Crispin Glover Video Interview, Beowulf

Posted by: PuppetMaster

We have unloaded a ton of Beowulf interviews in the last few days and this go around its a video interview with one of my favorite actors Crispin Glover. Check it out below. Crispin Hellion Glover (Grendel) is a multifaceted American artist. He is primarily known as a film actor, but is also a publisher, filmmaker and author. His career has been marked by some portrayals of wonderfully eccentric people, such as George McFly in “Back to the Future” or Willard Stiles in “Willard.” In the late 1980s, Glover started his own publishing company Volcanic Eruptions, which turned in to a production company in the 1990's for his film works.

Born in New York City, Glover moved to Los Angeles at the age of three and a half. As a child, he attended the Mirman School for the academically gifted. His father, Bruce Glover, is an actor best remembered for playing the offbeat Spectre assassin Mr. Wint in the James Bond movie “Diamonds Are Forever” and one of Jack Nicholson's hood assistants, Duffy, in “Chinatown.” Crispin Glover's first professional acting appearance was in 1978 in Los Angeles at the Dorothy Chandler Pavilion in “The Sound of Music.” He played Friedrich Von Trapp to Florence Henderson’s Maria. He also appeared in some commercials and several sitcoms as a teenager, including “Happy Days” and “Family Ties.” His first film role was in 1983's “My Tutor.” He has a small role in “Racing With the Moon” opposite Sean Penn. He also played the title role in an AFI film “The Orly Kid,” in which he portrayed a young man whose obsession with Olivia Newton-John raises the ire of his small-town neighbors. Later that year he appeared in “Friday the 13th: The Final Chapter” (1984) and “Teachers.” His breakout performance came in Robert Zemeckis' “Back to the Future,” an international box office smash. Glover next starred in “River’s Edge.” From that point, Glover pursued a defiantly individualistic path. His characters were notable for their peculiar personality traits and unconventional thought processes. He played Andy Warhol in Oliver Stone's “The Doors” in 1991 and continued to play exceedingly eccentric types, e.g. the title characters in “Bartleby” (2001) and “Willard” (2003). He has received some mainstream attention recently as the Thin Man in the “Charlie's Angels” films 

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