheduled for debut in April 2018.[133][134][135]

Other ventures

Bomer was invited to sing with Kelli O'Hara at the Kennedy Center Honors in 2010.[11][136]

In the media

BuddyTV ranked him first on its list of "TV's Sexiest Men of 2011" and third in 2012.[137][138] In June 2013, Bomer was ranked at no. 2 on Logo's Hot 100 list, which is based on the votes of readers of the AfterEllen.com and TheBacklot.com. Bomer was the list's highest ranked man and second only to Jennifer Lawrence.[139][140]

Personal life

Relationships and marriage

Bomer married publicist Simon Halls in 2011, the marriage only become public to the media in 2014.[2][141][142] Bomer said that his marriage to Halls was a very small event in New York City, in an interview discussing his marriage, Bomer said: "It was very cold and very small – just our closest and dear ones. There is a security, a validity. It's just a feeling, I think - something about saying vows in front of the people around you who love and support you. I think it was good for our family."[142][143] The couple have three children conceived in a surrogacy: Kit Halls (b. 2005), and their twin brothers, Walker and Henry Halls (b. 2008).[144][145][146]

Activism and sexuality

He first publicly acknowledged that he is gay in 2012, when he thanked Halls and their children during an acceptance speech for his Steve Chase Humanitarian Award.[145][147] Also in 2012, Bomer was given an Inspiration Award for his work at the GLSEN Awards.[148][149] He is an LGBT rights activist.[150]

Bomer, a practitioner of Transcendental Meditation since his early 20s, in 2013 stated his support for the work of the David Lynch Foundation.[151][152]

Discography

Soundtrack Year Song Label Ref(s)
Magic Mike XXL (Original Motion Picture Soundtrack) 2015 Heaven WaterTower Music [153]
Untitled (How Does It Feel)

Acting credits and awards

According to news aggregator Rotten Tomatoes and The Numbers box office, Bomer's most boxed and acclaimed films include Flightplan (2005), In Time (2011), Magic Mike (2012), Superman: Unbound (2013), The Normal Heart (2014), Magic Mike XXL (2015), The Magnificent Seven (2016), The Nice Guys (2016) and Walking Out (2017).[154][155]

Throughout his career, Bomer has already won and been nominated for some awards, notably his Golden Globe Awards nomination for Best Supporting Actor – Series, Miniseries or Television Film, winning the prize in 2015,[156] an indication to the Primetime Emmy Awards of Outstanding Supporting Actor in a Limited Series or Movie[157][97][158] and the Critics' Choice Television Awards for Best Supporting Actor in a Movie/Miniseries in 2014, winning the award that year.[159]

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