Jeremy Strong is a soulful and transformational actor who disappears into every performance he gives. (Continue Reading)
Strong stars in the feature film The Trial of the Chicago 7, written and directed by Aaron Sorkin, and centered on the seven defendants charged with inciting an uprising in Chicago, Illinois during the 1968 Democratic National Convention. The Trial of the Chicago 7, which also stars Sacha Baron Cohen, Eddie Redmayne, Joseph Gordon-Levitt, Mark Rylance, Frank Langella, and Michael Keaton, will be released globally by Netflix on October 16, 2020.
In what has become a breakout hit among critics and audiences alike, Strong stars on HBO’s critically acclaimed, award-winning series Succession, created by Jesse Armstrong and executive produced by Adam McKay. Strong’s lead performance as Kendall Roy has been called the “most complex and committed work on television right now,” earning him a 2020 Emmy nomination for Outstanding Lead Actor in a Drama Series and the 2020 Critics Choice award for Best Actor in a Drama Series. In addition, Succession earned the 2020 Golden Globe award for Best Television Series, Drama. The year prior, Succession was nominated for five Emmy awards, including Outstanding Drama Series, and won the coveted BAFTA Award for Best International Drama Series. Season three commences production later this year.
Strong co-starred as Vinny Daniel in Adam McKay’s The Big Short, alongside Brad Pitt, Christian Bale, Ryan Gosling, and Steve Carell. The Big Short was nominated for five Academy Awards, including Best Picture.
Strong played supporting roles in Steven Spielberg’s Lincoln, nominated for 12 Academy Awards including Best Picture, opposite Daniel Day-Lewis, and in Kathryn Bigelow’s Zero Dark Thirty, nominated for five Academy Awards including Best Picture.
Strong began his career on the stage working in numerous acclaimed Off-Broadway productions. He made his Broadway debut in 2008, starring opposite Frank Langella in A Man for All Seasons, directed by Doug Hughes.
Jeremy Strong is a recipient of the prestigious Lincoln Center Theater Annenberg Fellowship for “an artist of extraordinary talent.” He trained at Yale, the Royal Academy of Dramatic Arts in London and Chicago’s Steppenwolf Theater Company.