(1996) Appeared in Neneh Cherry
's music video for "Woman" (1996).
Semi-autobiographical book entitled "Gollum: A Behind the Scenes Guide of the Making of Gollum," published by Houghton Mifflin Co., was released in December 2003.TV commercial
Serkis himself appeared on-screen as Smeagol in "The Return of the King" during a flashback sequence depicting the re-discovery of the lost ring, introducing the concepts of "precious" and "birthday present". The scene was shot during post-production to recognize his contributions during the entire trilogy.
Made his directorial debut
with a production of Patrick Süskind
's monologue "The Double Bass" - Southwark Playhouse, London (2003)
(2002) Played "Iago" in William Shakespeare
's "Othello" - Royal Exchange theatre, Manchester (2002).
Played Jake in "A Lie of the Mind" by Sam Shepard
- Donmar Warehouse, London (2001).
Played Phil in the UK premiere of "Hurlyburly" by David Rabe
- Old Vic/ Queen's Theatre, London (1997).
His credits at the Nuffield Studio, Southampton include: Shakespeare's "Henry IV" Part I (1982), "Welcome Home" by Tony Marchant
, "Rosencrantz & Guildenstern Are Dead" by Tom Stoppard
(both 1983), "The Bundle" by Edward Bond
(1984), and "Class Enemy" by Nigel Williams
His credits at the Gateway Theatre, Chester include: "Pravda" by Howard Brenton
& David Hare
and "Should Auld Acquaintance" by Alan Bleasdale
Played Ralph in "Bouncers", a new play by John Godber
- UK tour (1987).
Played Marlow & Mephistopheles in "Berlin Days, Hollywood Nights", a new play by Nigel Gearing
- Place Theatre, London (1987).
Appeared in "The Increased Difficultly of Concentration" by Václav Havel
- Old Red Lion, London (1988).
(1989) Played "the Emperor" in Philip Marlowe's "Faust" - Lyric Hammersmith Theatre, London (1989).
Played Jerry in "Sugar", a musical adaptation of Some Like It Hot
(1959) - West Yorkshire Playhouse, Leeds (1991).
Played Macheath in the musical "The Threepenny Opera" - Bubble Theatre Company, London (1991).
Played Dobgoy in "Hush", a new play by April De Angelis
- Royal Court Theatre, London (1992).
Appeared in "Decadence" by Steven Berkoff
- Octagon Theatre, Bolton (1992).
Played Peter in "Punchbag", a new play by Robert Llewellyn
- Hampstead Theatre, London (1993).
Played the emcee in the musical "Cabaret" - Crucible Theatre, Sheffield (1993).
Appeared in "The Rover" by Aphra Behn - St Jacobs Studios, London (1994).
(1989) He acted in 'Johann Wolfgang Von Goethe''s play, "Faust Parts I and II", at the Lyric Theatre in Hammersmith, London, England with Simon Callow
, Peter Lindford
, Jack Ellis
, Alyson Spiro
and Paul Brightwell
in the cast. David Freeman was the director.
(1993) He acted in William Shakespeare
's play, "King Lear", at the Royal Court Theatre in London, England with Tom Wilkinson
, Philip Jackson
, Hugh Ross
, Iain Glen
, Adrian Dunbar
, Lia Williams
, Saskia Reeves
, Cara Kelly
, Peter-Hugo Daly
and Jason Watkins
in the cast. Max Stafford-Clark
was the director.
(1998) He acted in William Shakespeare
's play, "Macbeth", at the Royal Exchange Theatre in Manchester, England with David Threlfall
, Frances Barber
, John Hannah
, Ian Hastings
and Wyllie Longmore
in the cast. Braham Murray
was the director.
(October 2009) Played the lead role of "Undersecretary Screwtape" in the audio dramatization of C.S. Lewis
' book, "The Screwtape Letters", produced by Focus on the Family Radio Theatre.
(1988) He acted in Lionel Bart
's musical, "Oliver", at the Theatre Royal in York, North Yorkshire, England with Ted Richards
, Linda Dobell
, Julian Bleach
, Simon Clark
, John Fleming, Nicholas Murchie
and James Tomlinson
in the cast. Jonathan Petherbridge was the director. Melly Still
was the choreographer.
(1992) He acted in April De Angelis's play, "Hush," at the Royal Court Theatre in London, England with Marion Bailey, Debra Gillett, Dervla Kirwan, Stephen Dillane, and Will Knightly in the cast. Max Stafford Clark was director.
(1997) He acted in David Rabe's play, "Hurly Burly, " in a Peter Hall Company production at the Old Vic Theatre in London, England with Rupert Graves, Daniel Craig, and Stephen Dillane in the cast. Wilson Milam was director.
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