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Biographty When you hear the name or the voice, see the face or the body, what do you think? Tough guy? Sex symbol? The first impression you get from his man is definitely not the whole deal.Beyond the macho exterior lies intelligence, tenacity and an inner strength, which are complemented by a sensitive and caring personality. The Early Years Vin Diesel was born of mixed heritage on 18 July 1967 in New York NY USA, never knowing his biological father. He was raised by his astrologer mother and adoptive father in the Westbeth artist's housing project in New York's Greenwich Village. He first showed an inclination to becoming a performer at the age of three during a visit to Ringling Bros. and Barnum & Bailey Circus when he tried to join in with the show, before being rescued by his mother. His father, a theatre director turned drama teacher at New York University, further stimulated the young Diesel's innate interest by taking him, his twin brother and his younger sisters to the movies. His first steps to becoming a professional actor happened almost by chance, when at the age of seven, he and his friends decided to break into the Jane Street Theatre to cause havoc and vandalize the place. Much to their surprise a woman appeared on stage and ordered the troublemakers to come to her. She gave them each a script and $20, on the proviso that they attended every day after school. And so for the first time Diesel became a paid actor and was able to entertain people without getting into trouble at school. That led to his debut in a play called The Dinosaur Door, for the Theatre of the New City. Rather than taking the 'normal' child star route, via movies, TV and commercials, Diesel spent his formative years perfecting his craft in the theatre. Most of this was for his father and mentor, who ran a New York repertory company, which eventually led to him hitting the Off-Off-Broadway circuit at places like Amas Rep, La Mama, and Riverwest. The work wasn't well paid, but it allowed him to be the artist. However,by the time he was 17 he needed a way to supplement his income. The compulsive weight training that began at 15 made him more than equipped for the job of a bouncer, leading him to work some of Manhattan's hippest nightclubs. To add to his already formidable presence, he adopted the name that we all know him by, Vin Diesel. None of this altered the man beneath, who in the moments of calm between sending people to hospital and restraining them would find time to read the likes of Camus. Being a bouncer allowed Diesel to act out his second career choice, a superhero, while perfecting his diplomacy and people skills. However, the effect of conveying a tough, commanding persona every night was a two-edged sword, which although giving him the time to audition and study acting during the day, left a hardened edge to him that would carry over into auditions. Following high school, Diesel enrolled in Hunter College to major in theatre. However, on the advice of his father and his friends, he changed subject. After considering his long-term goals, he decided upon English, as it would give him the opportunity to study writing for screenplays. This was so that he could at least create parts for himself; if one didn't materialise. This was his first step towards taking a more proactive approach to his career in the film industry. From The Theatre to Filmmaking After three years at college, he made the decision to leave, feeling the need to make his own film. He headed out to Los Angeles with the belief that being a theatre actor immersed in his art would be valued. He was wrong. Failing to find work as an actor and with burgeoning debts, he took a job telemarketing. After a year of making good money and winning awards for his selling ability, he began to recognise that greed was overtaking him, driving him to work an 18-hour day. Together with this and his disappointment and dejection for not breaking into Hollywood, he decided to head back to New York. However, none of this dissuaded him from devoting himself to his writing and the LA experience had taught him how to be a moneymaker. On his return to New York, his mother gave him a book called Feature Films at Used Car Prices by Rick Schmidt. The advice within led him to the realisation that he could make his own movie. He had the talent and the ability and it was only a matter of getting together $11,000, enough to give him the impetus he needed. Drawing on his own observations and experiences, he began writing the script for his first feature, Strays, an urban tale about perpetual adolescence and male friendship, but after a year of being unable to get the project off the ground, he decided to try something a little less ambitious. He chose to make a short film and despite receiving discouragement about embarking on a smaller project, he persevered and had a script written with five days, dealing with a subject close to his heart and which reflected him: multiculturalism and identity. That film was Multi Facial. Multi Facial was shot in less than three days at a cost of $3,000. Not only did he write and star in the film, but he also directed and produced it, even stretching to writing music and feeding the crew. Diesel received negative feedback during production, mainly because those people could only see the bouncer and the struggling actor, and not the creative filmmaker that he also was. A disheartened Diesel shelved the film before the final editing and turned his attention back his first project, Strays. However, his father urged him to finish Multi Facial and it was eventually screened in front of a 200 plus audience at the Anthology Film Archives in Manhattan to a tumultuous response. That led to Multi Facial being accepted for the 1995 Cannes Film Festival, which took Diesel on his first trip to Europe. Yet again, the film got a great reception, leaving only standing room at each showing, and at last Diesel's artistry, dedication and talent were recognised. In the wake of his success at Cannes, he returned to Los Angeles and the business of telemarketing to raise the money needed to make Strays. Within 8 months he and a friend, John Sale, had amassed almost $50,000 selling mid-western mechanics tools. Diesel and his team, One Race Productions, then began shooting the film. Six month later the film was accepted for the 1997 Sundance Film Festival, which awarded him with the much-needed money to take Strays into post-production. Not only that, admission to the Sundance competition enabled him to get an agent and also introduced him to Ted Fields, who would later be the executive producer of Pitch Black. Fields was interested in getting Diesel to make a film about nightlife, and in particular, about Diesel's experiences as a bouncer. As for Strays, despite its success at Sundance, it didn't sell as well as hoped and yet again a disappointed Diesel found himself returning to New York. Journey to Hollywood Shortly after returning to New York, Diesel received a dream call from his agent. Steven Spielberg had seen and liked Multi Facial resulting in a invitation to Diesel to meet him on the set of Amistad. The pair immediately clicked and Diesel found himself heading for London to appear in Spielberg's next project, Saving Private Ryan. Spielberg had especially written a role into the film for Diesel, Pvt Adrian Caparzo. Although the role was small, with the character being killed early in the film, it was Diesel's first experience of a major film production and led to the honour of being invited to shoot second-unit, with some of those shots actually making it into the final cut. Diesel, like the other actors, found himself in boot camp for five gruelling days in preparation for his role. During production, Diesel didn't rest on his laurels. At night he would set to work on his next screenplay, Doormen, the film which Ted Fields had previously approached him on Multi Facial was to win Diesel more work. Director Brad Bird was making The Iron Giant, the animated adaptation of Ted Hughes' children's book, The Iron Man (US title: The Iron Giant), which tells the story of a kind-hearted, but misunderstood giant robot. He was looking to cast the title role and, by coincidence, a woman who had been Diesel's assistant at Sundance was now working for Bird. Knowing that Diesel's voice would be perfect for the part, she gave Bird a copy of Multi Facial, which led to a meeting with Bird and the producers. Diesel immediately impressed them with his interpretation of the Iron Giant's voice and secured the part over Hollywood's A-listed actors. The Iron Giant was Diesel's first outing into this genre, requiring him to concentrate on the voice alone. After 6 to 10 hours of delivering such guttural tones, Diesel would be left unable to speak for up to three hours. However, this was a price worth paying, as the film has become one he is very proud of. The film won critical acclaim, but due to poor marketing by Warner Brothers, the film had a disappointing performance at the box office. The Leading Man As Diesel continued his work on the screenplay for Doormen, his producing partner, George Zakk, introduced him to the script for Pitch Black a story about a group of space travellers marooned on an apparently deserted planet. Diesel was struck by the approach of the script in that for what was basically a science fiction film, the characters and their development held greater importance than the special effects. Yet again the studio concerned, Universal Studios, preferred to have a big name star for the role of convicted murderer Richard B Riddick, but after auditioning several times and an arduous campaign by director David Twohy and producer Ted Fields, Diesel landed the part. Diesel set about turning himself into the predatory, feline Riddick. In addition to his mainly weight-based training he took up yoga and Pilates. This was not only to alter his physique and bring more agility to his movements, but together with listening to classical music, it was to help him become immersed into the character's mindset. He would unfortunately miss the premiere of Saving Private Ryan, as it coincided with the shooting of Pitch Black, which was initially to take place at an isolated Australian opal-mining town, Coober Pedy: Aboriginal sacred land that had previously been a backdrop to the Mad Max movies. Diesel's method acting approach was to cause considerable tension during production, especially when his character was at its most aloof and intimidating. This was certainly helped by being sprayed with water to resemble sweat whilst out on location in the freezing Australian winter. This wasn't the only physical punishment he suffered for his art. He did nearly all of his own stunts, which meant his body took a regular pounding. He was only inches away from pulling off the scene where Riddick escapes by dislocating his shoulders, the rest being completed by special effects. To give Diesel's eyes the cat-like glow of Riddick's enhanced nocturnal vision, he had to wear specially crafted contact lenses. Unfortunately, after the first day of shooting, the lenses became bonded to his eyes, and an optometrist was specially flown into the mining town to remove them. However, the lenses had left a serious abrasion to one of his eyes and he was then sent to a local hospital for further checks. The lenses, as well as the goggles, limited his own vision and his main source of expression as an actor, his eyes, which meant he had to discover other ways of conveying the character's thoughts and emotions. Luckily, the cast of Pitch Black only had to suffer the cold of Coober Pedy for three weeks, after which they relocated to the Warner Roadshow Studios at the warmer climes of Queensland's Gold Coast, where The Matrix had just wrapped. 'An Actor's Piece' Although not the leading role, he opted to play the smart talking stockbroker Chris Varick along side his Saving Private Ryan colleague, Giovanni Ribisi, in Boiler Room - a story centring on an illegal Long Island brokerage house. He took the part as insurance against being typecast into merely action parts. Diesel had already had the experience of meeting these high earning, fast living brokers during his time in New York and already understood the pressures and rewards of a salesman from his own experience as a telemarketer. In fact, he came to see the role as penance for what he has referred to as a 'shameless job'. Once more choosing acting credibility over bankability, Diesel's next role was Taylor Reese in the film Knockaround Guys. He teamed up with yet another Saving Private Ryan actor, Barry Pepper, who together with Seth Green and Andrew Davoli played the sons of Brooklyn mobsters sent to a small Montana town to retrieve a bag of cash. The film was shot in the autumn of 1999 and directed by Brian Coppleman and David Levine and produced by Lawrence Bender of Pulp Fiction fame. Although Diesel got to bare his muscles and crack a few heads, he described the film as 'an actor's piece', helping to keep his versatility alive and giving him the opportunity to work with the likes of John Malkovich. The US release is due in autumn 2001. A Rising Star After the making of Knockaround Guys came the US release of Pitch Black and Boiler Room in February 2000. During the promoting of these films, Diesel got the chance to make his face known to the world, doing scores of interviews and chat shows, and winning many fans in the process. In the summer of 2000, he began filming the big action feature, The Fast and The Furious. Diesel co-stars as Dominic, the king of the street racers, opposite Paul Walker, who plays a young detective who infiltrates an underground network of imported car owners and befriends Dominic. The production was to be innovative in the making of the car chase scenes. Rather than using the a trailer with a car strapped to it, to record the actors in such scenes, the second unit director, Mic Rodgers, created what has become known as the Mic Rig. This was a full mockup of a car, minus the running gear, that was attached to the back half of a cut-away panel van. This allowed the actors, including Diesel, to be safely strapped into the mock up car and be driven around at speed to give the car chases an authentic look and decrease the need for computer animation. The Fast and The Furious opened in the US this june, and became a summer suprise hit with earning 100M$ in three weeks. Diesel's next project was Diablo (now titled as A Man Apart), for which his production company, One Race Productions, is acting as executive producer. In this film, Diesel plays a DEA agent who, together with his partner, plans to bring down a mysterious figure in the drug trafficking world, only known as Diablo. In the course of the story, Diesel's character witnesses the assassination of his wife. In preparation for the role, Diesel has been training in Ju Jitsu. The film is in post-production, currently looks for a new title, with the release date still to be announced. However, the studio, New Line Cinema, is so confident of the success of this film that a sequel has already been planned. In 2001 Vin signed to play in xXx, an extreme sports - spy movie, which is currently being shooted in Prague. In xXx Vin is Xander Cage, a former X-Games champion, who has to become a secret agent to save the universe. The promising action movie was directed by Rob Cohen, and produced by Neal H. Moritz (TFAF). One Race Productions also attached to the project. In xXx Vin played Xander Cage, the new breed of secret agent. A former extreme sportsman is caught be the law and forced to make a decision: going to jail or save the universe? The producers wasnted to launch a new franchise, so Vin went under an intensive trainig, extreme-sports version of weightlifting for three months, motocross and snowboard training and he learned how to speed climb and some SEALs training. He also went under a 1,5-2 hours make up process every day to put Xander's tribal tattoos on. The shooting took place from Nov 2001 - April 2002, in LA, Prague, Austria and Bora Bora. Even before the movie opened, Vin was committed to shoot xXx 2, but he neglected the sequel for The Fast and The Furious. The sequel will now centera around Brian O'Connell new assigment. Despite the split, the Vin-Paul couple was honored with the Best Team MTV Movie Awards Prize in 2002 June. The New Movie Star of the Millenium xXx hit the theatres in Aug 2002, with a bang. The movie gathered 44 500 000$ on its first weekend, 142 000 000$, in the USA alltogether, just a little shy of TFATF's final result. Through it failed several expectations (it received poor criticial reviews), the financial success was proved enough to launch a new series of spy movies. xXx 2- Triple X Squared is expected to open in 2004 - with Vin getting the ultimate star salary - 20 000 000$. After being titled "The New Action King", Vin's interest turned to do to more serious movies. He signed to produce and star in the biography of Hannibal, the ancient general, who came the closest to defeat the Romans. This historic epic is currently being scripted by David Franzoni, the acclaimed writer of Gladiator. Once more this movie unites Vin and his production partner, George Zakk. Hannibal is expected to open in 2004, facing an army of historical epics, lead by Baz Luhrmann's Alexander, the great and Wolfgang Petersen's Troy. While on the xXx international press tour, Vin also revealed an other interesting movie project, the remake of Guys and Dolls, a musical he would star with Nicole Kidman. With sheduled to shoot action packed sequels (PB2 and xXx 2), a musical and an epic, Vin has now became a serious and powerful actor in the show business, listed 33th as the "50 Most Influential Men Under 37" list of Details Magazine. In late 2002, Vin has founded a company called Tigon to produce video games. Tigon's first game be called Perrone, a mature action-adventure. According to Diesel, it chronicles the story of a cop from the '70s. In his words, "the man was simultaneously the most accoladed and excessively aggressive lawman on the force. It's a fascinating tale, how this guy was involved with both the Mafia and police at the same time." This year Vin was seen in A Man Apart, the long time delayed action/drama. Unlike his other films, this one wasn't well received, nor the audience, nor the critics liked it. In June he was again up for an MTV Movie Award as best actor, but he lost it to Eminem. Right now Vin is filming The Chronicles of Riddick in Vancouver and will start an other action movie, called Dreadnaught in late autumn. Interviews Diesel da Man The actor on how he rose from obscurity to Hollywood superstardom By Tony Pastoliano MSN Entertainment News Wire HOLLYWOOD -- If Vin Diesel ever wins an Oscar, he should consider acknowledging The Wiz in his acceptance speech. The hunky bald actor recently revealed that back when he was struggling to get into the film business he was so strapped for cash that he could only afford to "rent" a word processor from the electronics store chain. He purchased the $679 machine knowing he had 30 days to return it for a refund. That gave him a month to write a screenplay, which he did. Then he made Strays with the money he earned as a bouncer at swanky New York nightclubs and as a telemarketer during the day. The film's budget: $50,000. Accepted into the 1997 Sundance Film Festival, Strays -- and an earlier, autobiographical short film he made called Multi-Facial -- didn't turn him into a star. But it did get him noticed in Hollywood. Even while he was sleeping on a friend's couch, eating frozen burritos and attending matinees to economize, Diesel always was confident he would make it in show business and informed anyone who would listen of that fact, including his acting school classmate, Jennifer Beals. "I used to say, 'As sure as I'm breathing, I am going to be a movie star someday,'" he recalls, nattily attired for this interview in a dark blue suit and tie. Diesel, 35, was fortunate and talented enough to see his dream come true. Film mogul Steven Spielberg saw Multi-Facial -- a story about a struggling actor which Diesel wrote, produced, directed and starred in -- and cast him in Saving Private Ryan. The makers of the critically acclaimed animated feature The Iron Giant also saw potential in the young actor and cast him as the voice of the giant. Since those lean times back in New York, Diesel has become a bona-fide Hollywood star, with a Hollywood pad big enough to accommodate a circus-size tent in the backyard. (It's part of his preparation for a role he's currently researching.) With the box-office success of last year's action-adventure spy flick XXX, Diesel will earn a reported $20 million to star in the sequel. He also is signed to headline an upcoming historical epic about Hannibal, the Carthaginian general who stormed Rome with a herd of elephants in the 3rd century B.C. He reportedly will earn a cool $11 million for that role. (That explains the big tent in his yard -- he's currently learning how to ride an elephant.) Yet Diesel reveals that he's not extravagant with his newfound fortune. "I reinvest it in film," the smoky-voiced actor says with a smile. He's producing two feature documentaries: one about the Calypso Carnival in Trinidad and the other on a young man's search for his estranged father, called Life is a Dream. "Film is my hobby," says Diesel, "so I will work well through the night to develop films -- whatever film I'm doing or dream projects I have in mind." His love for the craft of filmmaking is one of the things that hasn't changed about Diesel in the past 10 years, when he embarked on the long and rocky road to Hollywood. Except he has more money to work with and therefore doesn't have to "borrow" word processors anymore. Diesel next stars in A Man Apart, a $33 million cop drama in which he plays DEA agent Sean Vetter, a guy who grew up on the mean streets of Los Angeles but now works with his childhood friend busting drug dealers. After bringing down a ruthless drug kingpin in Mexico, Vetter becomes the target of revenge. His tragedy becomes a focal point of the dark and gritty film, which co-stars Larenz Tate, Geno Silva, Jacqueline Obradors and Timothy Olyphant. It is directed by F. Gary Gray (The Negotiator). "Part of the reason why I did this movie was it was a very dark romantic drama," he says. "I pulled from all that harbored anger we all have and lock away in a vault so we can function. I just kind of unlocked that vault, which made for a very tough shooting experience, because I was never that successful in leaving the character on the set." Like his character, he was emotionally frazzled throughout the three-month shoot. "I started smoking a lot of cigarettes," he says with a throaty laugh. Diesel isn't always that intense. Making XXX was fun, he says: "I get to be this grown-up kid." Diesel made A Man Apart before he shot XXX, but due to scheduling conflicts the film couldn't be completed until Diesel finished XXX. Initially called El Diablo, the film's title was changed to avoid being sued by a video game company with a similarly titled product. Shooting in Los Angeles and New Mexico in late 2000, no one knew just how big a star Diesel would become in a very short time. "I knew there was something really interesting about this guy," says Gray, who had seen Diesel's intense performance in the indie drama Boiler Room and in Saving Private Ryan. "There was something different and edgy about him. I wanted to capture that and this is a great story to do it with." Gray says Diesel, who keeps his ethnic background private, has a special quality that makes him the man of the moment. "Very rarely do you get to experience someone that a number of different races and ethnicities can identify with," he says. "Across the board, most people can identify with him. You don't know if he's black, Hispanic, Jewish or Italian. It represents where we are today." Audiences, Gray continues, "really want to get beyond what's been established in Hollywood movies. For him to have charisma on top of the blue-collar appeal makes it great. He's not a Hollywood pretty boy, but he's got this magnetism and he can deliver emotion." Diesel was born Mark Vincent, one of fraternal twin boys, in a multiethnic family. His astrologist/psychiatrist mother and adoptive father raised him, his brother and two sisters in a government-run artists' housing project in New York's Greenwich Village. After graduating from high school, he enrolled at Hunter College as an English major but dropped out in his junior year to pursue an acting career. After a false start in Hollywood, he returned to New York and changed his name to Vin Diesel while working as a bouncer. Frustrated with the lack of acting opportunities, he decided in his mid-20s to start making his own films. After Saving Private Ryan, he landed the lead in the sci-fi film Pitch Black as convict-turned-hero Richard B. Riddick. The film developed a cult following and he's currently in production on a sequel called The Chronicles of Riddick. The day before this interview, he was screen-testing with the colored contact lenses he will wear during filming. "It was hours of them playing with my eyeballs," he recalls, shaking his head. The experience brought back bad memories from the last time he had to wear the dreaded hard contacts for Pitch Black, which was shot in Australia's harsh Outback. "It was very dusty out there and these contacts just seemed to attract the dust," he says. "Next thing you know, I'm in the hospital and they're trying to take these contacts out. So yesterday I was like, 'Oh no, not the contacts!'" There have been some advances made in the interim, so Diesel will be wearing soft lenses in the sequel. The actor is happy to be playing the intergalactic character again. "We're going to create this big universe," he says, sounding like a kid in a candy store. "Universal (Pictures) is excited about doing its kind of futuristic Lord of the Rings and I'm excited about exploring this character's purpose in this universe and what his whole deal is." Diesel also recently signed on for his first romantic comedy role in Revolution Studios' NY Giant, to be written by The Wedding Planner scribes Michael Ellis and Pamela Falk. Diesel will play a hotheaded football player who is forced to deal with an uptight female etiquette expert or risk losing his lucrative endorsement contract. In the process, they fall in love. (The female lead has not yet been named.) Despite his outwardly macho appearance, Diesel says he's a romantic at heart with a tender side. He sometimes cries at movies and he likes to shower gifts on his girlfriends. "Flowers have done good for me," says the ruggedly handsome heartthrob with a chuckle. "I hope no one's expecting a car or anything."


BIO & FACTS Birthdate: July 18, 1967 Birthplace: New York, New York facts He worked as a bouncer in New York. Has a non-identical twin brother, Paul Vincent, who is a film editor. Has an Italina Mastiff named "Roman". Mother is an astrologer. Has 2 sisters Ranked #46 in Premiere's 2003 annual Power 100 List. Had ranked #95 in 2002. He's an admitted fan of Dungeons and Dragons, and according to an interview on Conan O'Brian he played for 24 years. Was offered the role of Matt Murdock/Daredevil that eventually went to Ben Affleck. Is an Italian-American Producing partner with George Zakk. Their company is called One Race Productions. Wrote an original screenplay titled "Doormen" (based on his experiences as a bouncer) as a follow-up to Strays (1997), his directorial debut. However, his acting career exploded and his plans to direct the film have fallen by the wayside.



FILMOGRAPHY


2005 XXX2
Character played: Xander Cage

2005 Hannibal the Conqueror
Character played: General Hannibal Barca

2004 The Chronicles of Riddick
Character played: Richard B. Riddick
Credits: Producer

2003 A Man Apart
Character played: Sean Vetter
Credits: Producer

2002 Knockaround Guys
Character played: Taylor Reese

2002 XXX
Character played: Xander "XXX" Cage
Credits: Executive Producer

2001 The Fast and the Furious
Character played: Dominic Toretto

2000 Pitch Black
Character played: Riddick

2000 Boiler Room
Character played: Chris Varick

1999 The Iron Giant
Character played: The Iron Giant

1998 Saving Private Ryan
Character played: Pvt. Caparzo

1997 Strays
Character played: Rick
Credits: Director, Producer, Screenwriter














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