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JOHN MALKOVICH (King Galbatorix) joined Chicago's Steppenwolf Theatre in 1976 and made his New York stage debut seven years later in "True West,” a performance that won him an Obie®. In 1984 he appeared with Dustin Hoffman in the Broadway revival of "Death of a Salesman,” which earned him an Emmy when it was made into a TV movie the following year.

His movie debut was as the blind lodger in "Places in the Heart” (1984), a performance that earned him an Academy Award nomination for Best Supporting Actor. Next came "The Killing Fields” (1984) and "The Glass Menagerie” (1987). After playing Vicomte de Valmont in the costume drama "Dangerous Liaisons” (1988), he was cast as the psychotic political assassin in Clint Eastwood's film "In the Line of Fire” (1993), for which he was nominated for the Academy Award and the Golden Globe.

A prolific and versatile actor, Malkovich has appeared in a wide variety of roles in films such as "Mulholland Falls” (1996), "The Man in the Iron Mask” (1998), "Being John Malkovich” (1999), "Shadow of the Vampire” (2000), "Hotel” (2001), "Ripley's Game,” The Dancer Upstairs,” "Hideous Man” (2002), "Johnny English” (2003), "The Libertine” (2004) and "The Hitchhiker's Guide to the Galaxy” (2005). Upcoming pictures include "The Great Buck Howard,” "The Mutant Chronicles,” "Gardens of the Night,” and "Beowulf,” the latter directed by Robert Zemeckis.

His most notable television appearances have been in "Heart of Darkness” (1994), "RKO 281” (1999), "Les Miserables” (2000) and "Napoleon” (2002).

In addition to his acting career, he wrote and directed "Hideous Man” (2002), directed and produced "The Dancer Upstairs” (2002) and produced "Ghost World” (2000), "The Loner” (2001), "Kill The Poor” (2003), "Found in the Street” (2004), "The Libertine” (2004), and he starred in and produced "Art School Confidential” (2006). He also produced "Some Assembly Required” (2004) for television.


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