James Spader’s Body Measurements, Including Height

James Spader Height


James Spader’s body measurements are all here! Check out his height, weight, shoe size and more!

Gained prominence for his role in the 1989 film Sex, Lies, and Videotape. His roles in Pretty in Pink, Crash, Stargate, and Lincoln earned him additional fame. He also portrayed Alan Shore on Boston Legal and, in 2013, he began playing Raymond Reddington on the series The Blacklist.

He made his film debut in the 1978 movie Team-Mates, where he played Jimmy. He had his first starring role in the film Tuff Turf alongside his close friend and fellow actor, Robert Downey, Jr.

He played Robert California on the TV show The Office during the 2011-12 season. He provided the voice of Ultron in the 2015 blockbuster film Avengers: Age of Ultron.

He married decorator Victoria Kheel in 1987, and the couple divorced in 2004. They had two sons together. In 2002 he began dating Leslie Stefanson, who gave birth to his third son in 2008.

He played the on-screen boss of Jenna Fisher during his time on NBC’s The Office.

Body Measurements Table

All body measurements you might be interested in can be found in the table below. For example height, weight and dress size.

Height178 cm, 5′10″ (feet & inches)
Shoe Size (US)N/A
Body ShapeN/A


When I’m not working, I don’t get my hair cut. I don’t know what the next character looks like.

I played cops and robbers and pirates and all the rest when I was a kid, but I didn’t want to grow up and be an actor and play cops and robbers and pirates. I wanted to grow up and be that, be cops and robbers and pirates.

I think also there’s no question that Lincoln has been diluted down through history in some way, almost by becoming as iconic as he is, in a way he’s become diluted.

I’ve had tremendous opportunities in film and continue to have them, but it’s such a different thing to do a television show, and I’m very lucky to be able to do them both.

When doing theater, you have to find great satisfaction in the small things. There’s going to be a repetition and a redundancy night after night, but it’s the small variations in those moments – a word, a tone of voice, the smallest sense of enlightenment that can happen in an instant onstage – that will be the most rewarding.

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *