Spouse Kimberly Hope (m. 2007)
Role Film actor
|Name Thomas Sadoski|
Years active 1998–present
|Born July 1, 1976 (age 39) (1976-07-01) New Haven, Connecticut|
Education Circle in the Square Theatre School
Nominations Tony Award for Best Lead Actor in a Play
Parents Mark Sadoski, Carol Sadoski
Movies and TV shows The Newsroom, Wild, Life in Pieces, The Slap, Take Care
Similar People Kimberly Hope, John Gallagher - Jr, Jean‑Marc Vallee, Dan Bakkedahl, Betsy Brandt
Leslie bibb thomas sadoski take care of each other at sxsw
Thomas Sadoski (born July 1, 1976) is an American stage, film, and television actor. He is best known for his role as Matt Short in the sitcom television series Life in Pieces.
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- Thomas sadoski tony nominee reasons to be pretty best actor in a play pt 1 stephen holt show
- Personal life
- Stage career
Thomas sadoski tony nominee reasons to be pretty best actor in a play pt 1 stephen holt show
Sadoski was born in New Haven, Connecticut and raised in College Station, Texas. He is a fan of the Baltimore Ravens and Baltimore Orioles sports teams.
Sadoski attended the University of North Texas in Denton, TX for one semester. He graduated from New York's Circle in the Square Theatre School in 1998.
Sadoski married Kimberly Hope in 2007. They divorced in October 2015. Sadoski began dating actress Amanda Seyfried in early 2016. He confirmed his engagement to Seyfried on September 12, 2016. The couple married on March 12, 2017. On March 24, 2017, it was announced that the couple had welcomed a baby girl.
Sadoski began his award-winning stage career as Mark Ruffalo and Mark Rosenthal's understudy in the Off-Broadway production of Kenneth Lonergan's critically acclaimed play This is Our Youth at the Second Stage Theatre. It marked the first of many productions with the New York-based theatre company. He has appeared in many Broadway and Off-broadway productions as well as many productions in regional theaters. In 2008 he originated the role of Greg in Neil LaBute's play reasons to be pretty for MCC Theatre alongside The Newsroom co-star Alison Pill. After a critically lauded sold-out run Off-broadway it transferred to Broadway in April 2009 where it earned 3 Tony Award nominations (Best Actor: Sadoski, Best Actress: Marin Ireland, Best Play) as well as 3 Drama Desk Award nominations (Best Actor: Sadoski, Best Director: Terry Kinney and Best Play), two Outer Critics Circle Award nominations (Best Actor: Sadoski, Best New Play), and three Drama League Award nominations (Best Play, Distinguished Performance Awards: Sadoski and Ireland). Neil LaBute credits Sadoski for inspiring the critically noted change in tone in reasons to be pretty from the playwright's earlier works saying: “His own thoughtfulness and good heart helped me to not fall back on anything that I had done before. My plays usually end darkly. I always thought that was real life, that there were always shades of gray, but he helped me see some other colors in the palette.” In 2011 he originated the role of 'Trip Wyeth' in Jon Robin Baitz's Other Desert Cities for which he won an Obie Award and Lucille Lortel Award. The play (which, also after a sold out Off-Broadway run, was transferred to Broadway in November 2011) was named Outstanding New Off-Broadway Play by the Outer Critics Circle in 2011. Sadoski has also been seen on Broadway alongside Ben Stiller, Edie Falco, Jennifer Jason Leigh and Alison Pill in John Guare's House of Blue Leaves.
Sadoski made his feature film debut in 2000 in Amy Heckerling's romantic-comedy Loser.
In 2011, Sadoski was cast as a lead in Aaron Sorkin's HBO series The Newsroom. Previous television work includes multiple guest starring roles in 3 of the Law & Order franchise shows as well as an arc on As the World Turns as drug dealer Jesse Calhoun.
In January 2011, Stephen King's audiobook recording of Mile 81 was released for which Thomas Sadoski was the narrator. AudioFile magazine said of his work: "Sadoski’s matter-of-fact narration of the monster's deeds makes the tale that much more unnerving to hear". Publisher's Weekly agreed saying: "Thomas Sadoski provides smooth, matter-of-fact narration that acts as a counterpoint to the chilling and unnerving story line".