|Birth Day:||November 18, 1931|
|Death Date:||December 31, 2008(2008-12-31) (aged 77)|
|Birth Place:||Chicago, Illinois, United States|
As per our current Database, Brad Sullivan died on December 31, 2008(2008-12-31) (aged 77).
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Born in Chicago, Illinois, the son of Winthrop Sullivan and Margaret Schroeder Sullivan, Brad Sullivan served in the Korean War and then attended the University of Maine. After touring with a stage company, he moved to New York City and studied at the American Theatre Wing. He made his Off-Broadway debut in Red Roses for Me in 1961, and went on to appear in the London company of the musical South Pacific.
In the 1960s and early 1970s, he appeared in two productions of the New York Shakespeare Festival — Coriolanus at Central Park's Delacorte Theatre (1965), and Václav Havel's The Memorandum. In 1971, he starred as Rip Cord opposite Adrienne Barbeau as Cookie Kovac in the David Newbburge-Jacques Urbont musical Stag Movie. Theater critic Clive Barnes in The New York Times called the two "quite jolly" and that they "deserve to be congratulated on the lack of embarrassment they show when, on occasion, they have to wander around stark naked. They may not be sexy but they certainly keep cheerful."
In 1972, he made his feature film debut in the military drama Parades (1972; re-released as The Line, 1980). This was followed by an appearance in a CBS TV-movie adaptation of David Rabe's Sticks and Bones, a black comedy about a Vietnam War veteran. The subject matter proved so controversial that half of the network's affiliates refused to broadcast the telefilm.
On television, Sullivan portrayed Artemas Ward in 1984 miniseries George Washington, and Judge Roy Bean in the 1991 television movie The Gambler Returns: The Luck of the Draw. Additional television credits include Miami Vice, The Equalizer, Against the Law, and Best of the West. He had recurring roles on I'll Fly Away, as Mr. Zollicofer Weed, the ex-Marine turned wrestling coach, and NYPD Blue, as Patsy Ferrara. As a cast member of the drama Nothing Sacred (1997–1998), he played Father Leo, the older priest who helps guide his younger colleagues. His final TV role was on a 2000 episode of Law & Order.
Sullivan lived on the Upper West Side of Manhattan. He died on December 31, 2008, aged 77, of cancer.
Currently, Brad Sullivan is 89 years, 8 months and 7 days old. Brad Sullivan will celebrate 90th birthday on a Thursday 18th of November 2021.
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