J. G. Hertzler

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J. G. Hertzler
JGH b&w cigar.jpg
John G. Hertzler (2012)
Born John Garman Hertzler Jr.
(1950-03-18) March 18, 1950 (age 66)
Savannah, Georgia, U.S.
Residence Ulysses, New York, U.S.
Other names John Noah Hertzler
Alma mater
Occupation Actor, author, screenwriter, activist
Years active 1978–present
Political party Democrat[1]
Children 1[2][1][3]

John Garman "J. G." Hertzler Jr. (born March 18, 1950)[4][5][6] is an American actor, author, screenwriter, and activist best known in the Star Trek community for his role on Star Trek: Deep Space Nine (DS9) as the Klingon General (and later Chancellor) Martok. Having worked in the theatre, Hertzler guest starred in a few episodes for different television shows before landing the part of Alcalde Ignacio De Soto in the early 1990s show Zorro which was broadcast on The Family Channel. He initially participated in the DS9 series premiere as a Vulcan captain, and as Martok in its fourth season finale. Although Martok was killed off in fifth season opener, it was revealed to be an imposter, and the real Martok became a recurring character in the fifth season and stayed through the series finale. In addition to DS9, Hertzler has participated in several other Star Trek shows, written two Star Trek novels, and has made appearances at Star Trek and science fiction conventions. Hertzler lives in the Finger Lakes region of New York where he was a teacher at Cornell's theater department, and has been active in the area's regional politics, as well as writing a screenplay.

Biography[edit]

Early life and education[edit]

Hertzler was born in Savannah, Georgia. His parents were from Port Royal, Pennsylvania,[1][4] and his family is descended from German-speaking Amish families.[3] His father John G. Hertzler served in the U.S. Air Force,[4][7] and his mother Eleanor Frances Beaver Hertzler was a Latin and French teacher.[4][8] His family lived in cities around the world including: St. Joe, Missouri; El Paso, Texas; and Casablanca in Morocco.[1][9] He grew up mostly in the Washington, D.C. area, and attended Bucknell University, playing linebacker on their football squad.[6][9][10] While there, he got into acting when the drama department recruited him for a production of Marat/Sade as they were looking for a big guy for one of the roles.[11] After graduating in political science in 1972,[12] he got his master's in set design at the University of Maryland,[9][3] and attended law school for a year at American University. While he was in in the DC area, he worked in the federal government,[13][1] including with the Nixon Administration for the National Environmental Policy Act,[9] and took an assortment of jobs to practice theatre including a waiter at a dinner theater, a bartender, and a cab driver.[9]

Acting career[edit]

Hertzler worked in the Washington area on theatre projects. On the movie screen, he portrayed Lucas in the horror film The Redeemer: Son of Satan (also known as Class Reunion Massacre), which was released in 1978.[14][15] Hertzler also had a role in the feature film And Justice for All which starred Al Pacino, released in 1979.[9] He also worked in New York City on the Broadway production The Bacchae as King Pentheus.[16][17][18] In 1981, he moved to San Francisco to join the American Conservatory Theater (ACT) where he acted and directed in a number of productions including The Admirable Crichton,[19] Richard II,[11] Dial M for Murder,[20] and a number of Shakespeare productions.[21][22] He was an instructor with ACT,[23] and had also worked with other theater productions such as Medea with the Cincinnati Playhouse.[11][24] He moved to Southern California in 1988 and continued theatre work there.[25][11]

His first notable guest role on television was in 1990 on the Quantum Leap episode "The Sea Bride – June 3, 1954".[26] His first major television role was in the 1990s series Zorro as Alcalde Ignacio De Soto, the antagonist character who replaces Ramone as the Alcalde (Mayor) of Los Angeles in the third and fourth seasons.[9][27][28] The show was filmed in a studio lot outside of Madrid, Spain,[29] and was broadcast on The Family Channel.[11] He was also involved in a television movie called Treasure Island: The Adventure Begins where he played a pirate called Black Dog. Treasure Island was broadcast to go along with a promotion for the casino resort in Las Vegas.[7]

Hertzler (pictured right) at the Riverside Trek Fest in 2014, in costume as his Deep Space Nine character Martok

Hertzler's first involvement in Star Trek: Deep Space Nine was in the series' pilot episode "Emissary" as the Vulcan captain of the Federation starship Saratoga.[30] In an interview with Startrek.com, Hertzler said he had worked with Patrick Stewart at the Paramount Studios lot where Stewart ran some Shakespeare workshops. He would later audition for DS9 multiple times, but did not receive any roles.[31] He was at the Paramount Studios auditioning for another series when DS9 casting director Ron Surma had him read for Klingon General Martok. At first, Hertzler portrayed Martok as a mild-mannered Klingon, but when he was asked to make him angrier, he picked up a chair and threw it into a wall. The chair's leg stuck briefly and he said he had also inadvertently ripped his thumbnail causing it to bleed, but it had impressed the auditors and he landed the part.[31][9] Martok debuted in the season 4 finale "The Way of the Warrior" followed by the season 5 premiere "Apocalypse Rising". His character was killed off, but Hertzler said the writers thought that making the Klingon Gowron to be a clone was "too pat or too easy", so they later revealed that the Martok that was killed was just a changeling (shapeshifter) Dominion impostor. The writers then brought in the real Martok as a recurring character starting in season 5, during which he portrayed a one-eyed Klingon. He would play Martok for three seasons including the finale where the fate of his character was left open.[31] Hertzler describes the part as an actor's dream because of its physicality and range. The character has been involved in many aspects of Deep Space Nine including frequently interacting with Worf.[9][3]

Hertzler played other characters in DS9, including a changeling named Laas, in the episode "Chimera", who interacts with main character Odo. In an interview with Little Review, Hertzler said that he was concerned he would be recognized as Martok despite the makeup and character change, but it worked out okay. Credited as Garman Hertzler for the episode, he said that he got a chance to interact with some of the stars that Martok would not encounter, especially the ones played by Nana Visitor and Rene Auberjonois.[3] In portraying Laas, Hertzler said he tried to act like William Shatner, but with a higher pitch. Another guest character he did was Roy Ritterhouse, a painter/sketcher in the season 6 episode "Far Beyond the Stars".[31]

Following the cancellation of DS9, Hertzler played Hirogen in the Star Trek: Voyager episode "Tsunkatse", which was noted for featuring pro wrestler Dwayne "The Rock" Johnson. In the episode, he and The Rock are conscripted alien fighters. Hertzler said that he also got to wrestle actress Jeri Ryan who played Seven of Nine.[3] In Star Trek: Enterprise, he played a Klingon Lawyer in the episode "Judgment" and a Klingon Captain in the episode "Borderland". He made appearances at Star Trek and science fiction conventions and events.[31] In 2015, Hertzler joined the cast on the fan-funded short film Star Trek: Axanar as Captain Samuel Travis of the Federation.[32][33][34][7]

Outside of the Star Trek world, Hertzler appeared in the television film Pirates of Silicon Valley where he portrayed director Ridley Scott.[35] He made guest appearances on Six Feet Under, Roswell, Charmed, and Highlander: The Series.

In 1995–96, he was involved in a national tour for the stage theatre production of Dial M for Murder, in which he portrayed Max Halliday,[36] an American writer who gets involved in a love triangle.[37][38][39]

Hertzler has been involved in voice-over for video games and audio productions. Outside some Star Trek titles, he did the voice-over for the intro sequence of 3DO's Might and Magic IX, and was the voice of Dr. Grossman in BioShock[26][31] and Deathstroke and Ares in Injustice: Gods Among Us. Hertzler narrated the audio book entitled Barsk: The Elephants' Graveyard, written by Star Trek linguist Lawrence Schoen.[40]

New York theater and teaching[edit]

During the 2005–2006 season, Hertzler played the role of Henry Drummond in productions of Inherit the Wind at Geva Theatre Center[41] and Cornell University's Schwartz Center for the Performing Arts.[6][42]

In 2007, Hertzler moved to Ulysses, New York, and became a Resident Professional Teaching Associate (RPTA) in the Cornell University Department of Theatre, Film & Dance, where he has directed or performed in a number of productions through the 2010 season.[43][6][12][44] In 2009, Hertzler directed an outdoor production of A Midsummer Night's Dream for the Ithaca Shakespeare Company at the F.R. Newman Arboretum.[45][46] He also portrayed Lord Capulet in Cornell's production of Romeo and Juliet, which involved students as well as professional actors.[47]

After Cornell, Hertzler has continued to do acting and teaching in the New York area, including hosting a workshop about Shakespeare acting.[48]

Writing[edit]

Hertzler co-authored with novelist Jeffrey Lang two Star Trek novels, Left Hand of Destiny, Book 1, and Left Hand of Destiny, Book 2.[31] which were published by Simon & Schuster.[3] The novels follow Martok and Worf's adventures following Deep Space Nine as they return to Q'onos, with much of the focus on Martok's life.[3][49][50]

Hertzler has also written an original screenplay, Dancing with Sancho Panza, inspired by his time in Spain when he worked on Zorro. In June 2016, the announcement was made that the screenplay will be directed by Luis Mandoki with an anticipated release date of November 2017.[51]

Political life and activism[edit]

Hertzler and actor James Cromwell show their arrest citations at the Crestwood station protest

In 2013, Hertzler ran for a position on the Ulysses town council[52] His involvement in politics was partly because of the issue of hydraulic fracturing and concerns that the method of drilling for natural gas would destroy the Finger Lakes region.[6][12] He also wanted the region's schools to get more state aid.[6] He was elected and served on the board for a two-year term.[53][6] In 2016, he was elected to the town council board but for a four-year term extending to 2020.[54]

Hertzler and fellow actor James Cromwell were among 19 people arrested for disorderly conduct during a protest outside a Crestwood Midstream compressor station in Watkins Glen, New York on June 6, 2016. They were involved in the "We Are Seneca Lake" civil disobedience campaign against the Federal Energy Regulatory Commission green-lighting underground gas storage in Seneca Lake's salt caverns, despite public opposition.[55][56]


Filmography[edit]

Television[edit]

List of acting performances in television
Year Title Role Notes Source
1990 Quantum Leap Weathers Farrington Ep. "Sea Bride – June 3, 1954" [51][31][26][57]
1991–93 Zorro Alcalde Ignacio de Soto [58][59][60][61]
1992 Highlander Marcus Korolus Ep "See No Evil" [51][57]
1993–99 Star Trek: Deep Space Nine Martok, others Also Vulcan Captain in "Emissary" [62][63][9][3]
1994 The Adventures of Brisco County Jr. Edward Hayes / Myron Stempler Ep. "Bounty Hunters Convention" [51][57]
1994 Dr. Quinn, Medicine Woman Captain Burgoyne Ep. "The Washington Affair: Parts 1 and 2" [57]
1996 Seinfeld Mr. Berger Ep. "The Wait Out" [51][64]
1999 Pirates of Silicon Valley Ridley Scott TV film [31][35][57]
1996 Lois and Clark Trey Eps. "Battleground Earth", "Lord of the Flys" [51][57][65]
2000 Star Trek Voyager Hirogen Hunter Ep. "Tsunkatse" [3]
2000 Charmed Council member Ep. "Be Careful What You Witch For" [57]
2000 Roswell Mr. Lafeber Ep. "Ask Not" [51][57]
2000 Touched by an Angel Ep. "The Face on the Barroom Floor" [66]
2002 Everybody Loves Raymond Everett Muncie Ep. "Who Am I?" [51][67]
2003–04 Enterprise Advocate Kolos Ep. "Judgement" [68][69]
2004–05 Six Feet Under Gallery owner [51][70]
General Hospital Gen. Stark [episode needed] [71]

Film[edit]

List of acting performances in film
Year Title Role Notes Source
1978 The Redeemer: Son of Satan Davis [14][15]
1979 And Justice For All The other driver [57][9]
1994 Treasure Island: The Adventure Begins Black Dog TV movie produced by Treasure Island Resort & Casino [9]
1998 The Prophecy II Father William [57][9]
2014 Prelude to Axanar Admiral Samuel Travis Limited release at Comic-Con [32][33][34]
Dancing with Sancho Panza Screenwriter, in pre-production [51]


Video games[edit]

List of voice performances in video games
Year Title Role Notes Source[72]
1996 Star Trek: Klingon Ler' at [62]
2000 Star Trek: Armada Martok Grouped under Voice Over [73]
2001 Star Trek: Armada II Chancellor Martok [74]
2003 Star Trek: Elite Force II Lurok Grouped under Additional Voices [75]
2007 The Golden Compass Various characters Grouped under Actor [76]
2007 BioShock Dr. Grossman Grouped under Actors [77][26]
2008 Dead Space Captain Benjamin Mathius [78][26]
2010 BioShock 2 Dr. Grossman [78][26]
2013 Injustice: Gods Among Us Ares and Deathstroke Grouped under Voice Talent, English [79]

References[edit]

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  2. ^ "Interview with J.G. Hertzler". The 1701st Fleet. Phil Cherry. April 14, 2015. Retrieved June 24, 2016. 
  3. ^ a b c d e f g h i j Green, Michelle Erica (2000). "J.G. Hertzler Vs. The Rock". Little Review. Retrieved July 16, 2016. 
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  12. ^ a b c "Alumni Profiles – John Hertzler ’72". Bucknell University. May 2014. Retrieved June 24, 2016. 
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  23. ^ "Artist Detail – Chuck Abernathy". Inland Arts. Retrieved July 17, 2016. He's studied acting, improvisation, and stage combat in special workshops with American Conservatory Theatre instructors Sydney Walker, Janice Hutchins, J. G. Hertzler, and J. Steven White. 
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  38. ^ Ridley, Clifford A. (February 22, 1996). "Seems The Thrill Of This Thriller Is Sadly Gone". Philadelphia Inquirer. Retrieved July 17, 2016. John James, whom many people appeared to recognize from the daytime serials, is quite good, too, as the dastardly Tony, and J.G. Hertzler and Michael Halsey do nicely as the writer and the hit person. 
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Books cited

External links[edit]