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OVER THE HEDGE

BRUCE WILLIS (RJ) has demonstrated remarkable versatility in a career that has included such diverse roles as the prizefighter in Quentin Tarantino's "Pulp Fiction”; the philandering contractor in Robert Benton's "Nobody's Fool”; the heroic time traveler in Terry Gilliam's "Twelve Monkeys”; his Golden Globe-nominated portrayal of the traumatized Vietnam veteran in Norman Jewison's "In Country”; the compassionate child psychologist in M. Night Shyamalan's Oscar®-nominated "The Sixth Sense,” for which Willis won the People's Choice Award; and, what could be considered his signature role, detective John McClane in the blockbuster "Die Hard” trilogy. Willis will soon bring John McClane back to the screen in the much-anticipated fourth installment of the franchise, "Die Hard 4.0.”

Willis most recently starred in "Lucky Number Slevin,” Richard Donner's "16 Blocks,” and Nick Cassavetes' "Alpha Dog,” which premiered at the 2006 Sundance Film Festival. He next stars in James Foley's "Perfect Stranger,” opposite Halle Berry.

His wide array of film credits also includes "Sin City,” directed by Frank Miller and Robert Rodriguez; Antoine Fuqua's "Tears of the Sun”; Barry Levinson's "Bandits”; "Unbreakable,” which reunited him with director M. Night Shyamalan; Jon Turteltaub's "The Kid”; Jonathan Lyn's "The Whole Nine Yards”; Rob Reiner's "The Story of Us”; "Breakfast of Champions” and "Mortal Thoughts,” both for director Alan Rudolph; Edward Zwick's "The Siege”; Luc Besson's "The Fifth Element”; Walter Hill's "Last Man Standing”; Robert Zemeckis' "Death Becomes Her”; and Blake Edwards' "Blind Date,” which marked Willis' feature film debut. In addition, he provided the voice of the wise-cracking baby, Mikey, in "Look Who's Talking” and "Look Who's Talking Too,” and more recently lent his voice to the character of Spike in the animated film "Rugrats Go Wild!”

Willis first achieved international stardom when he won the starring role of irreverent private eye David Addison on the groundbreaking hit television series "Moonlighting.” His work on the show brought him several acting honors, including an Emmy and a Golden Globe Award. In 2000, Willis won another Emmy Award for his guest appearance on "Friends.” 

A native of New Jersey, Willis studied with Montclair State College's prestigious theatre program and began his career on the stage. His first major leading role came in the 1984 off-Broadway production of Sam Shepard's "Fool for Love,” which ran for 100 performances. Still maintaining a hand in the theatre, Willis co-founded A Company of Fools, a non-profit theatre troupe committed to developing and sustaining stage work in the Wood River Valley of Idaho and throughout the U.S. He also starred in and directed a staging of Sam Shepard's dark comedy "True West” at the Liberty Theater in Hailey, Idaho. The play, which depicts the troubled relationship between two brothers, was aired on Showtime and is dedicated to Willis' late brother, Robert.

An accomplished musician, Willis recorded the 1986 Motown album The Return of Bruno, which went platinum and contained the #5 Billboard hit "Respect Yourself.” Three years later, he recorded a second album, titled If It Don't Kill You, It Just Makes You Stronger. In 2004, he launched a U.S. club tour with his music group, The Accelerators.

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