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TOBEY MAGUIRE (Tully) is currently in production on "Spider-Man 3,” the third installment of the comic book film franchise, which reunites the actor with director Sam Raimi and co-stars Kirsten Dunst and James Franco. ”Spider-Man 3” is slated for release in May 2007. He recently reprised his starring role as the title hero in Raimi's "Spider-Man 2,” the hit sequel to the 2002 international blockbuster "Spider-Man.” To date, Maguire's first two "Spider-Man” films have grossed nearly 1.6 billion dollars worldwide.

In 2003, Maguire delivered a memorable performance as jockey Red Pollard in Gary Ross's multiple Oscar-nominated drama "Seabiscuit,” and also served as an executive producer on the film. As a producer, Maguire has an exclusive, two-year, first-look production deal with Sony Pictures. His first outing under that deal teamed him with producer Julia Chasman and Industry Entertainment's Nick Wechsler on the screen adaptation of David Benioff's novel The 25th Hour directed by Spike Lee and starring Ed Norton.

Currently in development is "Electroboy,” based on the Andy Behrman memoir, and "Justice Deferred,” based on Len Williams' novel. Maguire will then team with Wendy Finerman to produce a big-screen adaptation of Jonathan Troper's novel, "Everything Changes.”

In 2001, Maguire lent his voice to the live action/digitally animated comedy "Cats & Dogs,” and, in 2000, he starred opposite Michael Douglas, Robert Downey Jr. and Frances McDormand in Curtis Hanson's "Wonder Boys.” The year before he starred in Lasse Hallstrom's critically acclaimed romantic drama "The Cider House Rules,” with Michael Caine, and in Ang Lee's Civil War epic "Ride With the Devil.”

Previously, Maguire collaborated with "Seabiscuit” director Gary Ross on the 1998 comedy-fantasy "Pleasantville,” with co-star Reese Witherspoon. In 1997, he received critical notice for his role in Ang Lee's "The Ice Storm,” opposite Joan Allen, Kevin Kline, Sigourney Weaver and Christina Ricci.

Maguire first gained attention with his performance in Griffin Dunne's Academy Award-nominated short film "Duke of Groove,” with Kate Capshaw, Uma Thurman and Kiefer Sutherland. His additional feature film credits include Woody Allen's literary satire "Deconstructing Harry,” alongside an all-star cast that included Allen, Billy Crystal and Robin Williams; Terry Gilliam's gonzo-comedy "Fear and Loathing in Las Vegas,” based on the novel by Hunter S. Thompson and starring Johnny Depp and Benicio del Toro; "S.F.W.,” opposite Reese Witherspoon; and "This Boy's Life,” with Robert De Niro, Ellen Barkin and Leonardo DiCaprio.


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