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|Also Known As:||Died:|
|Born:||August 24, 1957||Cause of Death:|
|Birth Place:||London, England, GB||Profession:||Cast ...|
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Penned his first play "Latin" while at Cambridge
Joined the Footlights theater group at Cambridge and met future comedy collaborator Hugh Laurie
First appeared on TV with the Cambridge Footlights Revue in "The Cellar Tapes"; also joined by Hugh Laurie and Emma Thompson
Appeared on two seasons of the British comedy series "Alfresco"; again teamed with Hugh Laurie and Emma Thompson
Feature writing debut, "Gossip"
Acted in the stage production of "Forty Years On"
Adapted the successful musical "Me and My Girl," starring Emma Thompson; production later transferred to Broadway without Thompson; earned a Tony nomination for Best Book of a Musical
Played Lord Melchett in "Blackadder II" for the BBC
Made his feature acting debut in "The Good Father"
With Laurie, performed sketches on the comedy show "Saturday Live"
Co-wrote and co-starred (with Hugh Laurie) the sketch comedy show "A Bit of Fry and Laurie"
Originated the role of philosopher Humphry in the London production of Simon Gray's "The Common Pursuit"
Was a regular contestant on the improvisational comedy radio show "Whose Line Is It Anyway?"; only appeared a few times when the show was moved to television
Reprised role of Melchett in "Blackadder Goes Forth" (BBC)
Starred as Jeeves (alongside Hugh Laurie's Bertie Wooster) in the PBS/BBC presentation of P.G. Wodehouse's "Jeeves and Wooster"
Published first novel, <i>The Liar</i>
Reprised the role of Humphry in the BBC/PBS version of Simon Gray's "The Common Pursuit"
Played the title character in Kenneth Branagh's "Peter's Friends"
Portrayed Irish writer and poet Oscar Wilde in an episode of the CBS series, "Ned Blessing: The Story of My Life and Times"
Cast as James Moreland in the romantic comedy "I.Q."
While appearing in Simon Gray's West End play, "Cell Mates," he suffered nervous breakdown and retreated from public view for several days
Returned to features in the title role of "Wilde"
Released his second novel <i>Making History</i>
Played the role of Professor Bellgrove in BBC's "Gormenghast," a four-episode television serial based on the Gormenghast series by Mervyn Peake
Published his memoirs <i>Moab Is My Washpot: An Autobiography</i>
Began starring as Charles Prentiss in the Radio 4 comedy "Absolute Power"
Played the detective in Robert Altman's period drama "Gosford Park"
Made directorial debut with "Bright Young Things"; also adapted the script from Evelyn Waugh's <i>Vile Bodies</i>
Hosted the British television quiz show "QI"
Appeared in HBO's "The Life and Death of Peter Sellers," starring Geoffrey Rush in the title role
Served as the narrator for the film version of "The Hitchhiker's Guide to the Galaxy"
Appeared in the British comedy "A Cock and Bull Story"
Co-starred in the Wachowski brothers' "V for Vendetta" with Natalie Portman and Hugo Weaving
Featured in the two-part television documentary "Stephen Fry: The Secret Life of the Manic Depressive"
Played the role of gadget-master Smithers in "Stormbreaker"
Cast in a recurring guest role as psychiatrist Dr. Gordon Wyatt on the Fox drama "Bones"
Starred in and executive produced the British legal drama "Kingdom"
Hosted the six-part travel series "Stephen Fry in America" on the BBC
Hosted the three-part series on BBC Radio 4 "Fry's English Delight"
Released the 12-part series "The Dongle of Donald Trefusis"; Fry wrote and read the material (a mixture of podcast, audio book and radio monologue)
Played the Cheshire Cat in Tim Burton's "Alice in Wonderland"
Cast as the title character's brother opposite Robert Downey, Jr. and Jude Law in Guy Ritchie's "Sherlock Holmes: A Game of Shadows"
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