Matt Servitto Biography, Age, Height/Weight, Net worth, Actor, Movies, Tv Shows, Education

Matt Servitto (Matthew Joseph Servitto) is an American actor born on April 7, 1965 in Teaneck, New Jersey, U.S. He is best known for his role as Special Agent Dwight Harris on The Sopranos and Deputy Brock Lotus on the Cinemax series Banshee.

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Matt Servitto Biography

Matt Servitto (Matthew Joseph Servitto) is an American actor born on April 7, 1965 in Teaneck, New Jersey, U.S. He is best known for his role as Special Agent Dwight Harris on The Sopranos and Deputy Brock Lotus on the Cinemax series Banshee.

Matt Servitto Age

Matt Servitto was born on April 7, 1965 (he is 53 years old as of 2018)

Matt Servitto Height/Weight

Matt Servitto stands at a height of 1.83 m (he has a weight of 55 kg)

Matt Servitto Net worth

Matt Servitto has an estimated net worth of $3 million.

Matt Servitto Education

Matt Servitto graduated from Juilliard School in New York City.

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Matt Servitto Wife

Matt Servitto married Anne Lauterbach Servitto in 2001. He was previously married to Charissa Marie Sgouros.

Matt Servitto Children

Matt Servitto has two children Erin Williams and Isabelle Gaffney.

Matt Servitto Actor

Matt Servitto appeared as Representative Donald Donatello on the series of Brotherhood and had a guest appearance as Carrie Bradshaw’s editor Gabe on Sex and the City. He voiced the character Sam Mafia in the 2002 video game and The City of Lost Heaven. He also appeared in the 2005 film Hitch as Eddie, where he appeared in the episode “Identity” of the series Body of Proof as a father who mourns the loss of his daughter due to car crash, and in 2011 he appeared as NYPD

Head of Intelligence Deputy Commissioner Soren in “Hall of Mirrors” the 13th episode of the 1st season of the CBS show Blue Bloods. Since 2012 he has been in regular series and in the original HBO series, which plays on Cinemax, Banshee, where he plays Deputy Brock Lotus, and on the Adult Swim television series Your Pretty Face is Going to Hell, where he plays Satan. He also played the role of Dr. Sebastian Reifler for three episodes on the TV series The Blacklist.

Matt Servitto Movies





Vox Lux

Celeste’s Father


The Night Watchmen







Officer Wright





Price Check

Jim Brady


Hannah Has a Ho-Phase



Going the Distance




Television Host


The Superagent

Steve Blank


Big Fan

Detective Velardi


Confessions of a Shopaholic

Head Waiter


Welcome to Academia



The Project

Dan Masterson


No Reservations



Spinning Into Butter

Mike Olsen


The Agency

Lionel Calvin





I Do & I Don’t

Dick Stelmack


The Big Bad Swim

Principal Miwaski






Handsome Client


Beautiful Ohio

Mr. Cubano





Melinda and Melinda

Jack Oliver



Nola’s Stepfather


Rhinoceros Eyes



Crime and Punishment

Razumikhin, Rodion’s friend


Two Family House



The Versace Murder

David Madson


The Siege

Journalist #1


Mad Dog Coll

Lucky Luciano


Hit the Dutchman

Bo Weinberg

Matt Servitto Tv Shows






Agent Maslin


Brooklyn Animal Control

Tim Tooley


NCIS: New Orleans

Captain Carl Estes


Making History

Paul Revere



Bob Sweeney



Captain Will Lombardi


The Blacklist

Dr. Sebastian Reifler


Banshee Origins

Deputy Brock Lotus



Deputy Brock Lotus / Sheriff Brock Lotus


Your Pretty Face Is Going to Hell



Banshee Origins: Passed Over

Brock Lotus


The Mentalist

Warren Dodge


Alpha House

Dan Cipriania-Maloney


Grey’s Anatomy

Ray Jones


Body of Proof

Mr. Whirley



Dan Marston


Harry’s Law

Judge Lucas Kirkland


Royal Pains

Eddie’s Attorney


Blue Bloods




Mr. Hunt’s Lawyer


The Onion News Network

Dr. Cattey


Person of Interest

Samuel Douglas


Prime Suspect

Dr. Philbin



Frank Sloan


Running Wilde

Rich Doyle


The Unusuals

Dr. Andre Zamacona



Representative Donatello


Queens Supreme

Alan Wheeler






Marty Glavin


Sex and the City




Charlie Mullin


Law & Order: Special Victims Unit

Dr. Brad Stanton / Doug / Fred Hopkins


The Sopranos

Special Agent Dwight Harris


Law & Order

Jordan Grimaldi / U.S. Attorney Horvath


Third Watch

Frank Bartlett


New York Undercover

Raymond Nunez


One Life to Live

Lt. Nick Manzo


As the World Turns



All My Children

Trask Bodine

Matt Servitto Banshee

During his recent exclusive phone interview with Collider,  Matt Servitto (who plays Brock Lotus, the Banshee sheriff’s department longest serving deputy, that resents Lucas Hood for taking the job he wanted) talked about how he came to be a part of Banshee, that he loved the twist on what could have been a very generic character on another show, how putting on the uniform really helps inform the character and the way he carries himself, that Season 2 starts shooting in Charlotte, North Carolina on April 8th, how the action and fight scenes will be ramped up next season, how he’s hoping to get a lot more ensemble scenes to do, what he’d like to learn about his character, and how surprised he is about the show’s strong female following.  Check out what he had to say after the jump.

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Matt Servitto Interview

How did you come to be a part of this show?

MATT SERVITTO:  It was through the traditional interview process.  I actually spent most of the spring, last year, out in L.A.  I’m based in New York, but I happened to be back in New York for a brief period of time and I met with the casting director.  I flew back out to L.A. and no sooner than when I got off the plane, they said, “They want you to come back and meet with the producer, Greg [Yaitanes] on Monday.”  I was like, “Gosh, I just got back.  I don’t know if I’m going to fly back.”  I hemmed and hawed and called the casting director, and she said, “You need to come back.”  I loved the script and I knew it was good material, so I just thought, “All right, I’ll roll the dice on this.”

I went back and met with Greg, and everything moved pretty quickly from there.  It was definitely one of the better, if not the best script, that I read last year.  The one thing I knew was that there was no other script I had read that was like it.  It was very different, even from all the scripts that I’ve seen since then.  Every time I think I understand the show or know what the show is, I get a script and I’m like, “Okay, now I don’t know what this show is.”  It keeps shifting.

How did you view Brock?  Was he someone that you could easily relate to?

MATT SERVITTO: I’ve played so much law enforcement.  I’ve played New York City cops, I’ve played detectives, I’ve played sergeants, I’ve played investigators.  What appealed to me was that this was not just another cop.  This was not just another sheriff.  First of all, he’s in Banshee, Pennsylvania, which as we’ve discovered, is the most violent city in America.  And really, there’s nothing typical about the writing or my relationship with Lucas Hood (Antony Starr) , who has obviously taken a job away from me.  It was an opportunity for me to play a role that I’ve played before, but in a completely different context.

Was it a fun little surprise to get to do the scene between Brock and the mayor for the Welcome to Banshee website ( 

MATT SERVITTO: Ironically, it’s one of my favorite acting scenes that I got to do last year, and it wasn’t even in the show.  It was part of that prequel backstory of Banshee stuff.  I just love it because what you really get to see is a moment that happened just before Lucas Hood shows up in town.  Brock has been scorned, and that will affect every action that he has, going forward in dealing with Hood.  That was great.  That was our producer Greg Yaitanes’ idea to make sure that we shot some of this backstory stuff.  He didn’t even know specifically what he was going to do with them.  He just said, “I want to get a little backstory on everybody, that we could either put on the web or show after the credits.”

After the credits, they show those little vignettes, so we thought that’s where some of the backstory stuff was going to go, but it’s great that he put them all together on the web and people can find them.  Greg is so savvy, in that way.  He’s always looking for ways to keep the audience tuned in during the week, between episodes, and in the off-season, and with social media and tweeting.  He’s very, very smart, the way he engages his audience.

That’s great because cable shows are typically on once a year and you want to remind people that there’s still a show.

MATT SERVITTO: Yeah.  I did The Sopranos and we had long, long hiatuses of nothing, and that was before social media, so there really wasn’t any Facebook and Twitter and outreach that you get now, from the networks, to stay tuned or hear about new stuff that’s coming up.  Sometimes we’d take a whole year off or more, between seasons and people would be angry.  Fans would confront me on the subway and be like, “When’s the next season coming out?!  This is ridiculous!”  And I’d be like, “I know.  I’m sorry!  My bad.”  It’s great because we’re jumping right back into shooting.  The goal is to really keep the audience engaged.  Without giving anything away, Greg is already giving me some extra-curricular stuff that he wants to shoot this year, to use on the web, which is great.  My fans do not watch these shows in the traditional viewing time period.  Everybody DVRs them.

Very often, I’ll just wait and watch a whole season in two weeks, whether I stream it or go to On Demand.  What’s great is that many, many friends, family and people have said to me, “I haven’t seen your show yet, but I can’t wait to watch it!  I’m going to watch it this summer.  I’m going to watch all 10 of them, in a row.”  We’ve already got a large group of people that were and are tuning in, every Friday night at 10 o’clock, but I can’t wait to see what happens.  That happened with The Sopranos and another show I did, called Brotherhood.  Many people came on board, well after the fact.  I still get people telling me, “Oh, my god, I had never seen The Sopranos and I just watched the first three seasons last week,” which is awesome.  And I think that will continue with a show like Banshee.

When you play a character that’s in law enforcement, does putting on the uniform really help inform the character for you and even make you hold yourself differently, physically? 

MATT SERVITTO: Oh God, yeah, especially with all that equipment.  At times, they let some of the other deputies be a little more relaxed.  For Brock, they always wanted me to be by-the-book, so I always had long sleeves and always wore the tie and always had this very official-looking deputy uniform.  With Siobhan (Trieste Kelly Dunn) and Emmett (Demetrius Grosse), they would let them wear no tie and short sleeves.  I was boiling in Charlotte, in the middle of the summer with the full uniform on.  You also have this belt with a radio, a gun, handcuffs and all this stuff, so you find yourself doing that cop swagger.  When you get out of the car, you sashay up to the car you pulled over and you find yourself walking differently with all that equipment on, the boots and the uniform.  The uniform does a lot.  Also, wearing a sheriff’s outfit with the badge on it does a lot.  50% of my job is just looking in the mirror and going, “Yeah, there it is.”

That’s a good place to start.  One of the things I like about our show is that we shoot a lot of it on location.  A lot of things that would normally be on a soundstage, on a traditional network show, we are actually in.  We’ve got the police cars and we’re actually out there.  If we pull a car over on the side of the road, we do it outside on a road.  If there’s a shoot-out at a bus depot, we go to a bus depot and set that all up.  That’s what I like.  You don’t have to make all this stuff up in your mind.  I’ve done network shows and they create almost every situation you need, inside a controlled soundstage where they can control the air conditioning and the lighting.  We are on location 90% of the time, off somewhere being hot, in a very claustrophobic and humid situation.

Do you enjoy the physical aspect of this show, and the fight scenes and stunts?

MATT SERVITTO: I don’t know if I have a choice because that’s the show.  From what I can tell and gather already, I think I’m going to have even more of that, in the second season.  I think there’s going to be more action, more fighting and more physical activity.  It’s funny because I had that discussion with the producers.  They were like, “Look, even the out of shape, overweight deputy is going to get in fights, so we’re going to get you in shape.  Be ready to do some more fight stuff.”  Every time I thought I knew what the show was, we’d get a new script and I’d be like, “Oh, okay, so now we’re an action show.”  And then, the next script would be dark and like Pulp Fiction and I’d be like, “Okay, so maybe we’re a pulpy, kitschy show.”

And then, the next script would be all sexy and I’d be like, “Oh, maybe we’re like True Blood.”  Now, it’s become clear that, no matter what, one of the constants is all the action.  I think everyone will eventually take turns getting involved in some of that.  It’s enjoyable, especially at this point in my career, to be doing stunt stuff.  I’ve done stuff in the last year, on this show, that I didn’t do in the previous 20 years of playing cops.  I’d done a lot of gunplay, shoot-outs, chasing and running.  It’s fun!  I enjoy it.  I can’t eat as many donuts.  I usually just get into a police character by drinking coffee and eating donuts, but those days are over.

Was it difficult for you to get comfortable with the guns, or did that come easy for you? 

MATT SERVITTO: I’m not anti-gun or pro-gun, but if you put a gun in your hand, you feel different.  I’ve gone to the range.  I’ve been with police on patrol.  When you have a gun, you just feel different.  There’s a protective level and you feel all those feelings.  You feel a little bit macho and a little bit frightened.  Our guns are real guns with blanks.  They’re not toy guns.  They have the look and the feel of a real gun, and the smell and the oil.  When we do shoot-outs, we’re using blanks and you’re getting the gunpowder smell on the casings, shooting everywhere.  All that sound and fury does give you an adrenalin rush that feeds your performance.

Yeah, definitely!  I’ve been needling the writers to give me more of a backstory.  Everybody in Banshee seems to have a mysterious past and a complicated present.  You’re beginning to learn a little bit about each character’s motivation for why they do things, and I keep wanting to know my motivation.  I keep asking the writers, “Why is my character this way?  Did I have a wife?  Am I divorced?  Do I have kids?  Was it the job?  Was I an alcoholic?  Do I have a gambling problem?”

There are so many different things that could be percolating.  Right now, it seems as though we’ve only learned one thing about Brock, which is that he wanted to be sheriff and he got passed over, but there’s got to be more to him that that.  I trust the writers and my producer that they’re going to eventually reveal something where I’m like, “Oh, my god, here we go!  You wanted a storyline, so here’s your storyline.”  They’ve done that with so many of the characters.

Are you surprised about the big female following that the show has developed? 

It’s amazing how many women like the show.  A lot of women I know, including my wife and my mom, watched and loved The Sopranos because it was about a struggling husband and wife, and a family.  But Banshee has so much action, violence and what seems like gratuitous sex, and I was like, “I don’t think women are going to take to this.”  But then, we realized that all the women on the show are really tough and strong, and we’re really finding this whole demographic that we thought was going to be alienated are in love with the show.  Even amongst my family and friends, I keep getting texts, emails and tweets, and it’s mostly from women saying, “I love your show!  I can’t wait for next week!,” and I’m like, “Wow!  Okay, great!”