Stephen Walters

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Stephen Walters
Stephen Walters
Walters in September 2016
Born (1975-05-22) 22 May 1975 (age 44)
Merseyside, England
Alma materBristol Old Vic Theatre School
Years active1989–present
Height5 ft 8 in (1.73 m)

Stephen Walters (born 22 May 1975) is an English actor. A regular in British television and film, he has played a wide range and variety of character roles in both drama and comedy. Walters is most commonly associated with unpredictable, complex figures. He was nominated for a Royal Television Society Best Actor award in 2013 for his role in the Sky Arts drama Ragged.[1]


In 1989, whilst at Saint Wilfrids secondary school, Walters was cast in ITV's British Children's anthology series Dramarama, portraying Corporal Tomkins, in the series seven episode entitled "Ghost Story".[2][3] Walters' second professional role was in the BBC's drama anthology series Screenplay. He was featured in Jimmy McGovern's series five episode Needle (1990), based upon the needle exchange programme and heroin epidemic in 1980s Liverpool.[4][5]

After obtaining of a BTEC in Performing arts at Southport College (1990–1992), Walters went on to gain a place at the Bristol Old Vic Theatre School (1994–1996).[6] In 1994 he played the lead role of Joey Jackson, a poetic soul searching for the meaning of life, in Jim Morris' Blood on the Dole as part of the Alan Bleasdale Presents series for Channel 4.[7][8] This performance garnered much critical acclaim for Walters and with the personal advice of Bleasdale he decided to apply to train at drama school.[citation needed]

Upon completion of drama school Walters appeared as Ian Glover in Jimmy McGovern's highly acclaimed drama Hillsborough (1996), based upon the Hillsborough disaster at the 1989 FA Cup Semi-finals.[9] Hillsborough went on to win a BAFTA for best drama.[10] His next performance was the role of Jamie Johnson on ITV's ill-fated drama series Springhill (1996), though Walters did not return for the second series due to artistic differences.[11] In 1997 he would once again work with "Ghost Story" director Julian Jarrold in the ITV drama Touching Evil.[12] Walters would portray lead guest character Jack McCaffrey, a slippery cockney, in the two-part series one finale written by Paul Abbott.[13]

Between 1998 and 2000, Walters appeared in several episodic performances such as BBC's Pie in the Sky, opposite the late Richard Griffiths, Mikey Sullivan in Jimmy McGovern's crime drama Liverpool 1, Technician Fifth Grade John McGrath in HBO's WWII miniseries Band of Brothers (based upon historian Stephen E. Ambrose's 1992 book of the same name), and Scott in the BBC drama Nice Guy Eddie.[14][15][16][17] During this time Walters completed his first feature film where he played the role of Dennis, opposite Robert Carlyle, in Jake Scott's anachronistic comedy Plunkett and Macleane.[18]

In 2001, Walters starred as Knockoff in the BBC production of writer Jim Cartwright's (Road, Little Voices) comedy Strumpet, opposite Christopher Eccleston.[19][20] Directed by Danny Boyle, the film was a contrast to the dramatic work Walters had done to date. Walters then played Kick Box Stevie in the darkly comedic film Kiss Kiss (Bang Bang), writer/director Stuart Suggs sophomore feature.[21]

That same year Walters featured in producer Matthew Vaughn's film Mean Machine (2001), a remake of the 1974 Burt Reynolds classic, as bomb expert Nitro opposite Vinnie Jones.[22][23] He then played the role of Nazi skinhead Blowfish in Ronny Yu's film The 51st State (AKA-Formula 51) opposite Samuel L Jackson and Robert Carlyle.[24] Both characters showcased the more unpredictable, dangerous type of characters that Walters often portrays.

These consecutive roles were the springboard to Walters being cast in the lead role of prison psychiatrist Nick Vaughan, alongside Lennie James, in Channel 4's eight-part drama series Buried (2002).[25][26] The Channel 4 series, from producer Tony Garner, was awarded the BAFTA for Best Drama and Walters was the recipient of critical acclaim for his performance.[27][28]

In 2003, Walters played the lead role of Dylan Forbes in the premier episode of the ITV drama Murder City, directed by Sam Miller.[29] The following year (2004) Walters was directed by Matthew Vaughn in the explosive supporting role of Shanks, opposite Daniel Craig, in the feature film Layer Cake.[30] Vaughn, who had produced Barry Scholnick's Mean Machine, offered Walters the role.[31] Walters' next project was Guy Richie's crime thriller feature film Revolver (2005) where, opposite Jason Statham, he portrayed Irish Joe.[32] That same year saw a cameo appearance, as the Arkham Lunatic, in Christopher Nolan's acclaimed feature Batman Begins and a turn as Lord Gilbert Gifford in the BBC's dramatic mini-series The Virgin Queen.[33][34]

Stephen Walters performing an original song at an Outlander Convention in Las Vegas, Nevada on 15 July 2018.

In 2007, after a self-imposed year hiatus, Walters undertook three new projects. First was the feature film Hannibal Rising, the final installment of the Hannibal series, which explored the origins of Hannibal Lecter. Walters portrayed Zigmas Milko, a man of Eastern European origin and one of Hannibal's main victims.[35] Immediately following his role in Hannibal Rising, Walters featured in BBC 3's six-part comedy series The Visit, set in a prison waiting room.[36] Walters played Splodge Costello, a troublesome yet likeable loser. Later that same year, he played a memorable turn as Maddison Twatter (AKA-Mad Twatter) in a three episode stint for E4's cult smash Skins.[37][38]

In 2008 Walters appeared in the science-fiction noir film Franklyn, director Gerald McMorrow's debut, which premiered at the London Film Festival.[39][40] His dual role as Bill Wasnik/Wormsnakesi was played opposite Bernard Hill and Ryan Philippe respectively. In the two-part series six finale of ITV's crime drama Wire in the Blood, Walters played serial killer on the loose James Williams.[41] These episodes were directed by Philip John who would later direct Walters in Outlander (2014–2016).[42][43] Robson Green, also featured in the series, collaborated with Walters in ITV's 1997 drama Touching Evil.[13]

For Splintered, a horror movie released to cinemas in 2010, Walters played dual roles as brothers Vincent and Gavin. These roles were particularly demanding as scenes with both characters were shot and edited without the use of digital effects.[44] Powder (2011), based on Kevin Sampson's novel of the same name, featured Walters in the role of Johnny Winegums, a music journalist following an aspiring POP music group's rise to fame.[45] The film was partially shot on location at the V festival in Suffolk.[46] Later that year Walters featured heavily in Age of Heroes alongside Sean Bean.[47] The WWII drama, directed by Adrian Vitoria, highlighted the story of Ian Fleming's 30 Commando Unit who were assigned to infiltrate behind enemy lines in the Nazi controlled snowy mountains of Norway.[48]

In 2012 Walters played the role of gangster Callum Rose, opposite his friend actor Stephen Graham, in the BBC production Good Cop. The series, written by Stephen Butchard and directed by Sam Miller, won the RTS award for Best Drama in 2013 despite only running for one series.[49][50][51] That same year Walters played the role of Gaz in the drama Kelly + Victor, based upon Niall Griffith's 2002 novel of the same name.[52]

In the spring of 2013, Walters played the lead role of Ricky Tomlinson in Ragged, a one-off drama for the Sky Arts Presents series, directed by comedian Johnny Vegas.[53] The role dealt with Tomlinson's incarceration during the 1970s builders' strike.[54] Walters was nominated for an RTS Award as Best Actor in a single drama – and garnered praise from Tomlinson – for his performance.[55][56] 2013 also brought Walters lead roles in two television series. First was the comedy Great Night Out, from Jimmy Mulville's Hat Trick Productions, where Walters played Daz Taylor.[57] Second was The Village, where he played Crispin Ingham, a sadistic teacher from Derbyshire.[58] Director Antonia Bird cast Walters in the latter and he was devastated to hear of her sudden death not long after filming.[59] Though a second series of The Village was commissioned, Walters was unable to reprise his role due to a scheduling conflict with filming Outlander (2014–2016).[60] Walters also reunited with previous co-star Sean Bean in "Tracie's Story", a critically acclaimed episode of 2013's The Accused, penned by Jimmy McGovern.[61][62]

Walters worked extensively with director Brian Kelly in 2014. He filmed three episodes of NBC's dramatic series Dracula, opposite Jonathan Rhys Meyers, as Hungarian detective Hackett.[63] In a departure from the novel, the series was set in Victorian England, though it was filmed in Budapest, Hungary.[64] Kelly then cast Walters as Simon the Sorcerer in NBC's series AD the Bible Continues, a sequel to Producers Mark Burnett and Roma Downey's miniseries The Bible (2015).[65] The series was filmed in Morocco to preserve authenticity.[66]

From 2014 to 2016, opposite Sam Heughan, Caitriona Balfe and Graham McTavish, Walters portrayed the featured role of Angus Mhor in the television adaptation of Diana Gabaldon's best selling Scottish time travel novel Outlander.[67][68] The expansion of Walters' Angus and Grant O'Rourke's Rupert MacKenzie is a favourite of Gabaldon's, who has described the television characters as "the 1800s' version of Laurel and Hardy".[69] Between seasons one and two of Outlander, Walters was featured in two stylistically different shows for the BBC. The first was an appearance in two episodes of Dickensian (2015), a drama based upon the concept that author Charles Dickens' notable characters lived in the same Victorian neighbourhood. He was featured, opposite Stephen Rea's Inspector Bucket, as accused murderer Manning.[70] Second, Walters guest starred as Borel in an episode of The Musketeers (2015), a retelling of Alexanre Dumas' classic French novel The Three Musketeers.[71] Set in seventeenth century Paris, the series was filmed in Prague.[72]

In early 2017, Walters appeared in two episodes of AMC's post-apocalyptic original series Into the Badlands as The Engineer, an American warlord, opposite Daniel Wu and Nick Frost.[73][74] He also appeared as DCI Mark Guinness in RTS Award-winning Little Boy Blue, a four-part factual drama that was based on the murder of Rhys Jones and written for ITV by Jeff Pope.[75][76][77] Summer 2017 saw Walters portray the role of failed rock star Johnny in Rowan Joffe's Tin Star. Already an accomplished musician, he was featured in the series both singing and playing the guitar.[78][79] The production, filmed in Canada and starring Tim Roth and Christina Hendricks, has been described as a contemporary western.[80]

During the first quarter of 2018 Walters featured as lead guest in series four of the BAFTA winning BBC crime drama Shetland.[81][82] He portrayed Thomas Malone, a convicted murderer, who has his sentence overturned after twenty-three years behind bars.[83]

Filmed in late summer 2018 and currently in post-production, Walters will appear as Steve Williams in ITV's four-part factual drama, Anne, alongside actress Maxine Peake.[84] From filmmakers World Productions, the drama, written by Liverpool author Kevin Sampson (Hillsborough Voices), centers on Anne Williams' crusade for justice after the death of her son Kevin in the Hillsborough disaster of 1989.[85] It was announced later that year that Walters would be starring in Outlander alumni Graham McTavish's directorial debut This Guest of Summer, along with Duncan Lacroix and McTavish's fellow The Hobbit alumni Adam Brown and Dean O'Gorman.[86] The film, which tells the story of three actor friends who end up in a creepy town together, was partially funded via IndieGoGo, an online crowdfunding platform.[87]

In addition to his acting credits, Walters is an accomplished musician and has written/directed several short films. The first, a drama entitled Danny Boy, follows a man who must come to terms with his mother's Alzheimer's disease.[88] Second, in conjunction with James Roach and Tom Lox, is a short film entitled I'm Not Here, which explores Charles Manson and features Walters in the lead role.[89] Walters is currently working on short film Humpty Fu*king Dumpty, an in-depth look at Merseybeat musician Tommy Quickly which he wrote and directed. The project was funded through Kickstarter, a widely used crowdfunding platform.[90][91]



Year Title Character Production Notes
1989 Dramarama Tomkins ITV Episode: "Ghost Story"
1990 Screenplay Viaduct Boy BBC Episode: "Needle"
1993 Brookside Geoff Rogers Channel 4 7 episodes
1994 Blood on the Dole Joey Jackson Channel 4 Television film (Based upon Jim Morris' play of the same name.)
1995 Jake's Progress Joey Channel 4 Episode: "1.7"
1996 Hillsborough Ian Glover ITV Television film (Based upon the Hillsborough disaster of 1989)
1997 Touching Evil Jack McCaffrey ITV Episode: "Deadly Web: Part 1 & 2"
1996-7 Springhill Jamie Johnson ITV Recurring role, 18 episodes
1997 Pie in the Sky Hotel Receptionist BBC Episode: "Ugly Customers"
1998 Liverpool 1 Mikey Sullivan ITV Episode: "Fresh Meat"
2001 Strumpet Knockoff BBC Television film
2001 Band of Brothers John McGrath HBO / BBC Episode: "Carentan"
2002 Nice Guy Eddie Scott BBC Episode: "1.1"
2003 Buried Dr. Nick Vaughan Channel 4 Recurring role, 8 episodes
2003 Silent Witness Neville Anderson BBC Episode: "Beyond Guilt: Part 1 & 2"
2004 Murder City Dylan Forbes ITV Episode: "The Critical Path"
2005 The Virgin Queen Gilbert Gifford BBC Miniseries, 1 episode
2007 Skins Mad Twatter E4 3 episodes
2007 The Visit Splodge Costello BBC Recurring role, 6 episodes
2008 Wire in the Blood James Williams ITV Episode: "The Dead Land: Part 1 & 2"
2012 Hit & Miss Philip ITV Episode: "1.6"
2012 Good Cop Callum Rose BBC 3 episodes
2013 Accused Alan Baines BBC Episode: "Tracie's Story"
2013 Great Night Out Daz Taylor ITV Series regular, 6 episodes
2013 The Village Crispin Ingham BBC Recurring role, 4 episodes
2013 Playhouse Presents Young Ricky Sky Arts Episode: "Ragged"
2013 Dracula Hackett NBC 3 episodes
2014 to 2016 Outlander Angus Mhor Starz Recurring role, 15 episodes
2015 A.D.: The Bible Continues Simon the Sorcerer NBC 2 episodes
2016 Dickensian Manning BBC 2 episodes
2016 Quantico University President ABC Episode: "Clue"
2016 The Musketeers Borel BBC Episode: "To Play the King"
2017 Into the Badlands The Engineer AMC 2 episodes
2017 Little Boy Blue DCI Mark Guinness ITV Miniseries
2017 Tin Star Johnny Sky Atlantic 3 episodes
2018 Shetland Thomas Malone BBC 6 episodes
2019 Anne Steve Williams ITV In Post-Production


Year Title Character Notes
1999 Plunkett & Macleane Dennis
2000 Liam Black Shirt
2001 Kiss Kiss Kick Box Stevie
2001 Mike Bassett: England Manager Supporter
2001 The 51st State Blowfish
2001 Mean Machine Nitro
2004 Layer Cake Shanks
2005 Batman Begins Arkham lunatic
2007 Hannibal Rising Zigmas Milko
2008 Franklyn Wormsnakes/Wasnik
2010 Splintered Gavin/Vincent
2011 Age of Heroes Cpl. Syd Brightling Based upon the events surrounding the creation of Ian Fleming's 30 Commando Unit.
2011 Powder Johnny Winegums
2012 Kelly + Victor Gaz
2019 This Guest of Summer Catcher Independent film, In Pre-production

As director[edit]

Year Title Distributor Notes
2016 Danny Boy PeakyLox Short film, Writing credit
2016 I'm Not Here PeakyLox Short film, Writing credit
2019 Humpty Fu*king Dumpty Jane & Joan Films Short film, Writing credit

Awards and Nominations[edit]

Year Award Category Nominated work Result
2013 Royal Television Society Award Best Actor Ragged[1] Nominated
2016 Satellite Awards Best Ensemble (Television) Outlander[92] Won


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External links[edit]