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VINCENT D'ONOFRIO (Carl Stargher) is truly an actor's actor, amassing an accomplished body of work that reflects a drive to seek out the evocative and inspiring. With no less than six starring roles and an Emmy Award nomination in the last two years, the spotlight is shining bright on this compelling actor.

In addition to The Cell, D'Onofrio ignites the screen this August in Steal This Movie opposite Janeane Garofalo (a film in which he also executive produced) and The Imposter with Gary Sinise and Madeline Stowe, directed by Gary Fleder (Kiss the Girls, Things You Do In Denver When You Are Dead).

D'Onofrio recently appeared in The 13th Floor opposite Gretchen Mol and Craig Bierko. In Dan Ireland's The Velocity of Gary, he starred opposite Salma Hayek and Thomas Jane. His other current projects include the romantic comedy Happy Accidents opposite Marisa Tomei, and Steal This Movie, in which he portrays the infamous political radical, Abbie Hoffman, starring opposite Janeane Garofalo.

D'Onofrio has been seen as Dock Newton in Richard Linklater's The Newton Boys. He also produced and starred in Guy, a documentary-style drama directed by Michael Lindsay-Hogg. In one of his most memorable recent roles, D'Onofrio segued to a villainous role in Barry Sonnenfeld's blockbuster science fiction comedy Men in Black.

His other film credits include Good Luck, Alex Cox's The Winner, Feeling Minnesota, Mystic Pizza, Crooked Hearts, JFK, Dying Young, Mr. Wonderful, Household Saints, Ed Wood, Strange Days, Stuart Saves his Family and Stanley Kubrick's Full Metal Jacket for which he gained 70 pounds for the role. In 1997, he produced and starred as Robert E. Howard in The Whole Wide World which won both Best Film and Best Actor Awards at the Seattle Film Festival.

Off the big screen, D'Onofrio received an Emmy Award nomination in 1998 for his riveting guest appearance in an episode of NBC's "Homicide: Life on the Streets." He recently appeared in a production of "That Championship Season" for Showtime. On stage he starred as Hoss in Sam Shepard's off-Broadway play, "Tooth of Crime (Second Dance)."


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