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Ryan Corr Poster

Biography

Jump to: Overview (2) | Mini Bio (1) | Trivia (1) | Personal Quotes (2)

Overview (2)

Date of Birth 15 January 1989Melbourne, Victoria, Australia
Height 5' 11" (1.8 m)

Mini Bio (1)

In 2011, Ryan was the recipient of the prestigious Australians in Film 'Heath Ledger Scholarship' and in 2010 he won the IF 'Out of the Box' award. He has also received Logie nominations in the categories of Most Outstanding New Talent and Most Popular New Male Talent.

With several main cast TV credits already to his name, Ryan completed NIDA's three-year course and emerged as a stand out graduate of their 2009 year. Since graduation, credits include Michael 'Doc' Kanaan in Underbelly (2008), Showtime's Tangle (2009), Redfern Now (2012) for the ABC and perhaps most notably the role of Coby in the Seven Network's hit series Packed to the Rafters (2008).

Film credits include Not Suitable for Children (2012), opposite Ryan Kwanten, which saw him nominated in the category of Best Supporting Actor at the 2013 AACTA awards and recipient of the Film Critics Circle Award for Best Supporting Actor; Irina Goundortseva's _Piranha_, Spike Jonze's Where the Wild Things Are (2009) and Jimmy Tennison.

Ryan made his professional stage debut in 2012 in 'Sex with Strangers' for the Sydney Theatre Company, under the direction of Jocelyn Moorhouse. In early 2013 he wrapped in the leading role of Paul in Greg McLean's Wolf Creek 2 (2013) which premiered at the Venice Film Festival to rave reviews. He will next be seen in the forthcoming drama Love Child (2014) for the Nine Network Australia in the main cast role of Johnny, and in a guest role in ABC's comedy series The Moodys (2014).

- IMDb Mini Biography By: CPM

Trivia (1)

In 2015 Ryan was given a 2-month good behaviour bond with no conviction recorded after being caught with 0.26 grams of heroin in Bondi, New South Wales.

Personal Quotes (2)

[After being given a 12 month good behaviour bond, after being caught with 0.26 grams of heroin] I stand by my mistake and accept responsibility for it.
[on filming love scenes in the gay romantic drama Holding the Man (2015)] Playing love, it doesn't matter whether it's heterosexual or gay. It certainly doesn't make the love scenes any different. There's still a boom hanging over your head and 30 people in the room. It's about love and showing another person you care about them and listening.

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