Who is Daniel Roebuck?

Daniel Randall James Roebuck was born on 4 March 1963 under the sign of Pisces, in Bethlehem, Pennsylvania USA. He is a 57-year-old actor and writer, probably best recognized for starring in the role of Deputy US Marshal Robert Biggs in the action thriller “The Fugitive” (1993) and its spin-off, entitled “US Marshals” (1998), and playing Dr. Leslie Arzt in the ABC drama series “Lost” (2005-2010).

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How rich is he, as of now? Daniel Roebuck Net Worth

As of mid-2020, Daniel Roebuck’s net worth is estimated at over $3 million; acquired through his successful involvement in the film industry, working on more than 240 TV and film titles since his career started in the early 1980s.

Early Life, Nationality, Ethnicity, Educational Background

Daniel Roebuck spent his early years in his hometown of Bethlehem in Pennsylvania, where he was raised with his two brothers named John and Ricky, and a sister named Jodie by his father, John Roebuck, and his mother Elaine Espeland. He is American by nationality and of White Caucasian ethnicity. Daniel went to Bethlehem Catholic High School, from which he matriculated in 1981.

Career Beginnings on Stage

Daniel Roebuck developed his love for acting very early, since he started performing in local events and talent shows at the age of ten. Three years later he joined a regional circus as a clown, and toured with them around the country.

Then he performed as a magician and stand-up comedian in local clubs, and started to perform on stage and write plays. By the age of 20, he had written, produced and directed more than 40 plays.

The 1980s: Film and Television

In the early ‘80s he moved to Los Angeles, California, and made his film debut in the lead role of Rex in the 1985 teen comedy “Cavegirl”, written and directed by David Oliver Pfeil. He then made his television debut as S. C. U. Lambda in an episode of the ABC comedy-drama series “The Love Boat”, followed by his portrayal of Samson ‘John’ Tollet in the crime drama “River’s Edge”, both in 1986. In 1987, Daniel landed the role of Hadfield in the sci-fi comedy-drama “Project X”, next to Matthew Broderick and Helen Hunt, and played Biscuit in the independent adventure comedy “Dudes”.

Daniel Roebuck

He then featured as Bill Lonigan in the 1988 heist comedy “Disorganized Crime”, written and directed by Jim Kouf, and in 1990 Daniel was cast as Haskell Epstein in the ABC drama series “Capital News”.

First Half of the 1990s

In 1991, Daniel starred as Dennis Jepson in the made-for-TV mystery thriller “The Killing Mind”, which was followed by his portrayals of Keystone the Magnificent in the dramedy “Eddie Presley”, and Marty in the harem comedy “Only You”, both in 1992. He then came to prominence with the role of Cliff Lewis in the ABC mystery legal drama series “Matlock” (1992-1995), and gained enormous popularity as Deputy US Marshal Robert Biggs in Andrew Davis’ 1993 action thriller “The Fugitive”, starring alongside Harrison Ford and Tommy Lee Jones. He would later reprise the role in its 1998 spin-off “US Marshals”.

Second Half of the 1990s

In 1996, Daniel featured as Jay Leno in the HBO’s critically acclaimed comedy “The Late Shift”, based on the book of the same title by Bill Carter, and played Mitch in the made-for-TV sci-fi drama thriller “The Cold Equations”. From 1996 to 2000, he played the recurring role of Inspector Richard ‘Rick’ Bettina in the CBS police crime drama series “Nash Bridges” but at the same time continued to work on films, and appeared in such roles as Detective Williams in the 1997 buddy action comedy “Money Talks”, alongside Charlie Sheen and Chris Tucker; Dougie Westa in the 1998 independent comedy-drama “Together & Alone”; and Agent Weine in the 2000 supernatural horror “Final Destination”, directed by James Wong. He also guest-starred in such TV series as “The Pretender”, “Martial Law”, and “The West Wing”, among others.

The early 2000s

In 2001, Daniel played Agent Norville in the action comedy crime “Double Take”, portrayed PO Dale Mortensen in the made-for-TV drama “A Glimpse Of Hell”, and featured as Dale Fortunato in the short comedy film “eMale”. In the following year, he landed the roles of Medevac CO in the war film “We Were Soldiers”, next to Mel Gibson, and Mac Reeves in the made-for-TV family drama “Mary Christmas”. His next major roles came in 2003, when he featured as Ted Bergmann in the NBC comedy-drama film “Behind The Camera: The Unauthorized Story Of Three’s Company”, and portrayed Mr. Banks in the action comedy spy film “Agent Cody Banks”, which he would later reprise in its 2004 sequel, entitled “Agent Cody Banks 2: Destination London”.

Between 2003 and 2004, Daniel was cast as Pete Peterson in the Fox sitcom “A Minute With Stan Hooper”, and in the early 2000s, he also guest-starred in such TV series as “NYPD Blue”, “Six Feet Under”, “ER”, etc. Besides that, Daniel wrote, produced and directed the TV documentary series “Monsterama” from 2004 to 2005.

“Lost” and Other Major Roles

Daniel gained worldwide recognition when he joined the ABC drama series “Lost”, portraying Dr. Leslie Arzt from 2005 to 2010. Concurrently he worked on film title, playing Morris Green in the 2005 horror “The Devil’s Rejects”, featuring as Charles Covner in the 2006 comedy-drama “Flourish”, and portrayed Amos in the 2007 sci-fi comedy “Trail Of The Screaming Forehead”. By the end of the decade, Daniel had also appeared as Sheriff Bobby in the drama “Rex” (2008), Shadow Man in the horror/comedy web series “Woke Up Dead” (2009), and Mr. Condor in the Disney Channel sitcom “Sonny With A Chance” (2009-2010).

Posted by Daniel Roebuck on Monday, October 5, 2015

First Half of the 2010s

In 2011, Daniel starred as Jim Nichol in the romantic comedy-drama “That’s What I Am”, Frank in the comedy “Night Club”, and Sgt. Reed in the mystery thriller drama “InSight”. It was followed by his portrayals of Largeman in the 2012 dark fantasy sci-fi comedy “John Dies At The End”, directed by Don Coscarelli, and Detective Heilman in the 2013 crime drama “Lionhead”. During the same year, he was cast as Nick Bledsoe in the TNT neo-noir crime drama series “Mob City” and played Garrett in the comedy-drama “After Life”, written and directed by Scott R. Thompson. In 2014, he portrayed George in the Lifetime comedy film “Grumpy Cat’s Worst Christmas Ever”, after which he appeared as The Heckler in the comedy musical “The Adventures Of Biffle And Shooster”, in 2015. Besides that, he guest-starred in a number of TV series, such as “Glee”, “NCIS: Los Angeles”, and “Grimm”.

Second Half of the 2010s

Through 2015 and 2016, Daniel starred as Arnold Walker in the alternate history web series “The Man In The High Castle”, after which he played Harvey in the family comedy-drama “A Timeless Love” for which he was also the producer, Benny in the drama “Dead Man Rising”, and Demeter in the horror “Phantasm: Ravager”, all in 2016. He then landed the lead role of Bill Jankowski in his own comedy-drama “Getting Grace”, followed by his portrayal of Norm in the drama “Let There Be Light”, both in 2017. Two years later, Daniel featured as Wolf / The Butcher in the sci-fi horror “Wild Boar”, and Paul in the romantic drama “Second Thoughts”. In 2020, he played Jack in Andre Welsh’s drama “Disrupted”, and portrayed Sheriff Denny Wilson in the horror “Penance Lane”.

Upcoming Projects

Most recently, Daniel completed filming of the upcoming drama “My Brothers’ Crossing”, in which he appeared as JT Clark. He will also feature as Senator Tobias in the upcoming sci-fi film “Colonials”, which is currently under post-production. Moreover, he will appear in six more film titles scheduled to come out soon, such as “Psycho A Go-Go”, “The Hail Mary”, and “Embracing the Sunrise”.

Appearance and Vital Statistics

Daniel Roebuck has short dark brown hair and blue eyes. He stands at a height of 6ft (1.83m), while he weighs around 172lbs (78kgs). His chest size is 46ins.

Personal Life and Hobbies

Daniel Roebuck has been married three times. His first wife was Leslie Meredith Merkel from 1983 to 1987, after the divorce becoming romantically involved in a relationship with Kelly Durst. The couple eventually tied the knot at a private wedding ceremony on 7 May 1994, and are the parents of a son named Buster, and a daughter named Grace, but they divorced in 2013. Thereafter, he married producer and editor Tammy Roebuck on 28 December 2015. His current residence is in Southern California. In his spare time, Daniel writes articles about horror films for various publications. He even has a large collection of monster toys and sci-fi and horror films memorabilia.

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