Wilson Bethel Biography
Stephen Wilson Bethel is an American actor known for his roles as Wade Kinsella on Hart of Dixie, as Ryder Callahan on the CBS daytime soap opera The Young and the Restless, and as Benjamin Poindexter on the Netflix original series Daredevil.
Wilson Bethel Age
Bethel was born 24th of February 1984, in Hillsborough, New Hampshire. He is i34 years old as of 2018.
Wilson Bethel Height
He stands at a height of 183 centimeters (1.83 m) (6.0 Inches- 6’ )
Wilson Bethel Family
He was born to Steve Bethel (father) an artist and Joyce Maynard (mother) a columnist as well as a novelist. he was raised along with his eight siblings out of which Audrey Bethel and Charles Bethel were his biological ones.
Wilson Bethel Spouse | Wilson Bethel Wife Wilson Bethel Gay
Bethel is presumed to be single and his state of having no girlfriend in life, he has been speculated to be gay. But his gay speculations can be easily swayed away by the proof of his past affair. Before He dated Dixie star was dating the beautiful Hollywood actress Hassie Harrison.
Wilson Bethel Education
There is no information about his education status, he seems to be so confidential over his Personal life.
Wilson Bethel Career
Wilson began his television career with minor roles in programs like NCIS, Cold Case, and JAGS. He later landed a major role as an Army Special Operation Soldier in the Vietnam war film, 1968 Tunnel Rats. He was featured in the HBO mini-series Generation Kill playing Corporal Evan “Q-Tip” Stafford. Wilson later appeared in the HBO documentary Making Generation Kill.
He as well appeared in various TV series and movies like The Young And The Restless, Hart Of Dixie, Inherent Vice, The Perfect Student and How To Get Away With Murder, showing off his acting skills.
On Hart Of Dixie, he was featured as Wade Kinsella, the bad boy neighbor and love interest of the show’s lead character Zoe Hart, played by Rachel Bilson. Wade, the character, was a bartender who can be described as “eccentric”. Though the Wade was as written as an unambitious and immature playboy, the way Wilson Bethel played the role with charm and heart should be applauded.
Wilson Bethel as well stared as Ray Weishaar, a Class A Racing Champion, in the TV mini-series, Harley And The Davidsons in 2016. He was the creator and star of the hilarious web series Stupid Hype, for the CW’s online platform CWD (CW Digital). The series also stared Job Huerta, Rochelle Aytes, Vince Green, and Flava Flav.
Wilson Bethel Net Worth
Wilson has an estimated net worth of $4 million dollars.
Wilson Bethel Daredevil
He is featured in Daredevil, the first in a planned series of shows detailing the Marvel universe, “Daredevil” follows Matt Murdock, an attorney by day and vigilante by night. Blinded in an accident as a child, Murdock uses his heightened senses as Daredevil to fight crime on the streets of New York after the sun goes down. While Murdock’s day job requires him to believe in the criminal justice system, his alter ego does not follow suit, leading him to take the law into his own hands to protect his Hell’s Kitchen neighborhood and the surrounding communities.
Wilson Bethel Captain America
Bethel had a chance at the Marvel universe in the past. It was a big one. He was was, once upon a time, up for the role of Captain America in the Marvel Cinematic Universe, the role eventually taken up by Chris Evans. He got pretty close to taking home the star-spangled prize, too.
Wilson Bethel Hart Of Dixie
He was featured as Wade Kinsella in Hart Of Dixie, is Bluebell’s resident bad boy with a heart of gold. Wade got friends with the Mayor, Lavon Hayes, and lives in the gatehouse on the Mayor’s Plantation, sharing a generator with the carriage house, where Dr. Zoe Hart moved in. He works as a bartender at the Rammer Jammer, in the latter part of Season Two he pairs up with Lemon Breeland in buying it, and in Season 3 becomes the sole owner of it.
Wilson Bethel Generation Kill
He is featured in Generation Kill Highly trained young Marines of the First Reconnaissance Battalion struggle with inadequate supplies, bureaucratic snafus, and poor communication as they lead the drive into Baghdad during the first weeks of the war in Iraq, in a seven-part miniseries based on the best-selling nonfiction book by embedded Rolling Stone correspondent Evan Wright.
Wilson Bethel Instagram
Wilson Bethel Twitter
Wilson Bethel Interview
Daredevil’s Wilson Bethel Weighs in on Who Bullseye’s Next Target Should Be
TV Guide chatted with Bethel about Dex’s journey, who has the most to fear when he’s up and walking again and what’d he’d most like to see in a potential Season 4.
Q; How long did it take for Marvel to tell you exactly who you would be playing in this season?
Wilson Bethel: I knew going into it who I was playing. I think they did their best to kind of keep it under wraps, but I’m a fairly good sniffer-outer of that, so I managed to discern the truth pretty early on.
Q; What was your reaction when you read that final scene and realized that it’s going to be full-on Bullseye?
Bethel: That final scene wasn’t a reveal for me. I knew where the season was going. Obviously, to have that be the final moment of the season, and I think just in terms of the dramatic visual effect of it, that was very exciting to read on the page. But there’s no way to spend — I had spent at that point seven months working on the show. I knew where the character was going.
Q; What surprised you about this version of Bullseye versus what you probably researched in the comic book?
Bethel: The thing that was surprising and exciting for me about approaching the character was the same thing that is both, hopefully, surprising and exciting for fans who may or may not have been long-term readers of the comics — which is just to see this character, who maybe they associate as being kind of like just an insane villain, supervillain kind of guy, to see him as a man with real psychological problems, struggling with mental illness, seeing him as a nuanced, real human being. That’s what ultimately invests you in the endgame version of Bullseye: [it’s] understanding where he comes from.
I think huge credit [goes] to Erik Oleson. He basically created this backstory, this psychological profile, this character from nothing sort of. Bullseye has always had a fairly vague backstory in the kind of larger comic world, so Erik got to really create that. I think he did an amazing job really fleshing it out and making him feel like a real character.
Q; At least at the beginning of the season, Dex is not actually a bad guy. He does have the capacity to do good. Do you think if he found another proper North Star there’s a possible redemption for him, or is he too far gone at this point?
Bethel: Forget about Dex for a second. I think my view of the world is one that views every human being as being capable of redemption. I believe that Dex is no different in that regard, in the way that I feel anybody in this world — I don’t think there’s any such thing as pure evil, you know? I think a lot of it’s circumstantial, and obviously, people have psychological issues, but those can be dealt with. I think that if the right circumstances were to present themselves, some combination again to having that North Star, getting back on his medication, having the routines in place, there’s a version of Dex that could be rehabilitated in some way. As far as what the dramatic possibilities of that are for the future, that’s kind of anybody’s guess.
Q; He’s already a pretty lethal dude, but we can infer that this surgery will make him more lethal. If there is a Season 4, which of his powers are you hoping would be enhanced?:
Bethel: It’s hard to say. Theoretically, depending on what the material is that they used, he’d just be stronger. Then you’d just be dealing with a guy with all the throwing and marksmanship skills that Bullseye has, but is that much harder to beat up.
Q; I think the question on everyone’s mind is that when he is up and walking again, who does Dex want revenge against the most: Fisk or Matt?
Bethel: I want to say Fisk. Not only because Fisk broke his back, but also because Fisk is the one who really fed with him. Matt got in his way and made his life difficult, but Fisk is the one who really destroyed his life. Now that said, Fisk is in jail now, and so — I don’t know that that’s really an option, for him to go after Fisk, so maybe that leaves Matt as the only one to let out that rage against.
Q; What were you most looking forward to in a potential Season 4 if you guys get it?
Bethel: I have so much faith in the writers. Obviously, I hope the fans were as excited about this season as I have been. Just in terms of the larger arc over the whole course of the show, one thing that this season shows is that there’s a lot of incredible story yet to be told here with these characters. Whatever happens in Season 4 or beyond, I think it’s clear that the right people have the keys in their hands to drive this thing towards some pretty cool territory.
Q; As a fan, I am most excited to potentially see you in a suit of your own, rather than in Matt’s costume.
Bethel: That would be pretty amazing.
Adopted from: https://www.tvguide.com