Bruce MacVittie, the veteran character actor who was a mainstay on and off Broadway for 40 years and a visitor star on TV collection beginning with Barney Miller in 1981, has died. He was 65.
He died on May 7 in a New York City hospital room, The New York Times reported on Thursday. No explanation for loss of life was out there.
Born on Oct. 14, 1956 in Providence, Rhode Island, MacVittie started appearing in highschool and graduated from Boston University earlier than a transfer to New York City in 1979. A yr later, he grew to become a member of the Ensemble Studio Theatre after taking part in Danny Bailey in Edward Allen Baker’s manufacturing of What’s So Beautiful About A Sunset Over Prairie Avenue?
In 1983, MacVittie grew to become an understudy to James Hayden in David Mamet’s American Buffalo manufacturing that starred Al Pacino and J.J. Johnston. And he subsequently toured with that stage play within the U.S. and appeared on London’s West End with Pacino and Johnson.
MacVittie additionally visitor starred on a bunch of TV collection, which included a recurring function as Danny Scalercio — the juror liable for Uncle Junior’s acquittal –on The Sopranos throughout the fourth season in 2002. And he performed in all 11 characters for the Law & Order franchise.
That included roles as Judge Harvey Frye and Arnie Cox in Law & Order: Criminal Intent, taking part in Kurt Mulhall and Mr Tandy on Law & Order: Special Victims Unit, and on the unique Law & Order collection MacVittie performed characters like Frank Andreas, Bill Parker and Arvin Baker.
He additionally performed Alan Miller, Miranda’s philandering date in Sex and the City, and co-starred reverse Stanley Tucci and Michael Beach in 40 episodes of The Street, which was shot in Newark, New Jersey.
His different TV credit included L.A. Law, Oz, Homicide Life on the Street, Gravesend, CSI: NY, Chicago Med and Bull. On the film entrance, MacVittie appeared in Francis Ford Coppola’s The Cotton Club, Oliver Stone’s Born on the Fourth of July and The Doors, Ridley Scott’s Hannibal and Clint Eastwood’s Million Dollar Baby.
Other movie credit included Nigel Finch’s Stonewall, Roger Hedden’s Hi Life, Lonelyhearts, directed by Todd Robinson, and Al Pacino’s Looking for Richard.
One of MacVittie’s final roles was in Ava DuVernay’s The Way They See Us for Netflix.