Where Is He Now: Philip Bosco (Actor) - Working Girl.
Name: Philip Bosco
Born: September 26, 1930, Jersey City, New Jersey
Claim To Fame: Known for roles in such films as Working Girl, Three Men and a Baby, The Money Pit
Family Life: He married a fellow Catholic University student, Nancy Ann Dunkle, on January 2, 1957. They have seven children, Jenny, Diane, Philip, Chris, John, Lisa, Celia and 15 grandchildren.
Info: Bosco's career began in Broadway theatre and for 30
years he appeared in classic revivals such as Cyrano de
Bergerac, King Lear, and Twelfth Night.
He won Tony nominations for his roles in revivals of plays
by George Bernard Shaw, including Major Barbara, Heartbreak House and You Never Can Tell.
Bosco has made regular appearances in the Law & Order
franchise of television series, in various roles ranging
from judges to lawyers to villains. He also has a long list
of film credits that include Working Girl, Straight Talk,
Nobody's Fool, Wonder Boys, The Money Pit, Three Men and a Baby, and The First Wives Club.
He has voiced a number of characters for his brother Ken's documentaries for PBS. In 1988, he won a Daytime Emmy Award for his appearance in the ABC Weekend Special 'Read Between The Lines'. He was a series regular on the FX original series Damages.
Trivia: Attended St. Peter's Preparatory School in Jersey
Studied Drama at Catholic University of America, where he
had notable success in the title role of Shakespeare's
Nominated for a Tony Award in 1996 for Best Actor in Moon Over Buffalo.
His paternal grandparents were Italian. His mother was of
Received a Tony Award nomination for his debut in The Rape of the Belt in 1960.
Was inducted into the American Theater Hall of Fame in 1998.
Where Is He Now: In 2005, Bosco played Grandpa Potts in the Broadway production of Chitty Chitty Bang Bang. He portrayed the aged Captain Shotover in a 2006 Broadway revival of Heartbreak House.
He retired from the stage in 2009 after an appearance in
the City Center Encores production of Finian's Rainbow.
However, in 2010, he loaned his voice to Douglas Carter
Beane's 2010 play "Mr. and Mrs. Fitch". He also narrated a few episodes of the TV series documentary The American Experience between 1990 and 2010.