Jeffrey Wright’s Body Measurements Including Height, Weight, Shoe Size

Jeffrey Wright Height Weight Bra Size Body Measurements


Jeffrey Wright’s body measurements are all here! Check out the height, weight, shoe size and more!

Jeffrey Wright is an American actor of film, television and stage. He is best known for his portrayal of Belize on the acclaimed HBO television miniseries Angels in America (2003), which earned him Primetime Emmy Award, Tony Award as well as a Golden Globe award. He also played Dr. Valentin Narcisse in the HBO series Boardwalk Empire from 2013 to 2014. Wright has also starred in such films as Basquiat (1996), Casino Royale (2006), Quantum of Solace (2008), and The Hunger Games films. In 2016, she began starring in the HBO series Westworld. Born on December 7, 1965 in Washington, D.C., USA, his father died when he was a year old and was raised by his mother and aunt. Following graduation from St. Albans School, he studied Political Science at Amherst College, and graduated in 1987. He also won an acting scholarship to New York University (NYU), but dropped out after only two months to act full time. He married actress Carmen Ejogo in 2000, and the couple had a son named Elijah and a daughter named Juno before getting divorced in 2014.

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.

Body shape:Average
Dress size: Unknown
Breasts-Waist-Hips: Unknown
Shoe size:Unknown
Bra size: Unknown
Cup size (US):Unknown
Height: 5′11″ (180 cm)
Weight: 172 pounds (78 kg)
Natural breasts or implants: Unknown


And it’s one reason why I don’t go to a lot of movies – they’re more and more dominated by corporate values and fiscal concerns as opposed to cinematic concerns.

If a director can’t figure out what they might get from me or whether he or she wants to work with me based on what I’ve done, then I can’t tell them anything more than what they don’t know already.

The great thing about movies is that they’re collaborative. And the worst thing is that they’re collaborative.

We really don’t discover fully what ‘Westworld’ is for this first season, until we get there. The first 10 episodes are the journey. The colors become brighter, the vistas become clearer, and the history is more understood with each step we take along the way.

Too often a story is examined through biased eyes, without a sensitivity for everyone who forged it. It’s seen from the point of view of the great white savior, and rarely is the perspective of the slave a part.

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