Chris Bauer Net Worth 2018, Biography/Wiki, Married/Wedding
Chris Bauer Net Worth $1.5 Million Dollars
Chris Bauer Net Worth: Chris Bauer is an American celebrity that has a net worth of $1.5 million. Chris Bauer was born in LA, California in October 1966. He attended the American Academy of Dramatic Arts as well as the Yale School of Drama. His first appearances came in the TV series Ticket to Ride and Midnight Caller in 1989. In 2003 he starred as Frank Sobotka in the TV series The Wire. Among his best known characters arrived as Fred Yokas in the show Third Watch from 1999 to 2004. Bauer starred as Representative Dodd in the TV series Smith from 2006 to 2007. Among his other best known characters continues to be as Andy Bellefleur in the TV series True Blood since 2008.
October 28, 1966
Los Angeles, California, United States
6' 1½" (1.87 m)
Miramonte High School (1984)
Laura Cunningham Bauer (m. 1997)
Beau Bauer, Mercy Bauer
Satellite Award for Best Cast – Television Series
Screen Actors Guild Award for Outstanding Performance by an Ensemble in a Drama Series, Outer Critics Circle Award for Outstanding Featured Actor in a Play
8mm, Tomorrowland, Money Monster, The Notorious Bettie Page, The Devil's Advocate, Face/Off, Flags of Our Fathers, 61*, Snow White: A Tale of Terror, Sweet and Lowdown, High Fidelity, Flawless, Fools Rush In, Animal Factory, Temps, A Cool, Dry Place, Sully, Angels Crest, Colin Fitz Lives!, Taking Back Our Town, The Photographer, Keane, The Guitar, Bug, Wolves, Sounds Like
True Blood, The Wire, The Lost Room, Smith, Third Watch, Tilt, Jonny Zero
Attended the American Academy of Dramatic Arts in Pasadena with Anthony Jensen.
Attended the University of San Diego
1984 graduate of Miramonte High School in Orinda, California
Attended Yale School of Drama and is a member of Atlantic Theater company in new york.
Frank Sobotka in The Wire on HBO was one of the greatest characters I've ever played. They cut his throat at the end of that season. There's something about creative coupling that seems to go with great characters, and the fact that you can never play them again once you're done.
Whenever I read about some abhorrent act of violence, maybe it's just sort of an abundance of empathy, but I've never related to things like that as, "That's what other people do." I've always felt like we're all human beings and we're all basically given the tools to make whatever choices we want to make. How we treat other people. How we treat ourselves. Just the whole philosophy of that and the philosophical logic of that is that we're all capable of great acts of evil, and we're all capable of great acts of good.
There's whatever that territory is in between that wanders from one person to another. It's sort of not totally in our control, and in a way I think that's the whole basis of the nature of storytelling in horror. We can sit back and safely watch these daydreams of our own being played out, and relate to it. You know, like, "That's what the monster does. That's what the boogeyman does." But it's really just purging our own fear of that, the fear within ourselves. I'm not saying I live in fear of myself, but, for example, of going crazy. That would be something that would happen from within, and I think that's frightening.
It's easier that the intensity is pretty consistent throughout, because you find that zone and it has to be emotionally specific and aesthetically true. Getting into it early is better than getting into it late, because I've got to carry it all the way through the whole piece.