Trevor Long Biography, Age, Family, Wife, Ozark, Low Winter Sun, Net Worth

Trevor Long Biography

Trevor Long is an American film, television and stage actor, best known for his appearance on the Netflix TV series Ozark, and on the television series Low Winter Sun.

His is also known for his appearance in the films like Don Juan DeMarco, Killing Them Softly, and Jack Goes Boating. He has appeared in many off-Broadway and other theater performances with the Huntington Theatre Company in Boston, the LAByrinth Theater Company in New York City, and the Manhattan Theatre Club.

Trevor Long Age

According to his post on Facebook, he posted a photo he took in 1994 saying that, he was 17 years old. If calculated, he must have been born in 1977. He is 42 years old as of 2019. He was born in Baltimore and raised in Pittsburgh and Jamestown, Rhode Island.

Trevor Long Family

He was born to American parents. His parents are not known, he has not spoken of them on the limelight. He has a known brother film Directed, Owen Long

Trevor Long Wife

He is a married man. He has never mentioned anything about his dating, wedding, and marriage until 30 December 2017 when he posted a photo of his wife on his Facebook account with the words “Happy Anniversary to my beautiful wife Amanda!! The best NYE ever!! An amazing wife, an amazing mother to our kids, I won the lotto that night”

Trevor Long Ozark

Long was cast as Cade Langmore, Ruth’s father and brother of Russ and Boyd in the first and second season of the American crime drama web television series “Ozark.” Initially shown to be incarcerated, he is later paroled.

Trevor Long Net Worth

Long is a hardworking actor who has shown his efforts through acting. He has made a good fortune through his work, his net worth is not yet calculated and is still under review. He must have made a million dollars

Trevor Long Low Winter Sun

Long was cast as Sean Foster, a former cop turned drug addict and Agnew’s friend in the American crime drama television series “Low Winter Sun”

Trevor Long Twitter

The Colors of Cade: Actor Trevor Long on the layered evil in Netflix’s Ozark and Season 2’s darkness


‘Ozark’ has been described as Breaking Bad-like. Would you agree with this comparison?
Well on a very small level, yes, it is. The only comparison I see is having is a family man who gets involved with very bad things in order to get his family out of danger. But Marty Byrde starts out doing bad things from the get-go and wants to end them, whereas Walter starts out as a school teacher who ends up getting involved with bad things and over time he gets more and more into it and wants to continue. In the end, I feel they are very different shows – pace, mood, acting… all of it. But hey, not bad company to be in that category of comparison.

Were you immediately sold on the project when it was pitched?

I was immediately attracted to it before even reading a script for two reasons. One, Chris Mundy was and is the showrunner, and I had worked with him years ago for a show on AMC called ‘Low Winter Sun’. He’s simply fantastic. Secondly, I have always had a dream to be on a Netflix show. Somehow, I just knew I would find a home there. Well, there are many reasons really – like great writing, incredible talent, and did I mention great writing?

Are there any interesting insights you can reveal about Cade?

I can say that Cade really surprised me in season two. His many layers and colors really jumped out in the writing. He is a fully fleshed out human being with many flaws, desires, needs, pain, etc… he has been a great joy to inhabit.

Give us a sneak peek behind the scenes of Ozark…

I grew very close to Julia Garner and Charlie Tahan. We did everything together off and on set. Off set, we were really like Langmores. Very dysfunctional, hilarious, but of course, much nicer! It became my second family.

In what direction is Cade heading in season 2?

I can say Cade is very determined to control his daughter Ruth, especially in any and all dealings with Marty Byrde. He clearly has a mission to maintain her loyalty and take care of Marty Byrde and obtain his wealth, no matter what. I think we will definitely see some more color with Cade. He can be quite surprising and yes, even loving toward Ruth. Should be fun to see.

Any big surprises in store for audiences?

I’m hearing that this season is even darker than season one. So that might raise some eyebrows.

Tell us a little bit more about your upcoming horror film, ‘Seeds.’ What was it like working under your brother?

‘Seeds’ is said to be a disturbing film by those who see it. So, I think that’s pretty good because it goes with what we were aiming for. It definitely confronts how we all have strong inner desires and temptations, and how they might push us into territory that moves beyond our moral compass. I enjoyed working with my brother a lot.

Of course, I had doubts about it, because it can always go wrong and possibly hurt the relationship, but thankfully it was quite the opposite. That was very rewarding. We both grew a lot together. There will always be some level of creative differences, but they were never actually a problem – more like an exciting exploration where dialogue would develop between us and creative insights would move us through it. He’s the older brother and director, so in the end, I deferred to him, but never without dialogue and in-depth discussions.

You have a background in the theater. How would you say that helped prepare you?

The theater is king. I feel if one has put themselves out there on the stage over and over, they can face anything as an actor. The stage can be terrifying. There is no going back. No second take. I find most really solid actors came from the stage. It just puts the mystery of acting fully in their bodies, almost like it’s implanted in the cellular memory of your body. Theater gave me the training and the ability to execute a truthful performance.

What would you say were the major differences from working on a play and a TV series or a movie?

First, let me say that acting is acting. Whether it’s in front of a camera or in front of hundreds of people, it’s got to be real and truthful. That said, I love acting on TV. It’s fast and you don’t have time to overthink. The lack of rehearsals has its drawbacks, but the positive for me far outweighs them. I also love the intimacy about it. The nakedness that you feel. That camera is right up in your face and there is no hiding. No funny voices or props to grab on to. It’s all in the eyes and energy of that person you are living. I also love the relaxed feeling I have on set and even while performing. It feels more like play to me, less forced and pushed. But hey, that’s only my experience.

Trevor Long Photo
Trevor Long Photo

Is there any role in your career that you’ve played so far that you’re particularly proud of?

I’m proud of a couple of roles. I’m actually really proud of what happened with Cade in ‘Ozark’, but I haven’t seen the new season yet, so that might change. The hardest thing about playing Cade is that he is vastly different than I am on so many levels, yet we both share a lot of charm.

One of my proudest moments, however, was a role I did in the theater (my first big part in NYC) in a play called ‘In Arabia, We’d All Be Kings’. It was produced by Labyrinth Theater Company, of which I was a member of, and directed by the late Philip Seymour Hoffman. I tried my usual acting tricks and relied on charm, but Phil crushed them immediately. He got me to drop all that shit and really live this guy.

The character was a heroin addict and I thought I could just show it and act it. Really, I was just scared. Phil would scream, “No, stop playing at it. Stop pretending you are someone else. This is YOU want to get high. This is YOU desperate on a rainy Tuesday night in a bar at 3 am with no money. This is YOU whose acting career showed promise but fell apart by heavy partying and drugs. This is YOU who will go wherever it is you go at the end of the night and kill yourself if you don’t get the one thing you want and need – to get high!” It floored me, and I learned how to really be an actor from that experience with Phil.

How do prepare yourself for these wide-ranging roles?

I rely fully on the author’s words…from there the imagination is ignited. When preparing for a role, it is often times a slow process and it puts me in a meditative state in a way. The consciousness changes and mixes with this other person. This may sound ethereal or hokey, but it’s rather simple and direct. Once that person is in me and me in him, it’s very easy to slip in and out. In fact, I find it absolutely necessary. Then it’s play time. I must be having fun like I did as a child or I know it’s no good. Some characters, however, require more staying in it, but even then, it must be fun and effortless.

Any upcoming projects that you would like to tell us about?

Our film ‘Seeds’ is hitting the film festival circuit right now. It is having its international premiere at London’s FrightFest. Keep an eye out for it. Other than that, I’m free as a bird.

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