William Paxton (May 17, 1955 – February 25, 2017) was an American actor and filmmaker. He appeared in films such as Weird Science (1985), Near Dark (1987), Aliens (1986), Tombstone (1993), True Lies (1994), Apollo 13 (1995), Twister (1996), Titanic (1997) and A Simple Plan (1998).
May 17, 1955
Fort Worth, Texas, U.S.
|Died||February 25, 2017 (aged 61)|
Los Angeles, California, U.S.
|Resting place||Forest Lawn Memorial Park (Hollywood Hills)|
|Children||2, including James|
Paxton starred in the HBO drama series Big Love (2006–2011), for which he earned three Golden Globe Award nominations during the show's run. He was nominated for a Primetime Emmy Award and a Screen Actors Guild Award for portraying Randall McCoy in the History channel miniseries Hatfields & McCoys (2012).
William Paxton was born in Fort Worth, Texas, on May 17, 1955, the son of Mary Lou (née Gray; 1926–2016) and John Lane Paxton (1920–2011). His mother was a Roman Catholic who raised him and his siblings in her faith. His father was a businessman, lumber wholesaler, museum executive, and (during his son's career) an occasional actor, notably appearing in Sam Raimi's Spider-Man films as Bernard Houseman and alongside Paxton in A Simple Plan (1998). Paxton was of Austrian, Dutch, English, French, German, Norwegian, Scotch-Irish, Scottish, Swiss, and Welsh descent. His great-great-grandfather was Elisha Franklin Paxton (1828–1863), a brigadier general in the Confederate Army during the Civil War who was killed commanding the Stonewall Brigade at the Battle of Chancellorsville.
Paxton was distantly related to actress Sara Paxton and was the great-nephew of Mary Paxton Keeley, a prominent journalist and close friend of Bess Truman. At the age of eight, he was in the crowd when President John F. Kennedy emerged from the Hotel Texas in Fort Worth on the morning of his assassination on November 22, 1963. Photographs of Paxton being lifted above the crowd are on display at the Sixth Floor Museum at Dealey Plaza in Dallas, Texas. He later co-produced the film Parkland about the assassination. He graduated from Arlington Heights High School in Fort Worth in 1973, after which he studied at Richmond College in London, alongside his old high school friend Danny Martin. There, they met fellow Texas native Tom Huckabee, with whom they made Super 8 short films for which they built their own sets. Paxton subsequently moved to Los Angeles, where he worked in props and art departments; after being rejected by film schools in Southern California, he switched his ambitions from directing to acting.
Acting and filmmakingEdit
Among Paxton's earliest roles were as a mortuary assistant in Mortuary (1983), a minor role as a punk in The Terminator (1984), a minor role as a bartender in Streets of Fire, a supporting role as the lead protagonist's bullying older brother Chet Donnelly in John Hughes's Weird Science (1985), and Private William Hudson in Aliens (1986).
He directed several short films, including the music video for Barnes & Barnes's novelty song "Fish Heads", which aired during Saturday Night Live's low-rated 1980–81 season and was in heavy rotation during the early days of Canadian music channel MuchMusic. He was cast in a music video for the 1982 Pat Benatar song "Shadows of the Night" in which he appeared as a Nazi radio officer.
He worked alongside Arnold Schwarzenegger in James Cameron's The Terminator (1984) and in Commando (1985). He reunited with Cameron on Aliens (1986). His performance in the latter film as Private Hudson earned him the Saturn Award for Best Supporting Actor.
In 1990, Paxton appeared in Predator 2 (1990). He collaborated with James Cameron again on True Lies (1994) and Titanic (1997), the latter of which was the highest-grossing film of all time at its release. In his other roles, Paxton played Morgan Earp in Tombstone (1993), Fred Haise in Apollo 13 (1995), Bill Harding in Twister (1996), and lead roles in dark dramas such as One False Move (1992) and A Simple Plan (1998). In 1990, he co-starred with Charlie Sheen and Michael Biehn in Navy Seals.
Paxton also appeared in Indian Summer (1993) and Mighty Joe Young (1998). After 2000, he appeared in U-571 (2000), Vertical Limit (2000), Frailty (2001), Broken Lizard's Club Dread (2004), Thunderbirds (2004), Edge of Tomorrow (2014) and Nightcrawler (2014).
Paxton directed the feature films Frailty (2001), in which he also starred, and The Greatest Game Ever Played (2005). Four years after appearing in Titanic, he joined Cameron on an expedition to the actual Titanic. A film about this trip, Ghosts of the Abyss was released in 2003. He also appeared in the music video for Limp Bizkit's 2003 song "Eat You Alive" as a sheriff. In addition, Paxton also played a character in both Spy Kids 2 and Spy Kids 3-D.
His highest-profile television performances received much positive attention, including his lead role in HBO's Big Love (2006–2011), for which Paxton received three Golden Globe Award nominations. He also received good reviews for his performance in the History Channel's miniseries Hatfields & McCoys (2012), for which he was nominated for an Emmy Award alongside co-star, Kevin Costner.
In 2014, he played the role of the villainous John Garrett in Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D., and a supporting role in Edge of Tomorrow (2014). He starred alongside Jon Bernthal, Rose McGowan and John Malkovich as a playable character in the 2014 video game Call of Duty: Advanced Warfare (downloadable "Exo Zombies" mode). Paxton starred as General Sam Houston in the Western miniseries Texas Rising for The History Channel in 2015. In February 2016, Paxton was cast as Detective Frank Rourke for Training Day, a crime-thriller television series set 15 years after the events of the eponymous 2001 movie. It premiered a year later. His final film appearance was in The Circle (2017), released two months after his death.
In 1982, Paxton and his friend, Andrew Todd Rosenthal, formed a new wave musical band called Martini Ranch. The band released its only full-length album, Holy Cow, in 1988 on Sire Records. The album was produced by Devo member Bob Casale, and featured guest appearances by two other members of that band. The music video for the band's single "Reach" was directed by James Cameron. In 2018, his performances as Peter "Coconut Pete" Wabash in Broken Lizard's Club Dread were released posthumously on the album Take Another Hit: The Best of Coconut Pete.
Paxton married Kelly Rowan in 1979 and they divorced a year later. He later met Louise Newbury on the Number 13 bus in London, where she was a student, and they were married in 1987. They lived in Ojai, California, and had two children: son James (born 1994), who is also an actor, and daughter Lydia (born 1997).
Health problems and deathEdit
In early 2017, Paxton stated in an interview on WTF with Marc Maron that he had a damaged aortic heart valve, resulting from rheumatic fever which he contracted at the age of 14. On February 14, he underwent open-heart surgery at Cedars-Sinai Medical Center in Los Angeles to repair the damaged valve and correct an aortic aneurysm. A day later, he underwent an emergency second surgery to repair a damaged coronary artery. His condition deteriorated over the following 10 days, until he had a fatal stroke on February 25 and died at the age of 61. He was cremated and his ashes were buried at the Forest Lawn Memorial Park of Hollywood Hills.
One year after Paxton's death, his family filed a wrongful death lawsuit against Ali Khoynezhad, the surgeon who performed his operation, alleging that Khoynezhad used "high-risk and unconventional" methods and that he was not present in the operating room when Paxton developed complications such as ventricular dysfunction, tachycardia, and a compromised right coronary artery, which they claim contributed to the coronary artery damage that necessitated a second surgery and ultimately led to Paxton's death. This story was an inspiration for the first season of the FOX medical drama The Resident.
The case was set for trial in Los Angeles Superior Court in March 2022.
In February 2022, Paxton's family reached a partial settlement with General Anesthesia Specialists Partnership for $1 million.
On February 26, 2017, while introducing the annual In Memoriam segment at the 89th Academy Awards the day after Paxton's death, a visibly emotional Jennifer Aniston paid tribute to him. His Big Love co-star Chloë Sevigny remembered him as "one of the less cynical, jaded people [she'd] ever met in the business" and said, "He believed in entertainment being transportive and transformative. He believed in the magic of what we can bring to people. That was really a gift that he gave to me." The television show Marvel's Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D. paid tribute at the end of its season 4 episode "What If..." and a number of storm chasers paid tribute to his role in Twister by spelling out his initials via the Spotter Network.
The 2017 film Call Me by Your Name was dedicated to Paxton's memory. The film's producer Peter Spears explained that his husband Brian Swardstrom, who was also Paxton's best friend and agent, once visited the set with Paxton during filming and befriended the film's director Luca Guadagnino, who ultimately decided to dedicate the film "in loving memory of Bill Paxton". Close friend and frequent collaborator James Cameron wrote a tribute in an article for Vanity Fair, detailing their 36-year friendship and expressing remorse over the projects they would not be able to make together. The 2019 John Travolta film The Fanatic, which co-starred Paxton's son James, was dedicated to Paxton.
|1981||Butcher, Baker, Nightmare Maker/Night Warning||Eddie||as William Paxton|
|The Lords of Discipline||Gilbreath|||
|Taking Tiger Mountain||Billy Hampton|||
|1984||Streets of Fire||Clyde The Bartender|||
|The Terminator||Punk Leader|||
|1985||Weird Science||Chet Donnelly|||
|Commando||Intercept Officer #1|||
|1986||Aliens||Private William Hudson|||
|1988||Pass the Ammo||Jesse Wilkes|||
|Next of Kin||Gerald Gates|||
|Back to Back||Bo Brand|||
|1990||Brain Dead||Jim Reston|||
|The Last of the Finest||Howard 'Hojo' Jones|||
|Navy SEALs||Floyd "God" Dane|||
|Predator 2||Detective Jerry Lambert|||
|1991||The Dark Backward||Gus|||
|1992||One False Move||Sheriff Dale 'Hurricane' Dixon|||
|The Vagrant||Graham Krakowski|||
|1993||Boxing Helena||Ray O'Malley|||
|Indian Summer||Jack Belston|||
|1995||Apollo 13||Fred Haise|||
|The Last Supper||Zachary Cody|||
|Frank and Jesse||Frank James|||
|1996||Twister||Bill 'The Extreme' Harding|||
|The Evening Star||Jerry Bruckner|||
|1998||A Simple Plan||Hank Mitchell|||
|Mighty Joe Young||Professor Gregory O'Hara|||
|2000||U-571||Lieutenant Commander Mike Dahlgren|||
|Vertical Limit||Elliot Vaughn|||
|2001||Frailty||Dad Meiks||Also director|||
|2002||Spy Kids 2: The Island of Lost Dreams||'Dinky' Winks||Cameo|||
|2003||Ghosts of the Abyss||Himself / Narrator|||
|Resistance||Major Ted Brice|||
|Spy Kids 3-D: Game Over||'Dinky' Winks||Cameo|||
|2004||Broken Lizard's Club Dread||Pete 'Coconut Pete' Wabash|||
|2005||Magnificent Desolation: Walking on the Moon 3D||Edgar Mitchell||Short film|||
|2007||The Good Life||Robbie|||
|2 Guns||CIA Agent Earl|||
|Red Wing||Jim Verret|||
|2014||Million Dollar Arm||Tom House|||
|Edge of Tomorrow||Master Sergeant Farell|||
|2016||Term Life||Detective Joe Keenan|||
|Mean Dreams||Wayne Caraway|||
|2017||The Circle||Vinnie Holland||Posthumous release|||
|1983||Deadly Lessons||Eddie Fox||Movie|||
|1985||An Early Frost||Bob Maracek||Movie|||
|The Atlanta Child Murders||Campbell||Miniseries|||
|1986||Fresno||Billy Joe Bobb||Miniseries (4 episodes)|||
|Miami Vice||Detective Vic Romano||Episode: "Streetwise"|||
|1987||The Hitchhiker||Trout||Episode: "Made for Each Other"|||
|1993||Tales from the Crypt||Billy DeLuca||Episode: "People Who Live in Brass Hearses"|||
|1998||A Bright Shining Lie||John Paul Vann||Movie|||
|2003||Frasier||Ernie||Episode: "Analyzed Kiss"|||
|2006–11||Big Love||Bill Henrickson||Lead role (53 episodes)|||
|2012||Hatfields & McCoys||Randolph McCoy||Miniseries (3 episodes)|||
|2013||JFK: The Day That Changed Everything||Narrator||Documentary|||
|2014||Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D.||John Garrett||6 episodes|||
|2015||Texas Rising||Sam Houston||Miniseries|||
|The Gamechangers||Jack Thompson||Movie|||
|2017||Training Day||Detective Frank Roarke||Lead role (13 episodes)|||
|1980||"Fish Heads"||Barnes & Barnes||Main character||Also director|||
|1982||"Love Tap"||Barnes & Barnes||Main character|
|"Shadows of the Night"||Pat Benatar||Wehrmacht-Unteroffizier|||
|1983||"Soak It Up"||Barnes & Barnes||Main character|
|1984||"Ah Ā"||Barnes & Barnes|
|1986||"How Can the Labouring Man Find Time for Self-Culture?"||Martini Ranch|
|1987||"Touched by the Hand of God"||New Order|||
|1988||"Reach"||Martini Ranch||Main character|||
|2003||"Eat You Alive"||Limp Bizkit||Sheriff|||
|2015||Call of Duty: Advanced Warfare||Kahn||Exo Zombies|||
|1977||The Egyptian Princess, an Unfolding Fantasy||No||Yes||No||Short|
|1980||Saturday Night Live||Yes||No||No||1 episode|
|Barnes & Barnes: Fish Heads||Yes||Yes||Yes||Video short|
|1981||Barnes & Barnes: Love Tap||No||No||Yes||Video short|
|1988||Martini Ranch: Reach||No||Yes||No||Video short|
|Martini Ranch: How Can the Laboring Man Find Time for Self-Culture||No||Yes||No||Video Short|
|2005||The Greatest Game Ever Played||Yes||No||No|||
|2007||The Good Life||No||Yes||No||Executive producer|
Awards and nominationsEdit
|1983||USA Film Festival||Honorable Mention||Scoop||Won|||
|1987||Saturn Awards||Best Supporting Actor||Aliens||Won|||
|1995||CableACE Awards||Best Actor in a Dramatic Series||Tales from the Crypt||Nominated|||
|1996||Screen Actors Guild||Outstanding Performance by a Cast in a Motion Picture||Apollo 13||Won|||
|1997||Saturn Awards||Best Actor||Twister||Nominated|
|1998||Screen Actors Guild||Outstanding Performance by a Cast in a Motion Picture||Titanic||Nominated|||
|1999||Golden Globe Awards||Best Actor – Miniseries or Television Film||A Bright Shining Lie||Nominated|||
|2003||Saturn Awards||Best Director||Frailty||Nominated|||
|2006||Satellite Awards||Best Actor – Television Series Drama||Big Love||Nominated|||
|Golden Globe Awards||Best Actor – Television Series Drama||Nominated|||
|2009||Satellite Awards||Best Actor – Television Series Drama||Nominated|||
|2010||Golden Globe Awards||Best Actor – Television Series Drama||Nominated|||
|2012||Primetime Emmy Awards||Outstanding Lead Actor in a Limited Series or a Movie||Hatfields & McCoys||Nominated|||
|2013||Screen Actors Guild||Outstanding Performance by a Male Actor in a Miniseries or Television Movie||Nominated|||
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- "Holy Cow – Martini Ranch | Credits | AllMusic". AllMusic. Retrieved February 26, 2017.
- Peters, Mitchell. "Remembering Bill Paxton's 1980s New Wave Band Martini Ranch". Billboard. Retrieved February 26, 2017.
- Take Another Hit: The Best of Coconut Pete – Bill Paxton | Releases | AllMusic, retrieved August 13, 2020
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- "Bill Paxton's Secret Health Battle — What Was Wrong with His Heart?".
- Bill Paxton Died Of Stroke Following Surgery – Update March 6, 2017.
- Strickland, Ashley (March 7, 2017). "Bill Paxton's death caused by stroke after surgery". CNN. Retrieved January 28, 2018.
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- "Actor Bill Paxton Passes Away at 61". Anime News Network. February 26, 2017. Retrieved March 4, 2021.
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- Ross, Martha (March 7, 2017). "Bill Paxton's death related to heart defect and possibly to childhood illness". The Mercury News. Retrieved January 27, 2018.
- "Cause of death revealed for Bill Paxton". WBAL. March 6, 2017. Retrieved June 1, 2018.
- "March trial set for Bill Paxton family negligence suit vs hospital, doctors".
- Heching, Dan (February 25, 2022). "Bill Paxton's Widow and Children to Receive $1M in Partial Settlement in Wrongful Death Suit". Msn.com. Retrieved March 2, 2022.
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