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Welcome to SALT OF THE EARTH :: TREAT WILLIAMS ONLINE @ treatwilliams.org a site dedicated to actor/director/producer/author and avid aviator Treat Williams. Best known for his breakout performance as the draft-card-burning hippie George Berger in the Milos Forman film Hair, and for his heart-warming four years as the transplanted neurosurgeon Dr. Andy Brown on the WB series Everwood Treat has gone on to star in many films and television shows. Included: Chicago Fire, White Collar, Brothers & Sisters, Against The Wall, Heartland, Law & Order: Special Victims Unit, Howl, Prince of the City, 1941, Pursuit of DB Cooper, Deep Rising, Mulholland Falls, A Streetcar Named Desire, Once Upon A Time In America, Why Would I Lie, and many more. Treat is also an accomplished pilot and has written a children's book about his joy of flying. I am NOT Treat Williams. This site has a NO PAPARAZZI policy.
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Current/Upcoming Projects
Television: Confirmation
playing Senator Ted Kennedy
Director: Rick Famuyiwa
Year: 2015
Information | Pictures | Official |

Television: American Odyssey
playing Colonel Stephen Glen
Director: Peter Horton
Year: 2015
Information | Pictures | Official | Youtube

Film: The Congressman
(Formerly Catatonk Blues)

playing Charlie Winship
Director: Jared Martin and Robert Mrazek
Year: 2014
Status: Post-Production
Information | Pictures | Official

Film: Operation Rogue
playing N/A
Director: Brian Clyde
Year: 2014
Status: Completed
Information | Pictures | Official


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TREAT WILLIAMS ONLINE @ treatwilliams.org is a website dedicated to the work of American actor Treat Williams. I am in no way affiliated with his person, his management, nor his family. All content, except otherwise noted, is copyrighted to their original owners and no infringement is intended and no rights implied. Content contained within are subject to fair use and used here either in whole or in part as a commentary on the work and career of Treat Williams.

Treat Williams :: Quotes

Treat Williams Quotes

• (2011, on filming Deep Rising) Fun. Just fun. I loved that movie. Just six months of freezing cold water up in Vancouver, Canada. But a great cast, some of whom have become very big movie stars since then, and a wonderful director with a great mind, Stephen Sommers. Just a really terrific, great guy. Probably the most energetic director I’ve ever come across. I’m proud of that film! I think that film’s fun. Unfortunately, it came out right on the heels of Titanic. Once you’ve seen one boat sink…

• (2011, on filming Hair) Probably the greatest film experience of my life. You know, throw on a pair of jeans and a vest and walk out of my apartment, walk into Central Park, and start shooting. It was so cool. I mean, a lot of prep, a lot of hard work on the singing and the dancing and all, but once we had that down, we started working in the park, and it was just really, really fun. I loved John Savage and Beverly D’Angelo, and Milos Forman is one of the great filmmakers of all time. That was really an honor to be a part of.

• (2011, on filming Things To Do In Denver When You’re Dead) Probably one of the most iconic, interesting scripts. Scott [Rosenberg’s] script, he created a new language that I just thought was amazing. And Gary Fleder, with whom I’ve remained very good friends, he’s a wonderful director. Great guy. When I came in and said, “I think Critical Bill doesn’t have a bathroom in the apartment, but he has to pee, so how about he pees in plastic bottles?” And someone said, “What if we have the plastic bottles lined up?” So everybody had these kind of weird, fun ideas, and then Andy [Garcia] started playing with the idea that the apartment smelled, so he’s got the handkerchief through the whole scene. We just had a blast. It was a really fun, creative, open environment, and without Gary and Andy, I don’t think Critical Bill would’ve come to life. But it really was one of my most fun roles. I’m really proud of that character. He was really fun to play. It’s very difficult to make it work when someone’s that far out on the edge of reality, but I think as a team we kind of pulled it off. And, I mean, look, you’ve got Andy, Christopher Walken, Jack Warden. Oh, man, Jack Warden. Who gets to work with Jack Warden? That was so cool. To have Jack Warden actually describing your character to the audience? That’s one of the greatest honors I’ve ever had in film.

• (2011, on filming The Phantom) Fun! You can see my teeth marks all over the screen. I chewed it up. But I had a blast. I mean, I don’t think the film quite works, but I love Simon Wincer, the director, and Billy Zane was a lot of fun. The thing that was fun about that was that I’m a fan of the ’30s screwball comedies and ’30s-style acting, which was that balls-to-the-wall, all-American acting. It reminds me of the guy who starred in the original King Kong, where everybody’s, like, “Say! We’re gonna do this! Hey, let’s take this bar and turn it into a theater!” You know? I always thought that Xander Drax was kind of like Clark Gable on acid. So I had a lot of fun with that. Again, I was given a lot of leeway, and I just had a blast, saying stuff like, “The skulls of Touganda!” All that stuff was so much fun. If I’m not having fun, I don’t really want to do it.

• (2011, on filming Prince of the City) You know, I was very young, but it’s an extraordinary journey into the dark side. I realized seeing it 30 years later, as difficult as it is to see myself learning my craft on film… It really was an American tragedy, watching this guy try and find his way back from being corrupt. But you can’t go back. You cannot undo it. And by trying to undo it and control it, he brought down the entire Special Investigations unit, and the New York Police Department changed. It’s really an extraordinary job on Sidney [Lumet’s] part. It’s a great study in the human condition. It’s a big film. It’s big emotionally. It’s operatic. It’s a great, great film, I think. I wish I’d had more experience and been a little older when I did it, but it’s the best I could do at the time, and I’m very proud of it.