Top 10 Bill Paxton Films

Charismatic, talented and underrated, three ways to describe actor and film director Bill Paxton. Dan Grant takes a look at his greatest films and most iconic roles.

Bill Paxton, in my humble opinion, is one of the greatest living actors. He will probably never win an Oscar and he will never be an A-lister whose name will open a film but if you put him in any film as the main supporting guy, you are almost guaranteed that your film will not suck!

I admire the guy so much that I even liked him in films like the cheap 80’s horror movie Mortuary and not so great films like Next of Kin. I have even paused my VCR looking for him in Stripes, where he apparently plays a soldier (I still haven’t found him). There is one thing that Bill has that you cannot teach or instill in someone and that is charisma. You either have it or you don’t. It’s the way he delivers his lines, or the way he smiles with that big toothy grin. He just has that IT quality that many strive to achieve but never do.

According to imdb.com, Paxton has been in 77 acting roles which includes television. These 10 are his best.

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10. Fred Haise in Apollo 13 (1995)


While other films on this list made Paxton more famous, this was perhaps this role that got him noticed by the industry. This was directed by Ron Howard and it starred Tom Hanks, Ed Harris and Gary Sinise. That’s a lot of star power. Not only did Paxton “hold his own” but like he does in many films he’s in, he steals scene after scene. Most of the film is Bill, Tom and Kevin stuck in a giant tin can floating around. So to keep the film interesting, you had to have strong actors and people that the public would identify with. Paxton is one of the best for situations like this. His charisma and likability really added to the success of the film.
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9. Dale “Hurricane” Dixon in One False Move (1992)


This 1992 film was the first one that garnered Paxton serious oscar consideration. Although he was not nominated that year, there were many critics who singled him out for his portrayal of a naive, small-town sherrif. This was a role that required Paxton to look cheery all the time and a bit awestruck when the big time authorities come to town. He wants to “make it” one day and possibly work in LA or NY City. Paxton then changes as the film hits its last act. Dixon changes from the star struck local hick sheriff to a man almost in charge as he knows just a bit more about the town than the two big city dicks. This is one of Paxton’s best performances.

8. Bill Harding in Twister (1996)


Paxton anchors a ridiculously strong and likable cast, including two future Oscar winners (Phillip Seymour Hoffman and Helen Hunt) in a film about tornado chasers. Jan de Bont, of Speed fame directed this blast of a ride and he managed to get good and fun peformances out of everyone. This is the kind of role that could have been played by a lot of actors but once again, Bill brings his subtle quirkiness to the role. Once he springs into action, the character is back in his element and clearly needs to find his roots again. Paxton is charming in this and he looks very at ease and has a great rapport with Hunt, Hoffman and others such as Alan Ruck and Carey Elwes. On a side note, it’s kind of neat to see Paxton and Jaime Gertz in the film together as both were in different vampire movies in 1987. This is Bill’s highest grossing movie in which he had a the main starring role.
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7. Zachary Cody in The Last Supper (1995)


This made less than half a million dollars at the US box office. It did average on the home video market. I only saw it because one day, while looking to rent a film I hadn’t seen, my girlfriend at the time, looked on the bottom shelf and recognized “that guy you like from Aliens” on the cover. I thought I had seen every Paxton film up till that point. I was wrong. Bill plays a Gulf War veteran who starts a chain of events that will turn this yuppie gathering of wine drinking liberals into murderers who think they are righteous for doing so. Paxton knocks on their door one dark and stormy night and asks for shelter as his truck has broken down. He goes on to berate, make fun of and ridicule the physically inferior crowd of people he is now with and then something terrible happens. This is a funny film but with a very serious but brief performance from Paxton. I always thought this is what Chet would grow up to be like. If you haven’t seen this film, and it’s likely you haven’t, do yourself a favour and find it.

6. Dad Meiks in Frailty (2001)


This is Bill’s masterpiece in my opinion. He directed it, starred in it and was obviously very instrumental in getting the cast together as he got fellow Texans and former cast mates, Mathew McConaughey (U-571) and Powers Boothe (Tombstone) to star in the film for a sliver of their salary. Here he plays a deeply religious Bible Belt father of two who has a vision one day. In this vision, God ostensibly gives him the ability to see Demons who walk the earth. His job, and now his kids job is to kill these demons before they can do (more) bad. Paxton is excellent in this as the father who loves him kids but teaches them to kill with passion.
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5. Hank in A Simple Plan (1998)


It seems like Bill has a lot of loyalty with the people he makes films with. A Simple Plan is directed by Sam Raimi, whom Bill met on the set of Indian Summer and it stars Billy Bob Thornton, who Bill co-starred in One False Move with. I already mentioned Frailty and then of course there is his big connection (which will come up soon). In this film Bill plays an average, hard working, small town man who has his own general store. Him and his two cronies, played by Thornton and Brent Briscoe, find a crashed plane and 4 million dollars. His two cronies, one of whom is his brother, are rejoicing and discussing how rich they are. Bill then has one of the most memorable lines from any film as he says, “You work for the American dream, you don’t steal it.” While Thornton has the best performance in the film, maybe his best ever, Paxton plays the level headed one to perfection. He has to be the voice of reason, all the while dealing with his demons that are telling him to do what the others want. This is another performance from Paxton I thought should have garnered him an Oscar nomination.

4. Simon in True Lies (1994)


One of the things I love about Paxton is that he always makes me laugh. His best roles, for me anyway, are the ones where he is allowed to cut loose. James Cameron and Bill Paxton are good friends and Bill has been in 5 Cameron films (including Ghosts of the Abyss) and in every one of them, he shines. From bit parts like the punker who gets his chest punched in by The Terminator to Brock Lovitt (“And that makes you…my new best friend”) in Titanic, Cameron just knows how to channel a performance from Bill. This might be the role he had the most fun with as he gets to play a slimey used car salesman who tricks Jamie Lee Curtis into believing his story about being an international spy. He even changed his appearance to look slimey in the film. And his rapport with Arnold is bang on. Take this exchange:

Simon: Okay, just ask yourself: What do women really want? You take these bored housewives, married to the same guy for years, they’re stuck in a rut, then need some release! Promise of adventure, a hint of danger. I create that for them.
Harry: So basically, your lying your ass off the whole time. See, I can’t do that.
Simon: What are you, a boy scout? No, no, no, think of it as playing a role as fantasy. I mean, you got to work on their dreams. Get them out of their daily surburban grind for a few hours.
Harry: But what about their husbands?
Simon: Dickless! I mean, let’s face it, if they took care of business, I’d be out of business! You know what I mean?
[laughs]
Harry: [fake laughs] Those idiots!

True Lies may not be an Oscar worthy performance, but it is one of his funniest.
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3. Severen in Near Dark (1987)


1987 had two vampire movies. One was the excellent Schumacher film The Lost Boys and the other was directed by James Cameron’s wife Kathryn Bigelow. In this film, three members of the Aliens (1986) cast star as sort of cowboy vampires. While both Lance Henriksen and Jeannette Goldstein are fantastic in their roles, it is Bill Paxton that everyone talks about. He is the younger vampire to Henriksen who is the avuncular or even father figure to the rowdy bunch of hooligans. But it is Paxton that oozes charisma in this film. He is a vampire that has taken his invincibility and run with it in the most evil way possible. If you have seen the film, you know about the infamous bar scene. If you haven’t, you should, just for the bar scene. Also notable, it is Paxton’s gory and revolting image you see on the poster. He really rules the film in every way.
Discover More: Review of Near Dark | Top 10 Modern Vampire Films

2. Chet Donnelly in Weird Science (1985)


Paxton is 57 years old and has been in more than 100 productions. 27 years after Weird Science came out, this is the role that he is recognized for the most. People still approach him and ask him to do lines from the film. They ask him to say things like, “How about a nice greasy pork sandwich served in a dirty ashtray?” or “You’re stewed bud wad”. This is the film that got him noticed. Joel Silver liked him so much that he even gave Paxton a small role in Commando and a bigger one in Predator 2. Simply put, Paxton owns this film. In my opinion, this is one of the most memorable characters in the history of film. He plays the older brother of Wyatt (Ilan Mitchell-Smith)who with his best friend, Gary (Anthony Michael Hall) create a woman (Kelly LeBrock) with their computer. Chet is a mean SOB who has just come home from military school. He extorts money from his brother, talks down to him and generally treats him like a peon. Paxton, with his military haricut and pretty decent physique in the film makes the character his own. After you see him in this, you cannot picture anyone else in the role. Chet is simply awesome.
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1. Hudson in Aliens (1986)


Was there ever any question what would be number one? While James Cameron makes Aliens the ridiculously fantastic kick ass film that it is, Paxton has the best performance. And that is saying something because this film has so many strong characters with excellent performances. But Paxton’s Hudson is perfect because at first he comes off as the comic relief with subtle touches liking asking Vasquez if she’d ever mistaken for a man and of course his reaction to the airship crashing. “Well that’s great, that’s just ****** great…game over man…game over.” But then he turns into a relatable character as the marine who is scared just like the rest of would be. Paxton won the Saturn award in 1987 for best supporting actor and he absolutely, unequivocally should have won best supporting actor Oscar that year. Michael Caine won it for Hannah and her sisters. Ask anyone who had the more memorable performance and my guess is that 9 out of 10 people who say Paxton. It really was the role and performance of a lifetime.

More on Aliens: Review | Scene Analysis | Top 10 Marines in Aliens | Top 10 Sequels of the 1980s | Top 10 Sequels of All Time

It was tough choosing just ten films as I loved him in Titanic, Tombstone, Indian Summer and even lesser roles like Last of the Finest, Navy Seals and even as Coconut Pete in Club Dread. Paxton is one of the greats.

What are your favourite Bill Paxton Films?

Written and compiled by Dan Grant.
Follow Dan on Twitter @baumer72. Dan Grant is a writer and horror film fan from Canada.

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More actor Top 10s you might like: Annette Bening | Jeff Bridges | John Candy | Chevy Chase | Tony Curtis | Robert De Niro | Robert Downey Jr. | Richard Dreyfuss | Clint Eastwood | Michael J. Fox | Morgan Freeman | Whoopi Goldberg | Tom Hanks 1984 to 1989 | Tom Hanks 1990 to 2010 | Dustin Hoffman (Films) | Dustin Hoffman (Performances) | Steve Martin | Eddie Murphy | Julia Roberts | Adam Sandler | Arnold Schwarzenegger
Christian Slater | Meryl Streep

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About the Author
Dan Grant is an author and horror film fan from Canada. His first novel Terrified and Defenseless is now available for e-download from Amazon. Follow Dan on Twitter @baumer72.

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  1. mark Reply

    Seems there is a bit of a question (for me at least) about number one – I would have had Frailty at the top of the list … great performance (as opposed to his cartoon buffoonery in Aliens). Plus it would have been a difficult film to pull off in the age of last minute twists, but director Billy managed to do it. That in itself deserved a few credits.

    Probably would have found something – anything – to replace True Lies as well … regardless of Paxton’s performance, the film was too much of a dog to warrent serious attention.

    No, I take that back ….Boxing Helena might have got the gig.

  2. Dan Grant Reply

    I’ve honestly never heard anyone call both his Aliens and True Lies characters as buffoonery and call True Lies a dog. You sure have strange taste in films. Aliens is about as iconic as they come. I kind of feel sorry for you in a way. I know that sounds kind of condescending and I don’t mean it that way but to not be able to enjoy True Lies is kind of strange to me.

  3. ArtCandy Reply

    Love Aliens. Love Hudson. What a guy! 🙂

  4. mark Reply

    Dan

    While I do tend to spend a good portion of my days wallowing in self pity and existential gloom, I’m not sure any of this introspection/angst can be attributed to my dislike of True Lies (although some of it could well be traced back to the time I made the mistake of sitting through Boxing Helena).

    I must confess my views on Cameron are somewhat ambivalent … I was, for instance, one of the culprits who only watched Titanic for the sinking and thought Avatar was a tad dull without the 3D (plus I was silly enough to miss Titanic in 3D, which I kind of regret after reading that Neil deGrass Tyson had told Cameron where to put the stars just before Leo’s big death scene). However, this infliction is not entirely fatal – at least not to the point that it warrants any form of sympathy from other cinephiles.

    In the case of TL it was actually that whole crappy, distracting, time wasting subplot of Arnie spying on the missus and its sense of teen boy misogyny which pissed me off. Come to think of it, had I been a Muslim, maybe I would have gone rioting in protest against the sterotyping of the villains. Plus I’m not too fond of the over-the-top/suspend-absolutely-all-of-your-disbeliefs-and-leave-them-at-the-theatre-door type of action that is so prevalent in the cinema of Schwarzenegger.

    Having said that, Terminator 2 must surely go down as one of the best-directed sci fi action films ever made; plus one of the most influential in terms of the evolution of cinematic special FX. Similar praise could be applied to The Abyss, although it plummets a bit after Biehn’s death.

    Plus, I thought Aliens was pretty good – I actually enjoyed the gung ho buffoonery of the nitwitted soldiers as they fell into the trap, despite Ripley’s grave warnings (in this regard, Paxton’s subsequent and constant profanity-laced whining was more humourous than dramatic … hence my preference for Frailty).

    Anyway, I appreciate your concern.

  5. Dan Reply

    I’m definitely in agreement with the praise given to Frailty. It sort of came out of nowhere – Bill Paxton…the DIRECTOR! – and yet he proved himself to be more than capable. Indeed, it was one of the best films I saw that year (particularly in the horror genre). It is a shame he hasn’t sat at the helm more regularly.

    I have to admit I am a fan of True Lies. In this age of sequels I’ve always thought it was perfect fodder for part 2 and 3 and 4 (at which point Arnie leaves the series to allow Tom Arnold to lead the way…eeek!!)

    And, of course, I’m a huge fan of Aliens. What I especially liked about Hudson’s character was that I could relate to him more than anyone else – okay, not the macho gun-toting military prowess (although the concept definitely appealed to the child-side of my consciousness) but the fact he is the one that becomes scared out of his mind when things take a turn for the worse. Yep – I can definitely relate to that fear!

  6. Dan Grant Reply

    Mark: As I said, I didn’t mean it in a condescending way, it’s just from my standpoint, there are certain films that seem immune to criticism. I’m not saying True Lies is a perfect film, but it is one of the most fun films I’ve watched. And if you have difficulty appreciating that then you have my empathy. People have told me the same when it comes to something like Harry Potter. It’s not a series I enjoy all that much, in fact most of it bores the heck out of me. Some who love it feel sorry for me. No biggie.

    Dan: I thought Tom Arnold was perfect in True Lies, his line about the ice cube trays is one of the funniest in any Cameron film and I suspect it came from Cameron’s personal experience. As for Frailty, it blew me away as well. Bill has worked with some of the absolute greats…Cameron, Raimi, Howard and even guys like Mike Binder and Walter Hill. So he learned or at least borrowed from an eclectic pallette of directing styles. Frailty was, as you pointed out, very under rated and I too hope he gets back in the chair one day.

    I know I keep harping on this but I really hope some find The Last Supper. It’s such a good flick and he is superb in it.

    Hudson is imo the most complete character in Aliens. He’s tough, full of bravado and then when they are over matched, he becomes just like us. It’s one of the great characters of any film, imo.

    Thanks again for commenting guys. And again, no hard feelings Mark.

  7. Alex Withrow Reply

    Solid list right here. I love his work in Frailty and A Simple Plan, and True Lies… shit. Whatta perfect scumbag he is in that one.

    Well done!

  8. mark Reply

    Earlier this year, two of Australia’s best known film critics (David Stratten and Margaret Pomeranz)introduced a “film classics” segment to their weekly TV show. A few weeks ago they featured Vertigo, which was kind of timely as it had, at the time, just replaced Citizen Kane as the best film ever made.

    Interestingly, a few months earlier (and in one of their first retrospective pieces) they revisted Severen in Near Dark. Now I may not be the most diligent of film buffs, but I was nevertheless surprised at its existence, especially given Bigelow’s and Paxton’s subsequent successes (plus the fact it came out at a time when my finger was a little more on the pulse).

    Still haven’t found a DVD copy of it. Yeah, I could probably download it, but, being somewhat old school, I prefer to hire stuff if it has been digitally refurbished.

  9. Dan Grant Reply

    You haven’t seen Near Dark, Mark? Are you in England? If you are in North America, I have two copies of it. One on BR and the other on DVD. I could send you the DVD copy. It’s that good. I think you might like it.

  10. mark Reply

    Dan

    That’s very thoughtful of you. I’ll revisit it first … admittedly, I didn’t actually ask for Near Dark … I blurted out something like: “A movie by the director of Hurt Locker, and that surfer bank robbery film starring Kaneau Reeves back in’91, about vampires that was made about 25 years ago starring Lance Henrikson.” No one could figure out what on Earth I was babbling on about.

    Hell, I’ve made similar mistakes – over a decade ago, when I first read about Men in Black in the local rag, I phoned a mate of mine (on a land line) and said: “There’s this offbeat cheapo indie movie coming out made by Barry Sonnenfeld about alien hunters who wear black suits that we should go and see this weekend.”

    Then I phoned the theatre to get the session times – they told me it wasn’t going to start for another three months.

    And, of course, it was no indie movie.

    I now know what I’m looking for. Again, thanks for the clarification and offer – much appreciated. FYI, I’m Australian.

  11. Rodney Reply

    Hey Mark, Near Dark is available from JB Hi Fi on DVD for about ten bucks (with free postage). It’s a good ten bucks, too – such as landmark film. I saw it on LaserDisc for the first time back in the early 2000’s, and thought it was great. I’m holding out for the Blu release, though.

    http://www.jbhifionline.com.au/dvd/dvd-genres/horror-thriller/near-dark-special-edition/261031

  12. ruth Reply

    I haven’t seen a lot of Paxton’s films, but Twister and Titanic are what comes to mind right away. I forgot he was in True Lies, I want to rewatch that one soon, it was so much fun!

  13. Evan Crean Reply

    Embarrassed that I haven’t seen more films on this list. Although I’m quite happy True Lies and Aliens made it to the top of the list. Those are my two favorite Paxton performances. A little sad that Tombstone didn’t make it into the list, but I can understand why. Paxton was great in Near Dark; I just couldn’t get into it as a vampire movie. *SPOILER ALERT* I also thought the whole blood transfusion thing was dumb.

  14. Dan Grant Reply

    Yes that is a correction. I do not have Near Dark on Blu ray. I just bought a copy of Angel Heart on BR and for some reason thought it was Near Dark. Sorry about that. As for tombstone not making the cut, I love tombstone it is 1 of my all time favorite movies. Paxton is great in it but he just has so many roles that are so iconic in my opinion that I had to keep that one off.

  15. Pete Reply

    He’s just so damn likeable in most things. I can’t help liking him even if he plays a total shit. But Aliens and True Lies are the most memorable for me. Glad the list didn’t have to resort to that breif Terminator appearance as Punk #1 or whatever he’s credited as.

  16. Scott Lawlor Reply

    We all knew what would be at number one…. But I do love him in Weird Science… Ahhh that takes me back

  17. Dan Grant Reply

    Ruth: He was fantastic in Titanic and his goofy smile is what I remember him for in his scene where he tells old Rose that she is now his new best friend.

    Evan: Agreed, he blood tranfusion thing was kind of silly, but this is more of an appreciation of him for his roles, not for the movie.

    Scott: Yep! Weird Science brings back a flood of memories for me as well. I used to watch John Hughes movies religiously as a kid.

    Pete: Although he was memorable for his brief stint in Terminator, it doesn’t quite make this list lol.

  18. Jaina Reply

    Despite not seeing a lot of Bill Paxton’s films, I think he’s a brilliant actor. Aliens, Twister and True Lies are my top film roles. He is fantastic in Big Love too. Brilliant show.

  19. Dan Grant Reply

    It’s not easy to get HBO in Canada so sadly I haven’t seen him in Big Love.

  20. mark Reply

    Cheers Rodney … whatever means possible I’m going to watch Near Dark; also haven’t seen Last Supper, but it sounds interesting …

    I do have a question for anyone who’s interested … when I first saw One False Move (in the cinema, circa March 1994) I thought the murder scene at the start was really quite brutal. Seen lotsa screen violence in my time, but that moment in OFM, for whatever reason, stood out as quite a poignant moment.

    Did it affect anyone else in the same way?

  21. Dan Grant Reply

    The opening of One False Move is tough to watch. Billy Bob and his accomplice are scary bad guys. The stabbing is brutal to witness, especially in how cold and calculated it is. There is just a vacuous look of evil detachment. Billy Bob is just crazy, but his partner is just plain evil.

  22. Jack Deth Reply

    Hi, Dan and company:

    Bravo, sir!

    Excellent collection of some of Mr. Paxton’s best work.

    ‘Near Dark’ put Paxton on the map for me. Anyone who can hang with Lance Henricksen for decades has my vote!

    Mr. Paxton may have had the lead in ‘One False Move’, but Michael Beach’s quiet, psychotic, knife loving Pluto stole every scene he was in. Similar to his role as Tod Stapp, opposite Laurence Fishburne in ‘Bad Company’.

    Who didn’t love big brother Chet in ‘Weird Science’ and thought he got exactly what he deserved in the end?

    About the only roles you missed were cameos of Paxton as a punk who gets jacked up and his heart ripped out by Ahrnold in ‘Terminator’. And a Coast Guard or Navy Radar Tech in ‘Commando’.

  23. Dan Grant Reply

    Jack: I actually did mention Commando and Terminator. But those 2 cameo dont make his most memorable. 🙂

  24. Castor Reply

    Ahaha my favorite one has to be his hilarious work in True Lies. His scenes with Arnold really made the movie for me!

  25. Dan Reply

    Although I love Aliens and it is my favourite film featuring Bill Paxton I do think his best performance, particularly of those featured here, is to be found in Near Dark.

    Although he’s part of an ensemble group with a terrific central performance from the brilliant Lance Henrikson, unlike many of Paxton’s bit-parts, he’s a major player here. And his sadistic, genuinely frightening performance as a bloodsucker in Near Dark stands out as his finest character and performance. He’s helped of course by Bigelow and an excellent script that took the idea of vampires in a new direction…a direction I much prefer when compared to its gothic horror origins…and Paxton really delivers. He shows both sides of his talent – the dark, dramatic angle and a more humourous personality. When you put the two together here you have a very potent cocktail.

  26. Dan Grant Reply

    I watched Near Dark again last night. The bar scene is just so ridiculously awesome. What a well directed and fantastically acted scene.

  27. Neal Damiano Reply

    Nice to see “The Last Supper” on here. This is such an unknown gem of a film, great storyline more people should see films like this! A true independent from Stacy Title and Paxton is excellent in it!!

    Of course great to see “Weird Science” as well! One of my favorite John Hughes classics. Paxton is simply hilarious here.

  28. Dan Grant Reply

    Neal: I think you are the only other person in the world who has seen the Last Supper. I’m glad you liked it and glad you sing its praises. As you said people should see it.

  29. Colin Biggs Reply

    Very nice list. Paxton gets pigeonholed, but he is still able to sneak between characters and genres.

    And who doesn’t love quoting Hudson from Aliens?

  30. Colin Biggs Reply

    BTW the new layout is very nice.

  31. Dan Grant Reply

    Yes, I too like the layout. And glad there is still interest in Paxton.

  32. MG Reply

    I agree with this list .My two favorite performances of his are Aliens and Weird Sience.. I have shared many laughs with my friends over these two performances.So sad to read Bill died.

  33. Pat Johnson Reply

    I know that Evening Star was not a hit, but the spinoff of terms of Endearment and Bill’s role wasn’t hugh, but I loved him in all of his movies. i loved his voice!! RIP Bill

  34. Dan Grant Reply

    He was a true talent and immensely likable. His work will live on but the world lost, by all accounts, a true gentleman.

  35. Dan Grant Reply

    A beautiful tribute to Bill by his long time friend James Cameron: LINK

  36. Dan Grant Reply

    And another terrific piece from aintitcoolnews.com

  37. Dan Grant Reply

    If you have enjoyed Paxton’s work I urge you to read the AICN article. The guy is as humble as they come and the knowledge he has of the business is astounding.

  38. Dan Reply

    I’d also urge people to listen to his commentary track on the Frailty DVD.

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