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STANLEY TUCCI (The Senator) has appeared in over 50 films and countless television shows. Tucci recently completed a film in director Peter Jackson's adaptation of The Lovely Bones opposite Mark Wahlberg and Susan Sarandon. Also scheduled for release this year are Swing Vote, with Kevin Costner and Dennis Hopper; and Kit Kittredge: An American Girl, with Abigail Breslin and Joan Cusack. He co-starred in the forthcoming What Just Happened? alongside Bruce Willis, John Turturro and Robert De Niro. Tucci also stars in the upcoming Blind Date, a feature he directed and co-wrote.

The actor has been acclaimed for his performances in several award-winning HBO original telefilms. He played renowned director Stanley Kubrick in "The Life and Death of Peter Sellers.” The drama, starring Geoffrey Rush and Charlize Theron, tied for the most Emmy nominations with 16 bids in 2004. Tucci appeared alongside Kenneth Branagh and Colin Firth in another highly acclaimed HBO drama, "Conspiracy,” a film for which Tucci's portrayal of Lt. Colonel Adolf Eichmann earned him a Golden Globe Award for Best Supporting Actor in a Made-for-TV-Movie or Miniseries as well as an Emmy nomination. He also received a Golden Globe and Emmy Award for his portrayal of Walter Winchell, a founder of American gossip, in Paul Mazursky's "Winchell.”

Tucci's other television work includes a recurring role on TNT's "Bull” as Hunter Lasky, one of Wall Street's most charming and conniving negotiators, as well as guest appearances on "ER,” "Equal Justice,” "Wiseguy,” "The Equalizer,” "Thirtysomething” and "The Street.” Tucci also starred in the Steven Bochco drama "Murder One,” a performance for which he earned an Emmy nomination.

Tucci's appearance on "Monk,” starring Tony Shalhoub, received critical attention as well as an Emmy Award in the category of Outstanding Guest Actor in a Comedy Series.

In addition to being an accomplished actor, Tucci is a writer, director and producer. Big Night, which Tucci co-directed, co-wrote and starred in, earned him numerous accolades, including the Waldo Salt Screenwriting Award at the 1996 Sundance Film Festival, a Recognition of Excellence by the National Board of Review, an Independent Spirit Award, The Critics Prize at the 1996 Deauville Film Festival and honors from the New York Film Critics and the Boston Society of Film Critics.

Tucci's second project, The Imposters, a film which he wrote, directed, coproduced and starred in, was an Official Selection at the 1998 Cannes Film Festival and was acquired by Fox Searchlight Pictures later that year. The 1930's farce stars Tucci and Oliver Platt as a pair of out-of-work actors who find themselves aboard a cruise ship with passengers played by Steve Buscemi, Billy Connolly, Alfred Molina, Lili Taylor and Hope Davis.

His most recent directorial effort was USA Films' Joe Gould's Secret, which starred Ian Holm as bohemian writer Joe Gould and Tucci as Joseph Mitchell, the famed writer for The New Yorker. The film, set in New York's Greenwich Village in the 1940s, tells the story of the strange meeting and long-lasting friendship between Gould and Mitchell, as well as the stories Mitchell wrote about Gould and his life.

In 2002, Tucci received critical acclaim for his performance in DreamWorks' Road to Perdition, co-starring Tom Hanks, Jude Law and Paul Newman. He also appeared in Barry Sonnenfeld's comedy Big Trouble, co-starring Tim Allen, Rene Russo, Omar Epps, Janeane Garofalo and Jason Lee, among others.

Tucci offered his voice for the character Herb Copperbottom in Fox Animation's Robots (2005); starred opposite Richard Gere and Jennifer Lopez in the romantic comedy Shall We Dance, directed by Peter Chelsom; and appeared in James Redford's film Spin with Dana Delany and Ruben Blades. He also worked alongside Tom Han

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