|Ray Fisher Quick Info|
|Height||6 ft 3¼ in|
|Date of Birth||September 8, 1987|
|Eye Color||Dark Brown|
Ray Fisher is an American actor and theatre artist who is known for his roles like Victor Stone/Cyborg in Batman v Superman: Dawn of Justice, Zack Snyder’s Justice League, and Justice League, Gene Mobley in Women of the Movement, Henry Hays in True Detective, and Captain Edward Dwight in The Astronaut Wives Club.
Baltimore, Maryland, United States
Ray Fisher studied at Haddon Heights High School and then attended the American Musical and Dramatic Academy in New York.
Actor, Theatre Artist
Ray Fisher has been signed with Brookside Artist Management, Talent Management Company, New York City, New York, United States.
6 ft 3¼ in or 191 cm
95 kg or 209.5 lbs
Race / Ethnicity
Ray Fisher is of African-American descent.
- Towering height
- Deep-set eyes
Ray Fisher Facts
- He was raised in Lawnside, New Jersey.
- During his time at Haddon Heights High School, he was introduced to theater by his high school English teacher.
- Ray Fisher portrayed the character of Muhammad Ali, the well-known professional boxer, activist, and philanthropist, in Will Power’s 2013 play Fetch Clay, Make Man.
- In 2016, he made his first theatrical film appearance by playing the role of Victor Stone/Cyborg in Batman v Superman: Dawn of Justice, the superhero film based on the DC Comics characters Batman and Superman. The film’s lead cast included Ben Affleck, Henry Cavill, Amy Adams, Jesse Eisenberg, Diane Lane, Laurence Fishburne, and Gal Gadot.
- He brought to life the character of Henry Hays in the 3rd season of the anthology crime drama television series, True Detective, in 2019. Fisher’s fellow co-stars for the season were Mahershala Ali, Carmen Ejogo, Stephen Dorff, and Scoot McNairy.
- Alongside Adrienne Warren, Niecy Nash, Cedric Joe, and Glynn Turman, he has been cast in the historical drama television series, Women of the Movement.
- In the year 2020, Fisher accused director Joss Whedon of misconduct while filming Justice League. Although Warner Bros. agreed to look into the matter, Fisher stated that he was no longer willing to work at DC Films under Walter Hamada calling him “the most dangerous kind of enabler”.
Featured Image by Gage Skidmore / Flickr / CC BY-SA 2.0