Bryce Pinkham is a Grammy and Tony-nominated American stage and screen actor. He is perhaps best known for originating the role of “Monty Navarro” in the Broadway production of A Gentleman’s Guide to Love and Murder. The performance earned him a Grammy nomination, as well as a Tony nomination for “Best Performance by a Leading Actor in a Musical.” Bryce played this role on Broadway for more than 700 performances, and the show was named “Best Musical of 2014.”
Bryce went on to star in the Broadway revival of The Heidi Chronicles as “Peter Patrone,” for which he was nominated for an Outer Critics Circle Award, as well as the Drama League Award for “Distinguished Performance” in 2015. In the fall of 2016, he returned to Broadway, leading the cast of Roundabout Theater and Universal Pictures’s Holiday Inn, performing in the role originally played by Bing Crosby in the classic 1942 movie.
Bryce also originated roles in Ghost the Musical and Bloody Bloody Andrew Jackson on Broadway. Recent film and television appearances include performances in the Robert DeNiro comedy The Comedian and Baz Lurman’s Netflix drama The Get Down, as well as a regular role in the PBS series Mercy Street. Bryce has also appeared on The Good Wife, Person of Interest, and the PBS miniseries God in America.
In 2012, Bryce was awarded the prestigious Leonore Annenberg Fellowship, which is given to “a limited number of exceptionally talented young dancers, musicians, actors and visual artists as they complete their training and begin their professional life.” In 2012, Bryce and fellow actor Lucas Caleb Rooney co-founded Zara Aina, a nonprofit organization devoted to helping at-risk children expand their capacity for achievement through theatrical performance and storytelling. Lucas and Bryce regularly travel to Madagascar to help empower at-risk students through theatrical storytelling techniques and performance and provide them with much-needed medical and educational assistance.
Bryce also performs regularly with the theater company Outside the Wire, which takes performances of Greek tragedy to American military audiences around the world to foster discussion about PTSD and soldier suicide. Bryce is a graduate of the Yale School of Drama and Boston College.