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WILL PATTON has appeared extensively off-Broadway and in film since coming to New York from his native South Carolina. He played the leading role in Sam Shepherd's "A Lie of the Mind" and his performances in "What Did He See" and "Fool For Love" earned him two prestigious Obie Awards for Best Actor. He starred in the world premier of Don DeLillo's new play, "Valparaiso" at the ART in Boston.

Patton's film roles include those in such features as "Inventing The Abbotts", "The Client," "Fled," "No Way Out," "Desperately Seeking Susan," "A Shock to the System," and "Everybody Wins." Patton was directed by Martin Scorsese in "After Hours" and Nicholas Roeg in "Cold Heaven."

He was seen costarring in "Armageddon;" in Kevin Costner's "The Postman;" and in "Entrapment" with Catherine Zeta-Jones. Other appearances include roles in "Trixie," "Breakfast of Champions," "Jesus's Son" as well as "Gone" In 60 Seconds" and "Remember the Titans."

He has starred in several independent films that have enjoyed success at the major film festivals. Some of them include "In The Soup," "The Paint Job," "Toll Booth," and "The Spitfire Grill," which won the Audience Award at the 1996 Sundance Film Festival. In 1998 Patton won the award for Best Actor at the Newport International Film Festival for his work in "OK Garage."

Patton has read many audio books for Random House, Bantam, Doubleday, Dell Audio and Simon and Schuster -- including the unabridged version of Larry McMurtry's "Dead Man Walking."

He can be seen this fall on CBS starring in the highly anticipated new series "The Agency," about the inner working of the CIA and the lives of the people who work there.


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