|Birth Date:||1962 5, mf=yes|
|Birth Place:||Staten Island, New York, U.S.|
|Occupation:||Actor, director, screenwriter, producer, voice actor|
|Spouse:||Paula Abdul (1992–1994)|
|Partner:||Carey Salley (1983–1986; 2 children)|
Demi Moore (1986–1987)
Sonja Magdevski (2006–present)
|Parents:||Martin Sheen |
|Relatives:||Charlie Sheen |
Emilio Estevez (; born May 12, 1962) is an American actor, film director, and writer. He started his career as an actor and is well known for being a member of the acting Brat Pack of the 1980s, starring in The Breakfast Club and St. Elmo's Fire. He is also known for Repo Man, The Mighty Ducks and its sequels, Maximum Overdrive, Bobby (which he also wrote and directed), and his performances in Western films such as Young Guns and its sequel. One of his first appearances was as "Two-Bit" in The Outsiders.
Estevez was born in Staten Island, New York, the oldest child of actor Martin Sheen (born Ramón Estévez) and artist Janet Templeton. His siblings are Ramon Estevez, Charlie Sheen (born Carlos Estevez), and Renée Estevez. Estevez initially attended school in the New York public school system but transferred to a prestigious private academy once his father's career took off. He lived on Manhattan's Upper West Side until his family moved West in 1968 when Sheen was cast in Catch-22. When Estevez was 11 years old, his father bought the family a portable movie camera. Growing up in Malibu, California, he rejected the local private school (it was "for parents who have everything except a relationship with their children") in favor of Santa Monica High School. Estevez, his brother Charlie, and their high school friends, Sean, Chris Penn, Chad Lowe and Rob Lowe used the camera to make short films, which Estevez would often write. Estevez also appeared in a short anti-nuclear power film produced at his high school, entitled "Meet Mr. Bomb." Emilio was 14 when he accompanied his father to the Philippines, where Sheen was shooting Apocalypse Now. Estevez appeared as an extra in Apocalypse Now, but the scenes were deleted. After Apocalypse Now Sheen was unaware that his teenage son was forging ideas of his own about a career in film. When they returned to Los Angeles, Estevez co-wrote and starred in a high-school play about Vietnam veterans called Echoes of an Era and invited his parents to watch it. Sheen recalls being astonished by his son's performance, and "began to realise: my God, he’s one of us." After graduating Santa Monica High in 1980, he refused to go to college and instead went into acting. Unlike his brother Charlie, Emilio and his other siblings did not adopt their father's stage name. Emilio reportedly liked the double ‘E’ initials, and "didn't want to ride into the business as 'Martin Sheen's son'."
His first role was in a drama produced by the Catholic Paulist order. Soon after, he made his stage debut with his dad in Mister Roberts at Burt Reynolds' Dinner theater in Jupiter, Florida (this was the only job his dad ever placed him in). Since then, father and son worked together in the 1982 ABC-TV film about juveniles in jail, In the Custody of Strangers, in which Emilio did the casting.
Estevez received great attention during the 1980s for being a member of the Brat Pack and was credited as the leader of the group of young actors. Estevez and Rob Lowe established the Brat Pack when cast as supporting "Greasers" in an early Brat Pack movie, The Outsiders based on the novel. Lowe was cast as C. Thomas Howell's older brother Sodapop and Estévez as the drunken Two-Bit Matthews. During production, he also approached his character as a laid-back guy and thought up Two-Bit's interest in Mickey Mouse, shown by his uniform of Mickey Mouse T-shirts and watching of cartoons.
Besides his roles in In the Custody of Strangers and The Outsiders, his credits include NBC-TV's thrillers Nightmares and Tex, the 1982 film version of another S.E. Hinton story. He bought the movie rights to a third Hinton book, That Was Then, This Is Now, and wrote the screenplay. His father predicted he'd have to direct to feel the full extent of his talents, describing him as "an officer, not a soldier."
After The Outsiders, Estevez appeared as the punk-rocker turned car-repossessor Otto Maddox in the cult film Repo Man before co-starring in The Breakfast Club and St. Elmo's Fire. Following the success of these back-to-back Brat Pack films, he starred in That Was Then, This Is Now (which he co-wrote), the horror film Maximum Overdrive (for which he was nominated for a Golden Raspberry Award), and the crime drama Wisdom (with fellow Brat Packer Demi Moore). Estevez was originally cast in Platoon to be private Chris Taylor but was forced to drop out after production was delayed for two years; the role eventually went to his younger brother Charlie Sheen. He went on to lead roles in the comedy/action film Stakeout and the westerns Young Guns and Young Guns II.
In the early 1990s, Estevez directed, wrote, and starred with his brother Charlie in a comedy about garbagemen, Men at Work. Estevez later stated, "People come up to me on the street and say, Men at Work is the funniest movie I ever saw in my life. But, you know, I do have to question how many movies these people have seen."
In 1992, he found the career longevity that escaped other Brat Packers by starring in The Mighty Ducks as Coach Gordon Bombay, a lawyer and former college hockey star and minor hockey prodigy looking to forget the past, forced into coaching a pee wee hockey team as a form of community service. The film turned out to be one of Disney’s most successful franchises. It was followed by two sequels. The following year Estevez starred in three films: the dark thriller Judgment Night, the spoof comedy Loaded Weapon 1, and comedy/action film Another Stakeout, which was the sequel to his earlier film Stakeout.Estevez has acted alongside his father several times. He starred in (and also directed) the 1996 The War at Home in which he played a Vietnam War veteran dealing with posttraumatic stress disorder, while Sheen played his unsympathetic father. He also guest-starred in one episode of The West Wing as a younger version of his father's character of Jed Bartlet.
Estevez also appeared in an uncredited role in the Saturn Award-nominated film Mission: Impossible. From 1998 to 1999, he appeared in three television movies: the spaghetti western flick Dollar for the Dead (1998), the comedy Late Last Night (1999), and Rated X (2000), which he also directed. In 2000, Estevez starred in the Moxie! Award-winning thriller Sand, as part of an ensemble cast that also included Denis Leary, Jon Lovitz, Harry Dean Stanton, and Julie Delpy.
In 2003, he made his voice acting debut when he helped create the English dubbed version of The 3 Wise Men with his father. Later, Estevez starred in The L.A. Riot Spectacular and also voiced the English version of the film Arthur and the Invisibles. In 2008, he guest-starred on his brother's sitcom Two and a Half Men as an old friend of Charlie Sheen's character (dad Martin also guest starred a couple of years ago).
In an interview a month after the 2010 Oscar tribute to John Hughes he explained his absence stating that by nature he's shy and tends to not be out there promoting himself. During his 30 year career, "I've never been a guy that went out there to get publicity on myself. I never saw the value in it." — He's content staying out of the limelight.
Aside from acting, Estevez has also directed television shows and motion pictures. He made his directorial debut with the film Wisdom, which made Emilio the youngest person to ever write, direct, and star in a single major motion picture. Most recently, he has directed episodes of the television series Cold Case, Close to Home, The Guardian, and Numb3rs. The films he has directed include Men at Work and The War at Home.
His most famous film was Bobby, which took over six years to write. Unfortunately, producing the film nearly bankrupted him as the domestic box office gross was not able to cover production costs. The movie scored him some fans outside of the states, mainly in Europe. He won a Hollywood Film Award and received an unprecedented 7 minute standing ovation at the Venice Film Festival.
Estevez has stated that he will direct and star in an independent film called The Bang Bang Club, and that he currently has six screenplays that he has written that remain unproduced. Estevez said during an interview after one of the first screenings of Bobby that his next film will likely be Johnny Longshot. Under Estevez Sheen Productions, a Warner Bros.-affiliated company, Emilio filmed his latest project, The Way, in Spain where he directs his father (Martin Sheen) in a story about a man who decides to make the Camino de Santiago after the tragic death of his son in the French Pyrénées. It is set to release in the United States on October 7, 2011. 
Estevez appeared in John Parr's "St. Elmo's Fire (Man in Motion)" music video from the soundtrack of his film with the same name, where he played Kirby Keger. The music video featured all seven of the main cast members of the film, looking sadly through the foggy windows of a run-down and fire-damaged version of the St. Elmo's Bar set.
Emilio is a close friend of Jon Bon Jovi. He appeared in Bon Jovi's music video "Blaze of Glory" as Billy the Kid. In turn, Bon Jovi also made a cameo appearance in Young Guns II. "Blaze of Glory" was in the Young Guns II soundtrack and was nominated for an Academy Award. In 2000, Estevez made an appearance in another Bon Jovi video, "Say It Isn't So," along with Matt LeBlanc, Claudia Schiffer, and Arnold Schwarzenegger.
Estevez is of Irish and Spanish descent from the Galician region, on his father's side. He is environmentally conscious and is a fan and friend of interior designer Kari Whitman. His father is a devout Catholic and his mother was raised a strict Southern Baptist, and he has stated that his own religion is a "work in progress".
Estevez has two children with ex-girlfriend and Wilhelmina model Carey Salley. They had a steady relationship until eventually breaking up in 1986. They share a son, Taylor Levi Estevez (born June 22, 1984), and a daughter, Paloma Rae Estevez (born February 15, 1986). He was briefly engaged to actress Demi Moore and they remain good friends. The two starred as a feuding married couple in Bobby, alongside Moore's real-life (then) husband Ashton Kutcher.
On April 29, 1992, Estevez married singer-choreographer Paula Abdul. They divorced in May 1994, with Abdul later stating that she wanted children and Estevez, who already had two children, did not.
In 2006, Estevez announced his engagement to writer Sonja Magdevski. The couple live in a Spanish-style home on a one-acre lot in Malibu and have filled almost every square inch of the property with vines. Emilio, an avid gardener, was quoted as saying, “My grandfather, who was from Galicia, Spain, grew up tending a vineyard and growing potatoes and raising chickens and all of these things that are coming naturally to me now,” he said. “I was drawn to it in an unconscious way.” His vineyard, named Casa Dumetz, is where he goes to escape from the movie business as well as for inspiration for writing scripts.
|1979||Apocalypse Now||Messenger Boy||Scenes deleted|
|1983||Keith "Two-Bit" Matthews|
|1983||Nightmares||J.J. Cooney||Segment: Bishop of Battle|
|1984||Repo Man||Otto Maddox|
|1985||Andrew "Andy" Clark|
|1985||St. Elmo's Fire||Kirby "Kirbo" Keger|
|1985||That Was Then... This Is Now||Mark Jennings||Writer|
|1986||Maximum Overdrive||Bill Robinson|
|1987||Stakeout||Det. Bill Reimers|
|1988||Never on Tuesday||Tow Truck Driver||Cameo role|
|1988||Young Guns||rowspan=2||William H. "Billy the Kid" Bonney/Henry McCarty|
|1990||Young Guns II|
|1990||Men at Work||James St. James||Director/writer|
|1993||National Lampoon's Loaded Weapon 1||Sgt. Jack Colt|
|1993||Another Stakeout||Det. Bill Reimers|
|1993||Judgment Night||Francis Howard "Frank" Wyatt|
|1995||The Jerky Boys||Only executive producer|
|1996||Mission: Impossible||Jack Harmon||Uncredited role|
|1996||Jeremy Collier||Director and producer|
|2000||Rated X||Jim Mitchell|
|2003||The 3 Wise Men||Jimmy||Uncredited voice role (English dub)|
|2005||Culture Clash in AmeriCCa||Only director|
|2006||Arthur and the Invisibles||Ferryman||Voice role (English dub)|
|2010||Stuart||Director, writer and producer|
|1980||Insight||Episode: 17 Going Nowhere|
|1981||To Climb a Mountain|
|1982||Making the Grade||Episode: 1.5|
|1982||In the Custody of Strangers||Danny Caldwell||ABC Television film|
|1987||Funny, You Don't Look 200:|
A Constitutional Vaudeville
|Himself/Vietnam Soldiers||Television film/television special documentary|
|1989||Nightbreaker||Dr. Alexander Brown (Past)||TNT television film|
|1994||Saturday Night Live||Host||Episode: Emilio Estevez/Pearl Jam|
|1994||Himself||Interview from the set of Young Guns II|
|1998||Dollar for the Dead||Cowboy||TNT television film|
|1999||Late Last Night||Dan||Television film|
|2000||Rated X||James Lowell "Jim" Mitchell||Showtime television film|
|2001||Jon Bon Jovi||Himself — Interviewee||Television special|
|2002||After Dark: South Beach||Narrator||Television special|
|2003||Young Josiah "Jed" Bartlet||Episode: Twenty Five|
Episode: Hazel Park
Episode: All is Mended
Episode: The Watchers
|2004, 2005||Cold Case||Director|
Episode: The Sleepover
Episode: The Dove Commission
Episode: The Closer
|2005||Close to Home||Director|
Episode: Baseball Murder
|2008||Numb3rs||Episode: Charlie Don't Surf|
|2008||Two and a Half Men||Andy||Episode: The Devil's Lube|
Hollywood Film Festival
Western Heritage Awards