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Kiefer Sutherland

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Kiefer Sutherland
Kiefer Sutherland 2 SDCC 2014.jpgSutherland at the 2014 San Diego Comic-Con
BornKiefer William Frederick Dempsey George Rufus Sutherland
(1966-12-21) 21 December 1966 (age 49)
Paddington, London, England, UK
  • Actor
  • film director
  • film producer
  • singer-songwriter
Years active1983–present
  • Camelia Kath (m. 1987–90)
  • Elizabeth Kelly Winn (m. 1996–2004)
ChildrenSarah Sutherland (daughter)
  • Donald Sutherland
  • Shirley Douglas
  • Angus Sutherland
  • Rossif Sutherland
  • Francine Racette
  • Tommy Douglas
Kiefer Sutherland Signature.svg

Kiefer Sutherland (born Kiefer William Frederick Dempsey George Rufus Sutherland;[1] 21 December 1966)[2] is a British-born Canadian actor, producer, director, and singer-songwriter. He has won an Emmy Award, a Golden Globe Award, two Screen Actors Guild Awards, and two Satellite Awards for his portrayal of Jack Bauer on the Fox series 24. He also starred as Martin Bohm in the Fox drama Touch and provided the facial motion capture and English voices of Big Boss and Venom Snake in the video games Metal Gear Solid V: Ground Zeroes and Metal Gear Solid V: The Phantom Pain.[3]

Sutherland got his first leading film role in a Canadian drama The Bay Boy (1984), which earned him a Genie Award nomination. Since then he has started a successful movie career and starred in films such as Stand by Me (1986), The Lost Boys (1987), Young Guns (1988), Flatliners (1990), A Few Good Men (1992), The Three Musketeers (1993), A Time to Kill (1996), Dark City (1998), Phone Booth (2002) and Melancholia (2011).

Sutherland was inducted to Hollywood Walk of Fame and Canada's Walk of Fame and was also awarded a Lifetime Achievement Award from Zurich Film Festival.


  • 1 Early life
  • 2 Career
    • 2.1 1980s: Rise to fame in Hollywood
    • 2.2 1990s
    • 2.3 2000s: 24
    • 2.4 2010s: Continue with television and film festivals
  • 3 Personal life
    • 3.1 Family and relationships
    • 3.2 Legal troubles
    • 3.3 Business ventures
  • 4 Filmography
  • 5 Discography
    • 5.1 Studio albums
    • 5.2 Singles
    • 5.3 Music videos
  • 6 Video games
  • 7 Stage
  • 8 See also
  • 9 References
  • 10 External links

Early life

Sutherland was born in St Mary's Hospital, Paddington, London to Donald Sutherland and Shirley Douglas, both successful Canadian actors.[4] He has a twin sister, Rachel. His maternal grandfather was Scottish-born Canadian politician and former Premier of Saskatchewan Tommy Douglas, who is widely credited for bringing universal health care to Canada.

Sutherland is named after American-born writer and director Warren Kiefer, who, under the assumed name of Lorenzo Sabatini,[5] directed Donald Sutherland in his first feature film, the 1964 Italian low-budget horror film, Castle of the Living Dead.[6][7]

Sutherland's family moved to Corona, California.[citation needed] His parents divorced in 1970.[4] In 1975, Sutherland moved with his mother to Toronto. He attended elementary school at Crescent Town Elementary School, St. Clair Junior High East York, and John G. Althouse Middle School in Toronto. He attended five different high schools, including St. Andrew's College, Martingrove Collegiate Institute, Harbord Collegiate Institute, Silverthorn Collegiate Institute, Malvern Collegiate Institute, and Annex Village Campus. He also spent a semester at Regina Mundi Catholic College in London, Ontario and attended weekend acting lessons at Sir Frederick Banting Secondary School. Sutherland told Jimmy Kimmel Live! (2009) that he and Robert Downey, Jr. were roommates for three years when he first moved to Hollywood to pursue his career in acting.[8] He and Downey, Jr. also starred together in the film 1969.


1980s: Rise to fame in Hollywood

Sutherland made his screen debut in Max Dugan Returns (the same case with Matthew Broderick), in which his father Donald Sutherland also starred. Sutherland was one of the contenders for the role of Glen Lantz in the original A Nightmare on Elm Street (1984), which ultimately became Johnny Depp's first feature film debut.[citation needed]

After receiving critical acclaim for his role as Donald Campbell in The Bay Boy, Sutherland moved to Hollywood. Stand by Me was the first film Sutherland made in the United States.[9] In the film, directed by Rob Reiner, he played a neighborhood bully in a coming-of-age story about a search for a dead body. Before that, he played a silent, supporting character, as one of Sean Penn's friends who goes up against Christopher Walken in James Foley's crime-thriller At Close Range.

His film Promised Land, with Meg Ryan, was the first film to be commissioned by the Sundance Film Festival. His role as vampire David in The Lost Boys is one of his iconic roles in his career reviews by many critics and audiences.

In the Western film Young Guns (1988), he starred alongside Emilio Estevez and Lou Diamond Phillips. He was considered for the role of Robin in Batman (1989), alongside Michael Keaton, in the early production before the character was deleted from the shooting script.[citation needed] He went on to star again with his close friend Lou Diamond Phillips, in the crime-action film Renegades. That same year, he and his father appeared at the 61st Academy Awards as presenters of the Academy Honorary Award to the National Film Board of Canada.


In the sequel Young Guns II (1990), Sutherland continued to play 'Doc' alongside some of the original cast and with newcomer Christian Slater. It is the only sequel to a feature film he has starred in. Sutherland starred in the lead in Flatliners about a student who wants to 'experience' death's afterlife, and to record what happens during it, with the help of a group of young students who are "a little" crazy like him, the film received positive reviews from critics.

Sutherland did not make a film in 1991, in the recent interview, he said he declined the offer of Gus Van Sant, to star in the lead role in the movie My Own Private Idaho, a decision that he regretted.[citation needed] He hosted Saturday Night Live instead.

He played a supporting character in Twin Peaks: Fire Walk with Me, the continuation of the short-lived television series of the same name which ran from 1990 to 1991, and in A Few Good Men (1992), played a junior officer to Jack Nicholson's Col. Nathan P. Jessup, for which he was nominated for the Academy Award for Best Picture.

In The Vanishing (1993), he starred as a husband seeking his wife three years after she mysteriously vanished. In The Three Musketeers (1993), Sutherland played the central character of Athos.

In The Cowboy Way (1994), he played a "big, reticent" brother alongside Woody Harrelson. In 1996, he had chance to star with Sally Field and Ed Harris in the film Eye for an Eye. In Dark City (1998), also starring William Hurt, he played a small but key role connected to the main character (Rufus Sewell), so he can defeat the antagonist and his army's power.

Sutherland's other notable films in the decade were Flashback (1990), as a young cop alongside Dennis Hopper, and Article 99 (1992) with Ray Liotta.

2000s: 24

Since 2001, Sutherland has been associated most widely with the role of Jack Bauer, on the critically acclaimed television series 24.[4] After being nominated four times for the "Outstanding Lead Actor in a Drama Series" Primetime Emmy Award, Sutherland won the award in 2006 for his role in 24's fifth season. In the opening skit of the 2006 Primetime Emmy Awards, Sutherland made an appearance as his 24 character, Jack Bauer. He was also nominated for Best actor in a Drama Television Series in the 2007 Golden Globe Awards for 24. According to his 2006 contract, his salary of $40 million for three seasons of the show made him the highest-earning actor on television.[10] Sutherland constantly emphasizes that the show is merely "entertainment."[11] The dean of the United States Military Academy, Brigadier General Patrick Finnegan, visited the set of 24 in February 2007 to urge the show's makers to reduce the number of torture scenes[12] and Sutherland accepted an invitation from the U.S. military to tell West Point cadets that it is wrong to torture prisoners.[13] In an interview with OK! Magazine, Howard Gordon said it would be an "unbearable loss" if they killed off Sutherland's character.[14]

Due to his extensive schedule with 24, he spent less time in film. In 2004, He starred in Taking Lives, alongside Angelina Jolie and Ethan Hawke, in which he had a "flashy cameo". In The Sentinel (2006), he starred alongside his elder brother in the movie industry, Michael Douglas, as his protégé. He played the lead roles in Alexandre Aja's supernatural horror, Mirrors (2008).[15] In 2009, he joined the DreamWorks's animation Monsters vs. Aliens, reunited him with actress Reese Witherspoon, in which they have starred together in Freeway, the animation is also Sutherland's highest grossing-film ever.

The actor is also a frequent collaborator with director Joel Schumacher, and has appeared in The Lost Boys, Flatliners, Phone Booth,[16] the big screen adaptation of A Time to Kill (the film also starred his father Donald, although their characters did not interact), and Twelve as the narrator.

In 2005, Sutherland was inducted into Canada's Walk of Fame in Toronto,[17] where both of his parents have also been inducted. He ranked No. 68 on the 2006 Forbes Celebrity 100 list of the world's most powerful celebrities, his earnings were a reported $23 million.[18] In 2009, he was awarded a star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame.[19] Sutherland was the first Inside the Actors Studio guest to be the child of a former guest; his father, Donald, appeared on the show in 1998.[4] Sutherland was featured on the cover of the April 2006 edition of Rolling Stone, in an article entitled "Alone in the Dark with Kiefer Sutherland." The article began with Sutherland revealing his interest to be killed off in 24. However, he stated, "Don't get me wrong. I love what I do." It also revealed that he devoted 10 months a year working on 24.[20]

He has starred in Japanese commercials for CalorieMate, performing a parody of his Jack Bauer character.[21] Sutherland also provides voice-overs for the current ad campaign for the Ford Motor Company of Canada.[22] In mid-2006, he voiced the Apple, Inc. advertisement announcing the inclusion of Intel chips in their Macintosh computer line.[23] He also voices the introduction to NHL games on the Versus network in the U.S.[24]

2010s: Continue with television and film festivals

On 14 February 2010, Fox TV announced they were temporarily suspending production of Season 8 of 24 due to a ruptured cyst near one of Sutherland's kidneys. According to the report, he waited a few days before going in to have "elective surgery" performed.[25] It was anticipated that he would return after a week, but a few days further were needed and Fox reported that his return to set would be 1 March.[26]

In the 2011 drama-thriller Melancholia directed by Lars Von Trier, he played the male lead character and got the chance to share the screen with long-lost co-stars such as Charlotte Rampling and John Hurt, the film in which Kiefer was nominated for the major Danish film prize Bodil. Kiefer also shared the screen with Hurt another time, this time on the small screen, in the web series The Confession.

In The Reluctant Fundamentalist, the best-selling novel adaptation directed by Mira Nair, he played a supporting character for newcomer Riz Ahmed, as a boss named Jim Cross, and in the 2014 historical-disaster movie, Pompeii, directed by Paul W. S. Anderson, he played a corrupt Roman senator who plots to stop the love between the city ruler's daughter and a Roman slave whose family was killed by the senator; the movie concluded with the eruption of Mount Vesuvius in 79.

Sutherland also provided narration for several promotional spots for the United States Men's National Soccer Team during the 2014 FIFA World Cup for ESPN.[27] He has appeared in a Brazilian TV commercials for Citroën C4 sedan[28] and a voice-over for a commercial for Bank of America.[29] He voices Sgt. Roebuck in Treyarch's video game Call of Duty: World at War and voices Snake (aka Big Boss) in the video game Metal Gear Solid V: Ground Zeroes and its sequel Metal Gear Solid V: The Phantom Pain, taking over the role originally performed by David Hayter.[30]

In 2011, he made his Broadway debut, opposite Brian Cox, Jim Gaffigan, Chris Noth and Jason Patric, in the Broadway revival of That Championship Season, which opened in March 2011. The show has since closed.

There were rumors about making a film with Kate Bosworth, on a project named Fairytale of New York, a love story about an Irish standup comic who meets an American woman in a New York art gallery while on tour, with Lee Cleary directing, but it didn't happen.

In 2012, Sutherland starred in the Fox television series Touch. He played the father of an autistic boy who does not like to be touched, while the son also communicates future humanity interrelated events to his father through numbers and mathematics.[31][32]

On 14 May 2013, it was confirmed that the show 24 would return for a limited series.[33] Before that, he was also offered the lead role in the NBC drama The Blacklist. In May and July 2014, Fox aired the twelve-episode 24: Live Another Day, which received acclaimed reviews from critics.

After working in the movie industry for more than 30 years, he had the chance to star with his father, Donald Sutherland, in the western-drama film Forsaken, which also stars Demi Moore and Brian Cox, the film received positive reviews from critics.[citation needed]

Personal life

Family and relationships

Sutherland has one daughter (Sarah) from his first marriage to Camelia Kath, the widow of Chicago guitarist/singer Terry Kath, to whom he was married from 1987 to 1990, and through his marriage to Camelia, he became stepfather to Michelle Kath, who has two sons.[34] Sarah Sutherland is an actress and appears on the TV series, Veep.

Julia Roberts met Sutherland in 1990, when they co-starred in Flatliners. In August 1990, Roberts and Sutherland announced their engagement, with an elaborate studio-planned wedding scheduled for 14 June 1991. Roberts broke the engagement three days before the wedding allegedly because Sutherland had been meeting with a go-go dancer named Amanda Rice. Sutherland denied having an affair with Rice and said that they only met because he liked to play pool. On the day of what was supposed to be their wedding, Roberts went to Ireland with Sutherland's friend Jason Patric.[35]

In the late 1990s, Sutherland purchased a 900-acre (3.6 km2) ranch in Montana and traveled on the road with the rodeo.[36]

On 29 June 1996, Sutherland married Kelly Winn. The couple separated in 1999, and he filed for divorce in 2004. The divorce was finalized on 16 May 2008.[37] He dated Bo Derek in 2000.[38]

Legal troubles

Sutherland was arrested in Los Angeles on 25 September 2007, on drunk driving charges, after failing a field sobriety test. His test exceeded the state's legal blood alcohol limit, and he was later released on a $25,000 bail. It was Sutherland's fourth DUI arrest since 1989.[39] Sutherland pleaded no contest to the DUI charge and was sentenced to 48 days in jail.[40] Initially, he arranged to split his sentence and spend 18 days in jail during 24's winter break in late December and early January 2008; the Hollywood writers' strike interrupted production, allowing him to serve his sentence in 48 consecutive days.[41]

Sutherland surrendered to the New York Police Department (NYPD) on 7 May 2009 for head-butting fashion designer Jack McCollough, founder and co-designer of Proenza Schouler, at the Mercer Hotel in SoHo following a fundraiser for the Metropolitan Museum of Art.[42][43] Several weeks later, Sutherland and McCollough issued a joint statement in which Sutherland apologized; police later dropped the charges.[44]

Business ventures

Sutherland is the co-owner (along with Jude Cole) of the independent record label Ironworks.

Sutherland reportedly fell victim to a financial scam involving cattle in 2010.[45] According to the Associated Press, the perpetrator, Michael Wayne Carr, allegedly took US$869,000 from Sutherland, ostensibly on the account of steers to be purchased. Prosecutors alleged that Carr never purchased the steers. Carr pleaded guilty and was ordered to pay US$956,000 in restitution to Sutherland and his investment partner.[46]


Main article: Kiefer Sutherland filmography

Studio albums

  • Down in a Hole (2016)[47][48]


  • 2016: "Not Enough Whiskey"

See also

  • iconArt portal
  • Biography portal
  • Film portal
  • Music portal
  • iconTelevision in the United States portal
  • Video games portal


  1. ^ "Beckham baby: Why the middle name Seven?". BBC News. Retrieved 18 November 2015. 
  2. ^ "Donald Sutherland". Retrieved 6 May 2014. 
  3. ^ Goldfarb, Andrew (6 June 2013). "Kiefer Sutherland Playing Snake in Metal Gear Solid V". IGN. Retrieved 6 June 2013. 
  4. ^ a b c d Stated in interview on Inside the Actors Studio
  5. ^ Off Screen Volume 15, Issue 12, 31 December 2011: Warren Kiefer – The Man Who Wasn’t There Retrieved 16 June 2012
  6. ^ The Observer 30 March 2008: On the money – interview with Donald Sutherland Retrieved 16 June 2012
  7. ^ Biography for Kiefer Sutherland at the Internet Movie Database
  8. ^ "Room mate". Retrieved 6 June 2012. 
  9. ^ "Kiefer Sutherland: 24: Redemption". 19 November 2008. Retrieved 19 November 2008. 
  10. ^ Kiefer Sutherland signs on for more 24,, 11 April 2006. Retrieved 4 July 2008.
  11. ^ "Kiefer Sutherland". The Huffington Post. Retrieved 1 December 2010. 
  12. ^ Buncombe, Andrew. US military tells Jack Bauer: Cut out the torture scenes … or else!, The Independent, 13 February 2007. Retrieved 26 May 2008.
  13. ^ WENN. U.S. Army Invites Sutherland to Give Anti-Torture Speech,, 26 February 2007. Retrieved 26 May 2008.
  14. ^ OK! Magazine, issue No. 49 (8 December 2008), p.8
  15. ^ Kiefer Sutherland at Future Movies
  16. ^ "'Phone' release delayed". 18 October 2002. Retrieved 11 November 2008.  The Associated Press
  17. ^ "Kiefer Sutherland 2005 Inductee". Archived from the original on 10 February 2009. 
  18. ^ "Kiefer Sutherland". Forbes. Retrieved 2 October 2012. 
  19. ^ "Canadian Kiefer gets star treatment". The Vancouver Province. Retrieved 4 June 2009. 
  20. ^ Hedegaard, Erik (7 April 2006). "Kiefer Sutherland: Heart of Darkness". Rolling Stone. Archived from the original on 19 April 2008. Retrieved 26 May 2008. 
  21. ^ "Kiefer Sutherland digs Calorie Mate". Retrieved 2 October 2012. 
  22. ^ Glaister, Dan (7 December 2007). "Star of 24 joins Hollywood's jail roll call". London: The Guardian. Retrieved 29 April 2011. 
  23. ^ Michaels, Philip (13 January 2006). "Assessing Apple's Intel ad | Mac IT | Editors' Notes". Macworld. Retrieved 25 February 2011. 
  24. ^ "Kiefer Sutherland". Retrieved 2 October 2012. 
  25. ^ Schneider, Michael (15 February 2010). "'24' Production Shut Down". Variety. 
  26. ^ Josh Grossberg. "Kiefer Sutherland All Better, Ready to Clock Back Into 24". 
  27. ^ Suddath, Claire (26 June 2014). "Jack Bauer, Voice of U.S. World Cup Soccer (Promos)". Bloomberg BusinessWeek. Retrieved 28 June 2014. 
  28. ^ "Jack Bauer será garoto-propaganda do Citroën C4 Pallas" (in Galician). Interpress Motor. Archived from the original on 21 November 2011. Retrieved 22 February 2015. 
  29. ^ La Monica, Paul R. (10 November 2010). "Is the worst over for Bank of America?". Retrieved 29 April 2011. 
  30. ^ Tassi, Paul. "Kiefer Sutherland Replacing David Hayter As The Voice Of Metal Gear Solid's Snake". Forbes. Retrieved 18 November 2015. 
  31. ^ "Cox, Gaffigan, Noth, Patric & Sutherland to Star in That Championship Season 2010/11/02". 2 November 2010. Retrieved 1 December 2010. 
  32. ^ "That Championship Season". Retrieved 29 April 2011. 
  33. ^ Official: '24' returns May 2014 Retrieved 14 May 2013
  34. ^ "Kiefer Sutherland loves being a grandfather". 2 April 2009. Retrieved 2 October 2012. 
  35. ^ "Miss Roberts Regrets" People, 1 July 1991
  36. ^ "Kiefer Sutherland: Rodeo is relaxing". Yahoo. 5 April 2012. Archived from the original on 15 February 2013. Retrieved 2 October 2012.
  37. ^ "Kiefer Sutherland's divorce from second wife is made final". Hello Magazine. 20 May 2008. Retrieved 2 October 2012. 
  38. ^ Frank Durham (13 February 2000). It's SHOWBUZZ Calmer Kiefer is just perfect for '10' star Bo; Calmer Kiefer is just perfect for '10' star Bo.. Sunday Mercury (via The Free Library).
  39. ^ Tresniowski, Alex (29 October 2007). "48 Days in Jail for DUI: Can Kiefer Stop Drinking?". People. Retrieved 5 July 2015. 
  40. ^ "Watch Late Show with David Letterman on Full Episodes, Clips and Behind the Scenes footage". Archived from the original on 23 January 2009. Retrieved 1 December 2010. [permanent dead link]
  41. ^ "'24' star Kiefer Sutherland begins 48-day jail sentence". Daily mail. London. 6 December 2007. Retrieved 2 October 2012. 
  42. ^ "Prosecutors: If Kiefer Sutherland Is Charged with Assault, Probation May Be Violated". Retrieved 6 May 2009. 
  43. ^ "Kiefer Sutherland to Answer Police on Assault Claim". New York Times. 7 May 2009. Retrieved 7 May 2009. 
  44. ^ "Assault charges dropped against Kiefer Sutherland". CNN. 23 July 2009. 
  45. ^ "Kiefer Sutherland Gets Tangled in Alleged Cattle-Selling Scheme". 
  46. ^ Serpie, Gina. "Kiefer Doesn't Have a Cow, Thanks to Cattle Con". E! Entertainment Television, Inc. Retrieved 2 May 2011. 
  47. ^ "Kiefer Sutherland Announces Debut Album and Tour". Variety. 10 March 2016. Retrieved 12 March 2016. 
  48. ^ "Former '24' Star Kiefer Sutherland Announces Debut Album 'Down In a Hole'". Billboard. 11 March 2016. Retrieved 12 March 2016. 
  49. ^ "CMT: Videos : Kiefer Sutherland : Not Enough Whiskey". Country Music Television. Retrieved July 27, 2016. 
  50. ^ "CMT: Videos : Kiefer Sutherland : Can't Stay Away". Country Music Television. Retrieved July 27, 2016. 

External links

  • Kiefer Sutherland at the Internet Movie Database
  • Kiefer Sutherland at BAFTA
  • Kiefer Sutherland producer profile on The 1 Second Film

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