Alexander L. HIll
Degree: BA Theatre Arts- Davis and Elkins College
Location: New York, New York
Willing to travel
The Oak Tree in The Ugly Duckling. This is a credit you won’t find listed on any resume or the Internet Movie Database. You won’t even hear about it during Oscar season for that matter. However, this role was the pivotal point in the career of Alexander L. Hill when he realized, at the ripe old age of 4 that he wanted to be an actor and perform for people’s entertainment. The Guinness Book of World Records lists this as “the least known, but most important pivotal point in known history”.
Ever since that life changing role, Alexander has been happily, wholeheartedly and (insert adjective) pursuing his dream of entertaining people. His journey has taken him many places and has taught him a lot about life along the way. He has played characters ranging from a mute (but not really) Russian fisherman in Red Herring, to the snarky but compassionate David Gold in Twilight of the Golds, from the take no prisoners drug dealer Apples in Hatful of Rain, to the star crossed lover Romeo in Romeo and Juliet.
One of his favorite roles was the bumbling unfortunate George Spelvin in The Actor’s Nightmare.
Since moving to New York Alexander has had the wonderful opportunity to tour with Imago Theatres' movement and mask show ZooZoo. This international tour took him all over the world for two years. While in the city Alex has been performing professional improv comedy with Face Off Unlimited. He is currently performing weekly with Americas only Japanese improv game show Batsu! which recently had it's 300th show! He is also involved with the web-travel show Uninformed Traveller.
Growing up in Western Maryland, Alexander developed a love of nature at a very young age. He often finds himself deep in the woods contemplating what the best way across that river is or if that is an edible mushroom. (It was!) Alexander also enjoys biking, snowboarding, Rock Banding, laughing (hard to semi-hard) and riding motorcycles. His quirkiness extends to writing things about himself in the third person like he was a king or someone cool like that. Alexander would like to thank his family for their unending love and support. Without them, he wouldn’t be where he is today. “Remember the Oak Tree”
2010 - present
2010 - present