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BRUCE GREENWOOD (Hugh Butterfield) recently ended a 20-city American tour of the Southern Gothic supernatural musical Ghost Brothers of Darkland County. The haunting tale of fraternal love, lust, jealousy and revenge is written by Stephen King, with music by John Mellencamp and T Bone Burnett. Greenwood starred as the father, Joe McCandless, alongside Emily Skinner as his wife, Monique. On film, Greenwood most recently starred in J.J. Abrams' Star Trek Into Darkness, opposite Chris Pine, as well as Robert Zemeckis' Oscar-nominated drama Flight, opposite Denzel Washington, for Paramount Pictures.

Greenwood is currently in production on The Elephant Song, with Catherine Keener, Xavier Dolan, Carrie-Anne Moss and Colm Feore. In 2013, he filmed the drama The Captive, his fifth film with acclaimed Canadian director Atom Egoyan. Greenwood's previous films for Egoyan include Exotica, where he portrayed a tax inspector obsessed with a stripper; Exotica was nominated for the Palme d'Or at the Cannes Film Festival and named Best Canadian Feature Film at the Toronto International Film Festival. In Egoyan's drama The Sweet Hereafter, Greenwood played a father of two children who are killed in a tragic bus accident; the film earned the Grand Jury Prize at the Cannes Film Festival and swept the Genie Awards, including Best Motion Picture and Best Actor. Greenwood's other films with Egoyan were the dramas Ararat and Devil's Knot, the latter drawn from the book of the same name, and in which he starred opposite Reese Witherspoon and Colin Firth.

In spring 2013, Greenwood starred opposite Ryan Gosling and Bradley Cooper in writer/director Derek Cianfrance's The Place Beyond the Pines. Previously, he starred in Jay Roach's comedy Dinner for Schmucks, opposite Steve Carell and Paul Rudd. His additional film credits include Bruce Beresford's Mao's Last Dancer, which was based on the best-selling memoir of dancer Li Cunxin and premiered as a Special Presentation at the 2009 Toronto International Film Festival, and Walt Disney Studios' action-thriller National Treasure: Book of Secrets, opposite Nicolas Cage. In 2007, Greenwood played a dual role in I'm Not There, the unconventional biopic of legendary singer/songwriter Bob Dylan, opposite Cate Blanchett and Richard Gere for writer/ director Todd Haynes. The film earned the inaugural Robert Altman Award at the Independent Spirit Awards.

Greenwood is well-known for his outstanding portrayal of President John F. Kennedy in the riveting drama Thirteen Days, opposite Kevin Costner and Steven Culp. The film earned Greenwood a Golden Satellite Award for Best Performance by an Actor in a Supporting Role, Drama. In 2006, he appeared in Tony Scott's thriller Deja Vu, alongside Washington and Val Kilmer. In 2005, he starred opposite Philip Seymour Hoffman in Capote as writer Jack Dunphy, Truman Capote's partner; the film garnered a Screen Actors Guild Award nomination for Outstanding Performance by a Cast in a Motion Picture. In 2004, Greenwood appeared opposite Will Smith in the sci-fi box-office hit I, Robot, in which he played the ruthless CEO of U.S.

Robotics who is suspected of murder. That same year, he played the dashing paramour of an aging actress (Annette Bening) in the critically praised Being Julia, which earned him a Genie Award nomination for Best Performance by an Actor in a Supporting Role. In 1999, Greenwood starred as a murderous plotting spouse in the suspense-thriller Double Jeopardy, opposite Ashley Judd. Greenwood's additional film credits include Kelly Reichardt's Meeks Cutoff, opposite Michelle Williams, Barney's Version, Donovan's Echo, opposite Danny Glover, Firehouse Dog, Hollywood Homicide, The World's Fastest Indian, Eight Below, Rules of Engagement, Racing Stripes, Here on Earth, The Lost Son, Thick as Thieves, Disturbing Behavior, Passenger 57 and Wild Orchid.

Greenwood also enjoys a diverse and successful career in television. In 2009, he performed in the Hallmark Hall of Fame holiday movie A Dog Named Christmas, based on the Greg Kincaid novel. In 2007, he starred in David Milch's series John from Cincinnati for HBO. Earlier in his career, Greenwood was a regular on the award-winning series St. Elsewhere as Dr. Seth Griffin. He also appeared on the critically acclaimed The Larry Sanders Show, the remake of The Magnificent Ambersons and several "movies of the week" presentations, including A&E's The Riverman and CBS' Saving Milly.

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