Tim Southam height - How tall is Tim Southam?
Tim Southam was born on 1 October, 1961 in Canada, is a television and film director. At 59 years old, Tim Southam height not available right now. We will update Tim Southam's height soon as possible.
Now We discover Tim Southam's Biography, Age, Physical Stats, Dating/Affairs, Family and career updates. Learn How rich is He in this year and how He spends money? Also learn how He earned most of net worth at the age of 61 years old?
|Occupation||television and film director|
|Tim Southam Age||61 years old|
|Born||1 October 1961|
We recommend you to check the complete list of Famous People born on 1 October. He is a member of famous Television with the age 61 years old group.
Tim Southam Weight & Measurements
|Body Measurements||Not Available|
|Eye Color||Not Available|
|Hair Color||Not Available|
Who Is Tim Southam's Wife?
His wife is Eda Holmes
Tim Southam Net Worth
He net worth has been growing significantly in 2021-22. So, how much is Tim Southam worth at the age of 61 years old? Tim Southam’s income source is mostly from being a successful Television. He is from Canadian. We have estimated Tim Southam's net worth , money, salary, income, and assets.
|Net Worth in 2022||$1 Million - $5 Million|
|Salary in 2022||Under Review|
|Net Worth in 2021||Pending|
|Salary in 2021||Under Review|
|Source of Income||Television|
Tim Southam Social Network
|Tim Southam Instagram|
|Tim Southam Twitter|
|Wikipedia||Tim Southam Wikipedia|
Tim Southam’s directing work includes Canadian films and international series.
Tim Southam sits on the National Executive Board of the Directors Guild of Canada, serving for six years as Chair of the Guild’s National Directors Division, and for six years as its National President.
Southam is married to Eda Holmes, who is currently Artistic and Executive Director of Montreal’s Centaur Theatre.
In July 2011 Southam directed the CTV pilot Stay With Me starring Andrea Roth. The same summer he directed the pilot for CBC’s Cracked, which ran for two seasons, as well as an episode of Rookie Blue.
In 2008 Southam began an extended run as a director and a producer in international series, directing nine episodes of Bones and two of House for Fox, three episodes of Bates Motel for A&E, one episode of The Dead Zone and seven of Colony for USA, one episode of Hell on Wheels and two of NOS4A2 for AMC, two episodes of Hap & Leonard for Sundance, five episodes of Lost in Space and two of Locke & Key for Netflix. In addition to directing he served as Supervising Producer on his pilot for Cracked, Producer on season four of Bates Motel, Co-Executive Producer on season three of Colony and Executive Producer on season one of Locke & Key. His Bates Motel episode ”Forever” was listed by The New York Times in its roundup of ‘memorable episodes of 2016’ and by the Hollywood Reporter as one of fifteen best episodes of 2016.
In 2002 he directed the film The Bay of Love and Sorrows based on a 1998 novel by David Adams Richards, co-writing the film with the novelist. In 2005 his miniseries Trudeau II: Maverick in the Making, met with strong reviews, as did his documentary Danser Perreault, which won the 2005 Montréal International Festival of Films on Art award for Best Canadian Work along with a 2006 Gemini Award for Best Direction in a Performing Arts Program or Series. His 2006 film One Dead Indian was also a critical and ratings success and won a Gemini Award for Best Direction in a Dramatic Program or Mini-Series.
While continuing to make films and documentaries, Southam started directing episodic TV in 2001 with two episodes of the crime series Blue Murder and several episodes of the comedy series Naked Josh, 2004-2006. From 2006-2011 he directed all eight episodes of the Canadian comedy series Moose TV starring Adam Beach, two episodes of Heartland, an episode of Flashpoint, two episodes of Douglas Coupland’s series JPod, and three episodes of Haven. He was also a writer in 1995 and 1996 for the Canadian drama series Traders writing three episodes and serving as Story Editor in season one.
His 1994 dance film Satie and Suzanne, which he also wrote, evokes Erik Satie's relationship with the painter Suzanne Valadon. The programme was nominated for a Grammy for best long-form video in 1997. His 1997 feature documentary, Drowning in Dreams, which tracks several men’s obsession with a shipwreck lying at the bottom of Lake Superior, was screened at the 1997 Toronto International Film Festival and was nominated for a Genie Award. In 1998 Southam directed the CBC/ SRC film L'histoire de l'oie, known in English as The Tale of Teeka, which was adapted by Michel Marc Bouchard from his celebrated play of the same name, winning among other awards several Prix Gémeaux and The Banff Rockie.
Tim Southam (born October 1, 1961) is a Canadian television and film director.