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American male musical theatre actors


Richard O'Donnell (playwright)

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Richard O'Donnell (playwright)

Richard O'Donnell (born June 17, 1956, Bryn Mawr, Pennsylvania) is an American playwright, composer, lyricist, poet, actor, and stand-up comic. He has worked and lived in New York City and Chicago, where he has written and performed for the stage and television. O'Donnell co-wrote the award-winning Off-Broadway musical comedy One & One, and Radio City Music Hall's Manhattan Showboat. He co-founded the New Age Vaudeville theatre company, the New Variety cabaret, Black Pearl Cabaret, St. John's Conservatory Theater, and the comedy variety television show R. Rated. Early life and education Richard O'Donnell began in the entertainment industry as a professional ventriloquist.[1] He ran away with the Sells & Gray 3-ring tent circus at the age of 15,[2] sleeping in the back of the elephant truck that transported their sole elephant, Bessie.[3] O'Donnell was eventually forced to return home to finish high school, earning a scholarship to attend the Pennsylvania Governor's School for the Arts,[4] where h

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Daniel Dae Kim

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Daniel Dae Kim

Daniel Dae Kim (Korean: 김대현; born Kim Dae-hyun on August 4, 1968)[1] is a Korean-American actor, voice actor, and producer. He is known for his roles as Jin-Soo Kwon in Lost, Chin Ho Kelly in Hawaii Five-0, Gavin Park in Angel and Johnny Gat in the Saints Row series of video games. He also runs a production company called 3AD, which is currently producing the television series The Good Doctor. Early life Kim was born in Busan, South Korea, the son of mother Jung Kim and father Dr. Doo Tae Kim,[1] and moved to the United States with his family when he was a year old.[2] He grew up in New York City, Easton and Bethlehem, Pennsylvania. Education Kim was educated at Freedom High School, a public school in his home city of Bethlehem, Pennsylvania. He graduated from Haverford College in Pennsylvania with a Bachelor's degree in 1990, and earned an MFA from NYU's Graduate Acting Program in 1996.[1] Career On the cover of KoreAm, April 2010 After graduation, Kim made a name for himself playing numerous roles

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IHQ artists

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Neal Bledsoe

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Neal Bledsoe

Neal Bledsoe (born March 26, 1981) is an actor, writer and filmmaker, who holds both Canadian and American citizenship. Early Life Bledsoe was born in Toronto, but grew up in Seattle, Washington. He was named after the Beat Generation icon and Merry Prankster, Neal Cassady, and a car thief from Seattle his father knew as a boy.[1] Both of his grandfathers served in the Air Force during World War II and his maternal grandfather was awarded the Distinguished Flying Cross for his part in the bombing of the Nazi oil refinery at Ploiești. He is the second cousin of former NFL quarterback, Drew Bledsoe. His mother was a life insurance underwriter and estate planner before becoming an executive for a company that worked all over the world. His father has a PhD in Sociology from the University of Toronto where he studied under the philosopher Marshall McLuhan.[2] He moved fourteen times around Seattle area growing up, living in Magnolia, Ballard, Fremont, Edmonds, Magnolia again, Ravenna, Downtown, Queen Anne, Wes

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American male musical theatre actors

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Male actors from Seattle

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Kyle Harris

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Kyle Harris

Kyle Harris (born May 20, 1986) is an American actor, singer, and dancer. He has performed on Broadway and in television, and is best known for his role as Cameron Goodkin on the Freeform (formerly ABC Family) television series Stitchers.[1][2][3] Life and career Harris was born in Newport Beach, California. He attend Woodbridge High School in Irvine. He then attended the University of Arizona, obtaining a BFA in Musical Theatre.[1] Filmography Television roles Year Title Role Notes 2007 The Electric Sleep Dr. Stone Short film 2011 Submissions Only Mike Dakin Episode: "The Miller/Hennigan Act" 2012, 2016 High Maintenance[2] Mark Episode: "Heidi", "Selfie" 2014 It Could Be Worse Kyle Miniseries; Episode: "So, We Meet Again" 2014 The Carrie Diaries[4] Seth 3 episodes 2014 Songbyrd Nate Episode: "Pilot" 2015 Beauty & the Beast[2] Russell Keaton Episode: "Patient X" 2015 Octopus Jake Short film 2015–2017 Stitchers[5] Cameron Goodkin

People from Newport Beach, California

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American male musical theatre actors

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Robert W. Jensen (artist)

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Robert W. Jensen (artist)

Robert W. Jensen was a painter, singer and dancer known for his career as an entertainer, recording work as Jerry Madison and later success as an impressionist artist. Early Life Born on a ranch in Fresno,[1] Jensen grew up in Carmel.[2] He was a direct descendant of Daniel Boone on his mother's side and his paternal grandparents emigrated from Denmark.[3] Blessed with a beautiful singing voice, as a youth, Jensen was chosen to sing in church and at the Carmel Mission, as well as appearing as a boy soprano and tenor in the Carmel Bach Festival. His early success led to further study with Lotte Lehmann at the Music Academy of the West and the University of California at Santa Barbara from which he graduated with a music degree. Further study at Los Angeles City College led to roles in many local productions. Broadway Jensen moved to New York City soon after college where he appeared in numerous musicals culminating in being cast as the young lead, Lun Tha, by Rodgers and Hammerstein[3] in a touring product

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Earl Holliman

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Earl Holliman

Henry Earl Holliman (born September 11, 1928) is an American actor, animal–rights activist and singer known for his many character roles in films, mostly westerns and dramas, in the 1950s and 1960s. He won a Golden Globe Award for the film The Rainmaker (1956) and portrayed Sergeant Bill Crowley on the television police drama Police Woman throughout its 1974–1978 run. Early life and education Earl Holliman was born on September 11, 1928, in Delhi[1] in Richland Parish, located within northeastern Louisiana. Holliman's biological father, William A. Frost (born 1870), died seven months prior to his birth, and his biological mother, Mary Frost Smith (1898-1973),[2] living in poverty with several other children,[3] gave him up for adoption at birth.[1] Earl was the seventh out of ten children all together, and in later years he was able to reconnect and establish relationships with them.[4] He was adopted a week after his birth[3] by Henry Holliman (1897-1941),[5] an oil-field worker, and his wife, Velma (1898-

Keepers of animal sanctuaries

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Kyle Selig

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Kyle Selig

Kyle Andrew Selig (born September 28, 1992) is an American actor, dancer, and singer. He is known for originating the role of Aaron Samuels in the 2018 Tony-nominated musical, Mean Girls. Early life and education Selig was raised in Huntington Beach, California. He is the son of Stuart and Sharon (née Kennedy) Selig and has a half-brother, Riley and half-sister, Harmony.[1][2] Selig first became interested in theatre after seeing his older sister performing a local play.[3] As his interest grew, he often attended musical theatre intensives, such as CAP21, during his summer breaks.[3] He graduated from Huntington Beach Academy for the Performing Arts in 2010 and was named prom king at the end of his senior year.[4] In June 2010, at the age of 17, Selig won the National High School Musical Theatre Award (also known as the "Jimmy Award") along with a $10,000 scholarship.[5][6][7][8] He then attended the Carnegie Mellon University, earning a BFA in musical theatre in 2014.[7][9] Career In August 2013, whil

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American stage actors

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21st-century American actors

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Cecil Lean

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Cecil Lean

Cecil Worthington Starr Lean (July 7, 1878 – July 18, 1935) was a Canadian-American actor, lyricist, composer, and singer. Biography Cecil Lean was born in London, Ontario, the son of John V. Lean.[1] As a child, Lean moved with his father to Detroit, Michigan where he began his acting career at the age of 13.[1] At age 19, Lean moved to Chicago, where he rose to prominence acting in a string of musical comedies at the La Salle Theater.[1] Lean married actress Florence Holbrook in a ceremony at the Little Church Around The Corner in Manhattan on September 21, 1902.[2][3][4] The two were widely known as "Lovey" and "Dovey" respectively, and the two made a pact to only perform together.[5][6] The couple separated in 1910,[5] and by 1912, reports had surfaced that the couple were remaining married "for business reasons only".[7] After three previous instances of divorce proceedings were dismissed,[2] the couple divorced in late 1913.[3] Lean first met actress Cleo Mayfield in Chicago in 1912, during the prod

20th-century male singers

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American male musical theatre actors

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Lorenzo Fuller

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Lorenzo Fuller

Lorenzo Dow Fuller Jr. (March 22, 1919 – January 8, 2011) was an American singer, musician, actor, musical director and coach. He was an original cast member of Finian's Rainbow and Kiss Me, Kate, and in the radio show Van and the Genie was the first male African-American actor to star opposite a white woman. His television show Musical Miniatures was also the first to be fronted by a black performer. Biography Fuller was born in Stockton, Kansas, the son of L.D. Fuller Sr. and Effie Green Fuller. His father was a successful newspaper publisher and founder of the Fuller Concert Company, which produced shows throughout the Midwest and into Canada and Mexico. By the age of eight, the younger Lorenzo Fuller had begun performing as a harpist on local radio shows, and in his family's troupe. At the age of 15, he began studying opera and classical music at the University of Kansas, and while studying had a regular monthly show on KFKU radio. He was the first black performer to sing with the Kansas University symp

Broadway theatre people

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American male musical theatre actors

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African-American male singers

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Lamar Alford

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Lamar Alford

Lamar Alford (October 11, 1944 - March 29, 1991) was an African-American actor and singer. Early life Lamar Alford was born on October 11, 1944 in Troy, Alabama. He was the youngest of five children (Fletcher, Franklin, Bertha, Stella, and Lamar), and his father was a Baptist minister.[1] Alford began taking voice lessons in New York City at age 19, and later sang as a tenor with the New York City Opera.[2] Once in New York, he worked extensively at La MaMa Experimental Theatre Club in the East Village of Manhattan. He was a member of the Great Jones Repertory Company, a resident company at La MaMa, during the 1970s. He was also a member of Tom Eyen's Theatre of the Eye Repertory Company.[3] Repertory theatre Alford first appeared in a production at La MaMa in 1969. He appeared in multiple Eyen plays that year, including "Four No Plays by Tom Eyen" with the Theatre of the Eye Repertory Company.[4] He also appeared in excerpts from the "Four No Plays" presented alongside excerpts from Why Hanna's Skirt Wo

People from Troy, Alabama

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American male musical theatre actors

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Matthew Yang King

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Matthew Yang King

Matthew Yang King (born May 6, 1974) is an American actor, writer, director and producer. He is most known for recurring roles on Riverdale, Powers, 24, Strong Medicine, and Numb3rs. He created the webseries World of Steam and has provided voiceover work for numerous television shows, video games, and commercials including Netflix's new Emmy award winning Love, Death, and Robots, Studio Ghibli's 25th Anniversary English edition of Only Yesterday with Daisy Ridley, the World of Warcraft franchise, G.I. Joe: Renegades, Transformers: Robots in Disguise, Fortnite, Supah Ninjas, and Marvel Heroes. Early and personal life King was born in New York, New York. At age five he began to play the violin, a skill that would lead to later roles on both stage and screen. At the age of eight, he began studying Aikido, which fostered a lifelong love of martial arts. He moved to Stamford, Connecticut at age one and later moved to Hartford where he attended Hall High School, but returned to his home town of New York after gra

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American male musical theatre actors

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Thomas Hardie Chalmers

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Thomas Hardie Chalmers

Thomas Hardie Chalmers (October 20, 1884 – June 11, 1966) was an American opera singer, actor, and filmmaker. Biography Thomas Chalmers was born on October 20, 1884 in New York City, the son of Thomas Hardie and Sophia Amanda (De Bann) Chalmers. In 1909, he went to Florence to study singing with Vincenzo Lombardi and made his operatic debut in May 1911 in Fossombrone as Marcello in La bohème. His first appearance in the United States was as Jack Rance in The Girl of the Golden West with Henry Wilson Savage's English Grand Opera Company. Chalmers toured the United States with the company from 1911 to 12. He then sang as the leading baritone with the Boston National Opera Company and the Century Opera Company[1] before making his Metropolitan Opera debut on November 17, 1917 as Valentin in Faust. He went on to appear regularly at the Met until 1922 and sang in the world premiere of Shanewis, the US premiere of Mârouf, and the first Met performances of La forza del destino and Crispino e la Comare.[2] His reco

Male actors from New York City

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American male film actors

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American male musical theatre actors

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Allen Case

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Allen Case

Allen Case (born Alan Case Lavelle Jones, October 8, 1934 – August 25, 1986) was an American television actor most noted for the lead role of Deputy Clay McCord in NBC-TV's The Deputy (1959–1961) opposite series regular Henry Fonda, who received top billing but appeared far less frequently than Case. Early years Case was born in Dallas, Texas. His parents were retail clothiers Casey Jones and Nadine Allen Jones. He attended Southern Methodist University, but left in his junior year.[1] Career After he left SMU, Case sang on a television program in Dallas and then toured in musicals. Following those experiences, he traveled to New York to audition for the Arthur Godfrey's Talent Scouts program.[1] Case signed a contract with Columbia Records in 1955, and he starred in his first Broadway show, Reuben, Reuben. He also toured with musicals, including South Pacific, Damn Yankees and My Fair Lady.[2] In addition to starring in The Deputy,[3]:253 Case was one of the "friends" on Arthur Godfrey and His Friends.

Western (genre) television actors

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Kevin Kline

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Kevin Kline

Kevin Delaney Kline (born October 24, 1947) is an American actor and singer. He has won an Academy Award and three Tony Awards and is a 2003 American Theatre Hall of Fame inductee.[1] Kline began his career on stage in 1972 with The Acting Company. He has gone on to win three Tony Awards for his work on Broadway, winning Best Featured Actor in a Musical for the 1978 original production of On the Twentieth Century, Best Actor in a Musical for the 1981 revival of The Pirates of Penzance, and Tony Award for Best Actor in a Play for the 2017 revival of Present Laughter.[2] He made his film debut in Sophie's Choice (1982). For his role in the 1988 comedy hit A Fish Called Wanda, he won the Academy Award for Best Supporting Actor. In 2003, he starred as Falstaff in the Broadway production of Henry IV, for which he won the Drama Desk Award for Outstanding Actor in a Play. He has been nominated for 2 Emmy Awards, two BAFTA Awards and five Golden Globe Awards. His other films include The Big Chill (1983), Silverado

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Santino Fontana

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Santino Fontana

Santino Anthony Fontana (born March 21, 1982) is an American actor and singer. He is known for playing Greg Serrano on the television show Crazy Ex-Girlfriend, originating the role of Prince Topher in the 2013 revival of Cinderella on Broadway, voicing Prince Hans in the 2013 Disney animated film Frozen, and originating the role of Michael Dorsey / Dorothy Michaels in the stage musical Tootsie, for which he won a Tony Award. Early life Fontana was born in Stockton, California to parents Sharon Marie Fontana (née Simarro; born 1951) and Ernest John Fontana (born 1948).[1] His mother is an elementary school teacher and his father is an agronomist. He has one sister. He is of one quarter Spanish, one quarter Portuguese, and one half Italian descent. Fontana graduated from Richland High School in Richland, Washington in 2000.[2] Fontana studied the arts at the Academy of Children’s Theatre in his youth, located in Richland, Washington. As a teenager he studied Theatre Arts at Interlochen Arts Camp at Interloche

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American male musical theatre actors

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Josh Groban

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Josh Groban

Joshua Winslow Groban (born February 27, 1981)[2] is an American singer, songwriter, actor, and record producer, known for his mature dusky baritone voice. His first four solo albums have been certified multi-platinum, and he was charted in 2007 as the number-one best selling artist in the United States, with over 22.3 million records.[3][4] As of 2012, he had sold over 25 million records worldwide.[5] Groban originally studied acting, but moved to singing as his voice developed. Groban attended the Los Angeles County High School for the Arts, a free public school on the campus of California State University, Los Angeles, where students receive a conservatory-style education.[6] David Foster called Groban to stand in for an ailing Andrea Bocelli to rehearse a duet, "The Prayer", with Celine Dion at the rehearsal for the 1998 Grammy Awards.[7] Rosie O'Donnell immediately invited him to appear on her talk show.[8] Foster asked him to sing at the California Governor's Gray Davis' 1999 inauguration.[6][9] He was

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René Auberjonois

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René Auberjonois

René Murat Auberjonois ([2] born June 1, 1940) is an American actor and singer.[3] In films, Auberjonois has portrayed Father Mulcahy in MASH (1970), and Chef Louis in The Little Mermaid (1989), in which he sang "Les Poissons". In the American animated musical comedy film Cats Don't Dance (1997), Auberjonois lent his voice as Flanagan, the human film director of "Li'l Ark Angel". In various long-running television series, Auberjonois portrayed a number of characters, including: Clayton Endicott III on Benson (for which he was nominated an Emmy Award), Odo on Star Trek: Deep Space Nine, and Paul Lewiston on Boston Legal. He has also branched out into voice acting for video games, having appeared in a number of popular video games. He portrayed the Greek mythological figure Talos in the first God of War (2005) game, the enigmatic Mr. House in Fallout: New Vegas (2010), Karl Schafer in the Uncharted video game series and Odo in Star Trek Online Early life Auberjonois was born in New York City. His father, S

American male musical theatre actors

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Harry Connick Jr.

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Harry Connick Jr.

Joseph Harry Fowler Connick Jr.[1] (born September 11, 1967)[1] is a Grammy and Emmy-award winning American singer, composer, actor, and television host. He has sold over 28 million albums worldwide.[2] Connick is ranked among the top 60 best-selling male artists in the United States by the Recording Industry Association of America, with 16 million in certified sales.[3] He has had seven top 20 US albums, and ten number-one US jazz albums, earning more number-one albums than any other artist in US jazz chart history.[4] Connick's best-selling album in the United States is his Christmas album When My Heart Finds Christmas (1993). His highest-charting album is his release Only You (2004), which reached No. 5 in the US and No. 6 in Britain. He has won three Grammy Awards and two Emmy Awards. He played Debra Messing's character Grace Adler’s husband, Leo Markus, on the NBC sitcom Will & Grace from 2002 to 2006. Connick began his acting career as a tail gunner in the World War II film Memphis Belle (1990).

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American male pianists

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Jackie Gleason

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Jackie Gleason

John Herbert Gleason (February 26, 1916 – June 24, 1987), known as Jackie Gleason, was an American comedian, actor, writer, composer and conductor.[1] Developing a style and characters from growing up in Brooklyn, New York, he was known for his brash visual and verbal comedy, exemplified by his bus driver Ralph Kramden character in the television series The Honeymooners. He also developed The Jackie Gleason Show, which maintained high ratings from the mid-1950s through 1970. After originating in New York City, filming moved to Miami Beach, Florida, in 1964 after Gleason took up permanent residence there. Among his notable film roles were Minnesota Fats in 1961's The Hustler (co-starring with Paul Newman), and Buford T. Justice in the Smokey and the Bandit series from 1977 into the early 1980s (co-starring Burt Reynolds). Throughout the 1950s and 1960s, Gleason enjoyed a prominent secondary music career, producing a series of best-selling "mood music" albums. His first album, Music for Lovers Only, still hol

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Hinton Battle

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Hinton Battle

Hinton Battle (born November 29, 1956) is an American actor, singer, dancer, and dance instructor. He has won three Tony Awards, all in the category of Featured Actor in a Musical. He was the first to portray the Scarecrow in the stage version of The Wiz (a role assumed by Michael Jackson in the 1978 film adaptation). Early life Battle was born in Neubrücke, Hoppstädten, West Germany, part of the Baumholder Army Military Community, and raised in Washington, D.C. and New York City. His mother was a homemaker and his father a U.S. army officer.[1] Battle's talent became apparent at the age of nine. After three years of studying ballet at the Jones-Haywood School of Ballet, he received a scholarship to The School of American Ballet where he studied until the age of fifteen under George Balanchine. That same year, Hinton made his Broadway debut starring as the Scarecrow in The Wiz. Career He has appeared in fifteen films and television programmes, including Quantum Leap, Dreamgirls, and Touched by an Angel. O

American male musical theatre actors

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American singers

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Josh Gad

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Josh Gad

Joshua Ilan Gad[1] (born February 23, 1981)[2] is an American actor, voice actor, comedian, and singer. He is known for voicing Olaf in Frozen, playing Elder Arnold Cunningham in the Broadway musical The Book of Mormon, and LeFou in the live action adaptation of Disney's Beauty and the Beast. For his activity as Olaf, Gad won an Annie Award, and for his work on The Book of Mormon, he gained a Tony Award for Best Actor in a Musical nomination. He has also appeared in ER, The Daily Show, Modern Family, New Girl, Bored to Death, and Numb3rs. Gad played Skip Gilchrist in the political sitcom 1600 Penn on NBC, and a fictionalized version of himself on FX's The Comedians, alongside Billy Crystal. His other film roles include The Rocker, The Internship, 21, Love & Other Drugs, Jobs, Pixels, The Wedding Ringer, The Angry Birds Movie and the sequel, A Dog's Purpose, Marshall, and Agatha Christie's Murder on the Orient Express. He will star in the upcoming Netflix movie Super-Normal. Early life Joshua Ilan Gad

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Peter Gallagher

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Peter Gallagher

Peter Killian Gallagher (born August 19, 1955) is an American actor, musician and writer.[1] Since 1980, Gallagher has played roles in numerous Hollywood films. He is best known for starring as Sandy Cohen in the television drama series The O.C. from 2003 to 2007, recurring role as Deputy Chief William Dodds on Law & Order: Special Victims Unit, and Nick on the Netflix series Grace & Frankie. He also played CIA Director Arthur Campbell on Covert Affairs. Early life Gallagher was born in New York City. His mother, Mary Ann (née O'Shea; August 23, 1915 – June 6, 2004), was a bacteriologist, and his father, Thomas Francis Gallagher, Jr. (June 10, 1912 – November 16, 1999), was an advertising executive.[2][3][4][5] Gallagher is the youngest of their three children. He is of Irish Catholic background[6] and was raised in Armonk, New York. Gallagher graduated from Tufts University, where he was active in theater, appearing in such shows as Stephen Sondheim's Company and singing with the all-male a cappe

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Male actors from New York (state)

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Tufts University alumni

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Joshua Henry

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Joshua Henry

Joshua Anthony Charlton Henry[1] (born September 2, 1984) is an American actor and singer of stage and screen. He is best known for portraying Haywood Patterson in Kander and Ebb's 2010 musical The Scottsboro Boys, for which he received a Tony Award nomination.[2] He portrayed the lead role of Aaron Burr in the first U.S. tour of Hamilton, previously playing the role in the Chicago production that began performances in late September 2016.[3] After Hamilton, Henry portrayed the lead role of Billy Bigelow in a Broadway revival of Carousel.[4] Personal life Henry was born in Winnipeg, Manitoba,[5] to Zadoc Henry (A teacher at Calvary Christian Academy), and raised in Miami, Florida. He currently resides in Harlem, New York City.[6] He had originally wanted to be an accountant, like his mother. However, he was cast as Harold Hill in his high school (Florida Bible Christian School) production of The Music Man and with the experience he changed his mind. Henry studied theatre at the University of Miami, graduati

American male musical theatre actors

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African-American actors

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American actors

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Kelsey Grammer

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Kelsey Grammer

Allen Kelsey Grammer[1] (born February 21, 1955) is an American actor, voice actor, comedian, singer, producer, director, writer and activist, best known for his two-decade-long portrayal of psychiatrist Dr. Frasier Crane on the NBC sitcoms Cheers and Frasier. He has won five Primetime Emmy Awards, three Golden Globe Awards, and one Tony Award, and has also worked as a television producer, director, and writer. Early life Allen Kelsey Grammer was born February 21, 1955, in Saint Thomas, U.S. Virgin Islands,[1][2] the son of Sally (née Cranmer; 1928–2008),[3][4] a singer and actress, and Frank Allen Grammer, Jr. (d. 1968),[3] a musician and owner of a coffee shop and a bar and grill called Greer's Place.[5][6][7] He had one younger sister, Karen. Grammer was raised by his mother and maternal grandparents in New Jersey.[8] The family relocated to Florida, and shortly afterwards, Kelsey's grandfather died of cancer when he was twelve years old.[8] In 1968, his father was murdered in a home invasion.[9][10] In

Former Christian Scientists

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Bert Lahr

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Bert Lahr

Irving Lahrheim (August 13, 1895 – December 4, 1967), known professionally as Bert Lahr, was an American actor of stage and screen, vaudevillian and comedian. Lahr is best known for his role as the Cowardly Lion, as well as his counterpart Kansas farmworker "Zeke", in the MGM adaptation of The Wizard of Oz (1939). He was well known for his quick-witted humor and his work in burlesque, vaudeville, and on Broadway. Early life and stage career Lahr was born as Irving Lahrheim, in New York City, the son of Augusta (1871-1932) and Jacob Lahrheim (1870-1947).[1] His parents were German Jewish immigrants. Lahr grew up in the Yorkville section of Manhattan.[2] Dropping out of school at 15 to join a juvenile vaudeville act, Lahr worked up to top billing working for the Columbia Amusement Company. In 1927 he debuted on Broadway in Delmar's Revels. He played to packed houses, performing classic routines such as "The Song of the Woodman" (which he reprised in the film Merry-Go-Round of 1938). Lahr had his first major s

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André De Shields

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André De Shields

André De Shields (born January 12, 1946 in Baltimore, Maryland) is an American actor, singer, director, dancer, and choreographer. His Broadway credits include Warp!, Ain't Misbehavin', Play On!, The Full Monty, Impressionism, and the title role in The Wiz. He is currently performing on Broadway, playing the role of Hermes in the musical Hadestown. He received the Tony Award for Best Featured Actor in a Musical for Hadestown on his third nomination for that award. He has also appeared on television, and won an Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Individual Achievement for his performance in the 1982 NBC broadcast of Ain't Misbehavin'. Early life De Shields graduated from Baltimore City College in 1964. He then attended Wilmington College, where he starred in a production of Lorraine Hansberry's A Raisin in the Sun. De Shields transferred colleges and received his bachelor's degree from the University of Wisconsin–Madison. After graduating from Wisconsin, he earned a Master of Arts from New York University

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Corbin Bleu

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Corbin Bleu

Corbin Bleu Reivers (born February 21, 1989),[2][3] known professionally as Corbin Bleu, is an American actor, model, dancer, film producer and singer-songwriter. He performed in the High School Musical film series (2006–2008). Songs from the films also charted worldwide, with the song "I Don't Dance" peaking inside the Top 70 of the Billboard Hot 100. During this time, he also starred in the Disney Channel Original Movie Jump In! (2007). His first lead role was in the film Catch That Kid (2004). He has since appeared in the Discovery Kids drama series Flight 29 Down (2005–2007), as well as the film To Write Love on Her Arms (2015). He competed in the 17th season of Dancing with the Stars, partnered with professional dancer Karina Smirnoff.[4] He has also pursued a music career, and released his debut album Another Side on May 1, 2007, which included the single "Push It to the Limit." The album debuted at number thirty-six on the U.S. Billboard 200, selling 18,000 copies in its first week.[5] Bleu released h

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Howard Da Silva

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Howard Da Silva

Howard Da Silva (born Howard Silverblatt, May 4, 1909 – February 16, 1986) was an American actor, director and musical performer on stage, film, television and radio. He was cast in dozens of productions on the New York stage, appeared in more than two dozen television programs, and acted in more than fifty feature films. Adept at both drama and musicals on the stage, he originated the role of Jud Fry in the original 1943 run of the Rodgers and Hammerstein musical Oklahoma!, and also portrayed the prosecuting attorney in the 1957 stage production of Compulsion. Da Silva was nominated for a 1960 Tony Award as Best Featured Actor in a Musical for his work in Fiorello!, a musical about New York City mayor LaGuardia.[1] In 1961, Da Silva directed Purlie Victorious, by Ossie Davis. Many of his early feature films were of the noir genre in which he often played villains, such as Eddie Harwood in The Blue Dahlia and the sadistic Captain Francis Thompson in Two Years Before the Mast (both 1946). Da Silva's character

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Tom Bosley

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Tom Bosley

Thomas Edward Bosley (October 1, 1927 – October 19, 2010) was an American actor, voice artist, television personality, and entertainer. Bosley is best known for portraying Howard Cunningham on the 1970s ABC sitcom Happy Days, and the title character on the NBC/ABC series Father Dowling Mysteries. He also was featured in a recurring role on Murder, She Wrote. He originated the title role of the Broadway musical Fiorello!,[1] earning the 1960 Tony Award for Best Performance by a Featured Actor in a Musical. Early life Born in Chicago, Illinois, Bosley was the son of Dora (née Heyman) and Benjamin Bosley.[2] Although well known for playing a Catholic priest and Protestant patriarchs, Bosley was actually Jewish.[3][4] He attended Lake View High School in Chicago, and served in the U.S. Navy during World War II. While attending DePaul University in Chicago in 1947, he made his stage debut in Our Town with the Canterbury Players at the Fine Arts Theatre. Bosley performed at the Woodstock Opera House in Woodstock

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John Larroquette

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John Larroquette

John Bernard Larroquette (born November 25, 1947) is an American actor. His roles include attorney Dan Fielding on the 1984-1992 sitcom Night Court (winning an unprecedented four consecutive Emmy Awards for outstanding supporting actor in a comedy series), Mike McBride in the Hallmark Channel series McBride, John Hemingway on The John Larroquette Show, and Carl Sack in Boston Legal. He recently played Jenkins/Galahad in TNT's The Librarians. Personal life Larroquette was born in New Orleans, Louisiana, the son of Berthalla Oramous (née Helmstetter), a department store clerk who mostly sold children's clothes, and John Edgar Larroquette Jr., who was in the United States Navy.[1] His grandfather, John Larroquette Sr., was born in France and emigrated to the United States in 1895. Larroquette grew up in the Ninth Ward of New Orleans, near the French Quarter. He played clarinet and saxophone through childhood and into high school, where he and some friends organized a band they called The N.U.D.E.L.E.S (The Ne

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Jeremy Jordan (actor)

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Jeremy Jordan (actor)

Jeremy Michael Jordan (born November 20, 1984) is an American actor and singer. He has performed on Broadway and in television and film, as well as in other theatrical productions. He has played the roles of Jack Kelly in the 2012 musical Newsies, Clyde Barrow in the 2011 musical Bonnie & Clyde, and Jamie Wellerstein in the 2014 film The Last Five Years. Since 2015, he has played Winslow "Winn" Schott, Jr., the son of DC Comics villain character Toyman, on the CBS/CW DC Comics-based superhero drama series Supergirl. In April of this year, he took on the role of "Dr. Pomatter" in the Broadway musical, "Waitress". Early life Jeremy Michael Jordan[1] was born on November 20, 1984,[2][3] and raised in Corpus Christi, Texas. His parents divorced when he was young, and he lived in low-income housing, with his brother, Joey, sister, Jessa, and mother, Debbie (née Stone).[4] His father is of English, Scottish, Welsh and German descent, while his mother is Jewish (her parents' families were Jewish emigrants fr

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Donald O'Connor

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Donald O'Connor

Donald David Dixon Ronald O'Connor (August 28, 1925 – September 27, 2003) was an American actor, dancer, and singer. He came to fame in a series of films in which he co-starred alternately with Gloria Jean, Peggy Ryan, and Francis the Talking Mule. His best-known works came in the film Singin' in the Rain (1952), for which O'Connor was awarded a Golden Globe. He also won a Primetime Emmy Award from four nominations and received two stars on the Hollywood Walk of Fame throughout his career. Early years Though he considered Danville, Illinois to be his hometown, O'Connor was born in St. Elizabeth Hospital in Chicago. His parents, Effie Irene (née Crane) and John Edward "Chuck" O'Connor, were vaudeville entertainers; she was a bareback rider and he was a circus strongman and acrobat.[1][2] His father's family was from Ireland.[3] O'Connor later said, "I was about 13 months old, they tell me, when I first started dancing, and they'd hold me up by the back of my neck and they'd start the music, and I'd dance.

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Colman Domingo

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Colman Domingo

Colman Domingo (born November 28, 1969)[1] is an American actor, playwright, television and stage director. Life and career Domingo was born in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. His father is from Belize, and is from a Guatemalan family.[2] Domingo attended Overbrook High School and then later Temple University,[3][4] where he majored in journalism. Soon thereafter he moved to San Francisco, California, where he started acting, mainly in theatre productions.[4] Domingo starred as Mr. Franklin Jones, Joop, and Mr. Venus, in the critically acclaimed rock musical Passing Strange,[5] which, after a successful 2007 run at The Public Theater, opened on Broadway on February 28, 2008. He received an Obie Award[6] in spring 2008 as part of the ensemble of Passing Strange Off-Broadway and reprised his roles in the film version of Passing Strange, directed by Spike Lee, which made its premiere at the Sundance Film Festival in January 2009. In 2010, Domingo's self-penned, one-man autobiographical play A Boy and His Soul pre

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Damon Daunno

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Damon Daunno

Damon Daunno (born November 28, 1984) is an American actor. A native of Whippanny, New Jersey, Daunno graduated from Tisch School of the Arts.[1] He starred in the 2019 Broadway revival of Oklahoma! as Curly, for which he received a nomination for the 2019 Tony Award for Best Actor in a Musical.[2][3] Theatre credits Year Title Role Venue 2010–11 Brief Encounter Ensemble, Bill Studio 54 2015 Oklahoma! Curly McLain Bard SummerScape These Paper Bullets! Claude Gil Cates Theater 2016 Hadestown Orpheus New York Theatre Workshop 2017 Beardo Beardo St. John's Lutheran Church 2018 The Lucky Ones Kai Connelly Theater Oklahoma! Curly McLain St. Ann's Warehouse 2019 Circle in the Square Theatre Awards and nominations Year Award Category Work Result 2018 Drama Desk Award Outstanding Featured Actor in a Musical The Lucky Ones Nominated Lucille Lortel Award Outstanding Lead Actor in a Musical Won 2019 Tony Award Best Actor in

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Jeremy Jordan (actor, born 1984)

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Jeremy Jordan (actor, born 1984)

Jeremy Michael Jordan (born November 20, 1984) is an American actor and singer. He has performed on Broadway and in television and film, as well as in other theatrical productions. He has played the roles of Jack Kelly in the 2012 musical Newsies, Clyde Barrow in the 2011 musical Bonnie & Clyde,Dr. Pomatter in the Musical Waitress , and Jamie Wellerstein in the 2014 film The Last Five Years. Since 2015, he has played Winslow "Winn" Schott, Jr., the son of DC Comics villain character Toyman, on the CBS/CW DC Comics-based superhero drama series Supergirl. Early life Jeremy Michael Jordan[1] was born on November 20, 1984,[2][3] and raised in Corpus Christi, Texas. His parents divorced when he was young, and he lived in low-income housing, with his brother, Joey, sister, Jessa, and mother, Debbie (née Stone).[4] His father is of English, Scottish, Welsh and German descent, while his mother is Jewish (her parents' families were Jewish emigrants from Russia, Poland, Latvia, and Lithuania).[5][5] He was an e

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Amick Byram

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Amick Byram

Amick Byram (born January 24, 1955) is an American tenor, a recording artist and two-time Grammy nominee.[1][2] A native of McLennan County, Texas, Byram is a well-known sessions artist in Los Angeles, California, having sung in over 100 films, including The Prince of Egypt (as Moses), Shrek, Aladdin, Beauty and the Beast, The Lion King, Pocahontas, Hercules, Mulan, Pocahontas II: Journey to a New World, The Road to El Dorado, and The Matrix.[1] Byram has acted in numerous professional stage productions including Phantom of the Opera, on Broadway and in Los Angeles; Les Misérables, in the roles of Marius Pontmercy and Enjolras; Sunset Boulevard as Joe Gillis (playing opposite Glenn Close), and Jesus in Jesus Christ Superstar. On television he played Ian Andrew Troi, the father of Counselor Troi in Star Trek: The Next Generation, and has appeared in The Simpsons and Quincy, M.E..[3] He is married to actress and singer Cassandra Byram and is the brother of gospel singer Danny Byram. Byram is the Producing Di

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Tom Aldredge

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Tom Aldredge

Thomas Ernest Aldredge (February 28, 1928 – July 22, 2011) was an American television, film and stage actor, best known for various appearances in movies, theatre and television, with a notable role as Hugh De Angelis on The Sopranos. He also appeared in the television shows Damages as Uncle Pete and Ryan's Hope. He won a Daytime Emmy Award for playing the role of Shakespeare in Henry Winkler Meets William Shakespeare (1978). His last role was on the HBO series Boardwalk Empire, playing the father of Nucky Thompson (Steve Buscemi). Life and career Aldredge was born in Dayton, Ohio, the son of Lucienne Juliet (née Marcillat) and William Joseph Aldredge, a colonel in the United States Army Air Corps.[1] He originally planned to become a lawyer and was a Pre-Law student at the University of Dayton in the late 1940s. In 1947 he decided to pursue a career as an actor after attending a performance of the original Broadway production of A Streetcar Named Desire.[2] Aldredge carved out a respected career on the Br

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David Bologna

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David Bologna

David Bologna (born December 3, 1994) is an American actor, dancer and singer. Beginning conducting performance at the age of seven, Bologna became a Tony Award nominee at the age of fourteen as the Best Featured Actor in a Musical for his Broadway debut as Billy's flamboyant best friend Michael in Billy Elliot the Musical. Life and career Born and raised in New Orleans, Bologna was active in local theatre productions, including Bye Bye Birdie at Le Petit Theatre du Vieux Carre, “Seussical the Musical” with Brandt Blocker Presents at Six Flags New Orleans, and Peter Pan, until Hurricane Katrina forced his family to relocate to Austin, Texas.[1] In Texas he performed with the Zachary Scott Theatre and the youth theatre kidsActing Studio and appeared in multiple productions, including Beauty and the Beast, Grease, and Cabaret. He is a two-time winner of the North American Irish Dancing Championships and placed fifth in the World Irish Dance Championships. He also won the Big Easy Entertainment Award for his

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Frankie Michaels

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Frankie Michaels

Francis Michael Chernesky (5 May 1955 – 30 March 2016), known professionally as Frankie Michaels, was an American actor and singer. In 1966, he won a Tony Award for Best Featured Actor in a Musical for playing young Patrick Dennis in the original production of Mame. At the age of 10, Michaels was the youngest Tony Award winner ever.[1] Stage career Michaels holds the record for being the youngest person to win a Tony Award -- in 1966 for Actor, Supporting or Featured (Musical) --[2] at age ten for his performance as young Patrick Dennis in the Broadway musical Mame in 1966.[3] His other stage credits include A for Adult and Happily Ever After, both off-Broadway.[4] TV career Michaels appeared in the TV series As the World Turns from 1964–66, Our Private World in 1965, and The Joey Bishop Show in 1967.[5] While performing in Mame he made guest appearances on The Mike Douglas Show and The Merv Griffin Show in 1966.[6] Singing career In 1965, at age 10, Michaels recorded Gladys Shelley's theme song for the

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David Burns (actor)

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David Burns (actor)

David Burns (June 22, 1902 – March 12, 1971) was an American Broadway theatre and motion picture actor and singer.[1][2] Life and career Burns was born on Mott Street in Chinatown, Manhattan, the son of Harry and Dora Burns of Brooklyn.[3] He made his Broadway debut in 1921 in Polly Preferred and went to London with the show in 1924.[4] His first musical was Face the Music in 1932,[5] and Cole Porter's Nymph Errant (1933) was his London debut.[6] He appeared in many comedies and musicals over an almost 50-year career.[7] He won two Tony Awards for Best Featured Actor in a Musical, for his performances as "Mayor Shinn" in The Music Man (1958) and as "Senex" in A Funny Thing Happened on the Way to the Forum (1963).[8][7] Burns introduced the hit song "It Takes a Woman" from Hello, Dolly (1964) as the original "Horace Vandergelder".[9][10] Burns won a Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Supporting Actor – Drama Series for his role of Mr. Solomon in the 1971 TV special (Hallmark Hall of Fame) The Price by

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Levi Kreis

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Levi Kreis

Levi Kreis (born November 4, 1973) is an American recording artist and Tony Award-winning actor from Oliver Springs, Tennessee. Music career His debut album was released on November 17, 2005, accompanied by an appearance on a special XM radio edition of NBC's The Apprentice. Four hopefuls were chosen from thousands of submissions. The two teams had a challenge to write, record, produce and package an artist for XM's station XM Cafe. Levi Kreis and his team won the challenge, launching Levi's recording career worldwide. He has since released four studio albums with plans for a fifth in 2010. Acting career As an actor, Levi was cast in the role of "Roger" in the national tour of RENT. He next starred in the award-winning independent film "Don't Let Go" starring Katharine Ross and Scott Wilson. He also played opposite Matthew McConaughey with the role of "Adam Meiks" in Bill Paxton's directorial debut Frailty. Levi originated the role of Jerry Lee Lewis in Broadway's new musical Million Dollar Quartet. On J

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Gene Nelson

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Gene Nelson

Gene Nelson (March 24, 1920 – September 16, 1996) was an American dancer, actor, screenwriter, and director.[1][2][3] Biography Born Leander Eugene Berg in Astoria, Oregon, he moved to Seattle when he was one year old. He was inspired to become a dancer by watching Fred Astaire and Ginger Rogers films when he was a child. After serving in the Army during World War II during which he also performed in the musical This Is the Army, Nelson landed his first Broadway role in Lend an Ear, for which he received the Theatre World Award. He also appeared onstage in Follies, which garnered him a Tony Award nomination, and Good News. Nelson's longtime professional dance partner during the 1950s was actress JoAnn Dean Killingsworth.[4] Gene Nelson co-starred with Doris Day in "Lullaby of Broadway" in 1951. He played Will Parker in the film Oklahoma![5] In 1959, he appeared with Keith Larsen and Buddy Ebsen in the series Northwest Passage as a young man trying to prove his innocence in a murder case. Nelson appeared o

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Boyd Gaines

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Boyd Gaines

Boyd Payne Gaines (born May 11, 1953) is an American actor. During his career, he has won four Tony Awards and three Drama Desk Awards. Early life and education He was born in Atlanta, Georgia, to James and Ida Gaines. His early theatre training began at the Pacific Conservatory of the Performing Arts at Allan Hancock College in Santa Maria, California,[1] where his talent and rich baritone voice were showcased in leading roles in plays, musicals, and opera. He attended the Juilliard School as a member of the Drama Division's Group 8 (1975–1979).[2] Career Gaines has appeared in a number of films and television shows, including Fame, L.A. Law and Law & Order, Piece of Cake (1990), but his most notable television role was as Mark Royer, who married Valerie Bertinelli's Barbara Cooper on TV's One Day at a Time[3]. Gaines appeared in the final three seasons of the show. He also portrayed Coach Brackett in the 1981 movie Porky's, Lt. Ring in the 1986 film Heartbreak Ridge and Jason in The Sure Thing (198

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David Carroll (actor)

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David Carroll (actor)

David Carroll (30 July 1950 – 11 March 1992), sometimes billed as David James Carroll, was an American actor whose last, and best remembered, role was that of Baron Felix von Gaigern in Grand Hotel: The Musical.[1] Carroll was born in Rockville Centre, New York, grew up in Greenwich, Connecticut, and graduated from Dartmouth College, where he was an active member of the Dartmouth Players. While at Dartmouth Carroll had star roles in several college musicals and in community theater. He was nominated for two Tony Awards as Best Actor in a Musical: in 1988 for Chess and again in 1990 for Grand Hotel. Carroll also received three Drama Desk Awards nominations as an Outstanding Actor in a Musical: La bohème (1984), Chess (1988), and Grand Hotel (1990). The Original Broadway Cast recording of Chess received a 1988 Grammy Award nomination for Best Musical Cast Show album. On the big screen, he had a brief scene with John Ritter in the movie Hero at Large. Suffering from AIDS, he died of a pulmonary embolism in th

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Lenny Baker

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Lenny Baker

Leonard Joel "Lenny" Baker (January 17, 1945 – April 12, 1982) was an American actor of stage, film, and television, best known for his Golden-Globe-nominated performance in the 1976 Paul Mazursky film "Next Stop, Greenwich Village" and his 1977 Tony Award-winning performance in I Love My Wife.[1] Early years Baker was born in Brookline, Massachusetts, the middle child of William, who owned his own plumbing business, and Bertha (née August) Baker. He had two brothers, Alan and Malcolm, and described his upbringing as "middle-middle class."[2][3] As the middle child, he referred to himself as "the pickle in the middle" and dreamed of being in musicals.[4] He began acting in kindergarten, where he was cast as an elephant in school, and from fourth grade on, he was "constantly" on stage, eventually becoming the vice-president of Brookline High School's dramatic society.[5] While his brothers followed his father into plumbing, Baker stuck to acting.[5] After graduating from high school, in 1962, he went to B

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Alan Alda

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Alan Alda

Alan Alda (born Alphonso Joseph D'Abruzzo; January 28, 1936) is an American actor, director, screenwriter, comedian and author. A six-time Emmy Award and Golden Globe Award winner, he played Hawkeye Pierce in the war television series M*A*S*H (1972–1983). He has also appeared on television programs such as Scientific American Frontiers, The West Wing, and 30 Rock, and in films such as Same Time, Next Year (1978) and Crimes and Misdemeanors (1989). He also experienced success as a director with 1981's The Four Seasons. In 2004, Alda was nominated for the Academy Award for Best Supporting Actor in The Aviator. Early life Alda was born Alphonso Joseph D'Abruzzo on January 28, 1936 in the Bronx,[1] New York City. Alda spent his childhood with his parents travelling around the United States in support of his father's job as a performer in burlesque theatres.[2] His father Robert Alda (born Alphonso Giuseppe Giovanni Roberto D'Abruzzo) was an actor and singer, and his mother Joan Browne was a homemaker and form

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David Alan Grier

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David Alan Grier

David Alan Grier (born June 30, 1956)[1] is an American actor and comedian. He is best known for his work on the sketch comedy television show In Living Color. Early life One of three children,[2] Grier was born in Detroit, Michigan, the son of mother Aretas Ruth (née Blaney), a school teacher, and father William Henry Grier, a psychiatrist and writer who co-wrote the book Black Rage.[3] Grier graduated from Detroit's magnet high school, Cass Tech, and received a B.A. in Radio, Television and Film[4] from the University of Michigan, and an M.F.A. from the Yale School of Drama in 1981. When Grier was young, his family marched with Martin Luther King, Jr. in a March on Poverty in Detroit, where King gave an early version of the "I Have A Dream" speech.[5] Career Immediately after graduating from Yale, Grier landed the role of Jackie Robinson in the short-lived Broadway musical The First, directed by Martin Charnin and written by Joel Siegel. Grier got his start on the National Public Radio radio drama ad

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Grey Henson

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Grey Henson

Grey Henson (born July 2, 1990) is an American actor, dancer, and singer. He currently is cast as Damian Hubbard in the Broadway production of Mean Girls, for which he earned a Tony Award nomination for Best Featured Actor in a Musical.[1][2] He also played Elder McKinley in both the Broadway and US national touring productions of The Book of Mormon. Theatre credits Year Title Role Theatre Director(s) Ref. 2012 The Book of Mormon Elder McKinley 1st U.S. National Tour Casey Nicholaw and Trey Parker 2014 Elder McKinley (replacement) Eugene O'Neill Theatre 2017 Mean Girls Damian Hubbard National Theatre (out-of-town tryout) Casey Nicholaw [3] 2018—present August Wilson Theatre [4] Filmography Television Year Title Role Notes Ref. 2013 Suburgatory Alec Episode: "Blowtox and Burlap" [5] 2018 Saturday Night Live Himself (uncredited) Episode: "Tina Fey" [6] Awards and nominations Year Award Category Nominated work Result Ref

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Sean Hayes

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Sean Hayes

Sean Patrick Hayes[2] (born June 26, 1970)[1] is an American actor, comedian, singer and producer. He is best known for his role as Jack McFarland on the NBC sitcom Will & Grace, for which he won a Primetime Emmy Award, four SAG Awards, and one American Comedy Award, and earned six Golden Globe nominations.[3][4] He also runs a television production company called Hazy Mills Productions, which produces shows such as Grimm, Hot in Cleveland, The Soul Man, and Hollywood Game Night. He is known for his film work in movies such as Billy's Hollywood Screen Kiss, Cats & Dogs, Pieces of April, The Cat in the Hat, Win a Date with Tad Hamilton!, The Bucket List, and The Three Stooges. He is also known for his work on Broadway such as An Act of God and Promises, Promises, where he played Chuck Baxter and received a nomination for Tony Award for Best Performance by a Leading Actor in a Musical. He has hosted the 64th Tony Awards, for which he was awarded a Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Special Class P

American male musical theatre actors

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Illinois State University alumni

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Outstanding Performance by a Male Actor in a Co...

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Chad Kimball

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Chad Kimball

Chad Kimball (born September 2, 1976) is an American theater actor. Kimball was raised in Seattle, Washington[1] and graduated from Boston Conservatory with a BFA in acting in 1999. After moving to New York City, he was hired for the Broadway musical The Civil War, joining the show three weeks before it closed. He was in the Off-Broadway revival of Godspell (2000) and the Broadway revival of Stephen Sondheim's Into the Woods (2002) as Milky-White the cow. He appeared in the Broadway musicals Lennon and Good Vibrations in 2005. Kimball originated the lead role in the musical Memphis at the La Jolla Playhouse in 2008,[2] and starred in the role in the Broadway production until fall 2011.[3] In regional theatre, he has appeared as Anthony in Sweeney Todd at the Signature Theatre (1999), Baby at the Paper Mill Playhouse, Millburn, New Jersey (2004), and Michael John LaChiusa's Little Fish in 2007 at the Blank Theatre, Los Angeles.[4][5][6] In July 2011, it was announced that Kimball would be taking an indefinit

American male musical theatre actors

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Male actors from Seattle

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Boston Conservatory alumni

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