Chris D'Elia

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to: navigation, search
Chris D'Elia
Born (1980-03-29) March 29, 1980 (age 34)
New Jersey, USA [1]

Chris D'Elia (born March 29, 1980)[2] is a Los Angeles-based stand-up comic, actor, writer, and rapper. He is best known for the role of Alex Miller on the NBC sitcom Whitney.



D'Elia has been featured on Comedy Central's Live at Gotham and Comedy Central Presents as well as on Showtime's Live Nude Comedy. He was introduced to a broader audience as a regular on the series Glory Daze,[3] which ran for one season on TBS, playing "the Oracle", William Stankowski. He co-starred in the NBC comedy series Whitney, opposite comedian Whitney Cummings.[3] On December 6, 2013, D'Elia's first one-hour stand-up special, White Male Black Comic, aired on Comedy Central.


D'Elia is one of three hosts of the Ten Minute Podcast, along with Bryan Callen and Will Sasso.[4]


In January 2013, D'Elia released a parody rap album under the name "Chank Smith". His debut album is titled "Such Is Life".


Year Title Role Notes
1996–1997 Chicago Hope Luke Sarison TV series; 2 episodes
2000 Get Real Chuck / Kid #1 TV series; 2 episodes
2004 Almost Marc
2004 Boston Legal Kevin Quinlan TV series; Episode: "An Eye for an Eye"
2005 Bad Girls from Valley High Gavin
2005 Fool in the Headlights Short film
2005 American Dreams Phil Toolin TV series; Episode: "California Dreamin'"
2005 Monk Cal Gefsky TV series; Episode: "Mr. Monk Gets Drunk"
2005 Crazylove Jake
2010–2011 Glory Daze Bill Stankowski TV series
2011 Mash Up TV movie
2011 Workaholics Topher TV series; Episode: "To Friend a Predator"
2011–2013 Whitney Alex Miller TV series
2012 Celeste & Jesse Forever Snow White
2012 Sullivan & Son Ryan Capps TV series; Episode: "The Fifth Musketeer"
2012 Mash Up TV series


  1. ^ O'Brien, Conan. "Chris D'Elia Loves Mocking Bristish Tough-Guys". Conan on TBS. YouTube. Retrieved 4 August 2013. 
  2. ^ "Today's Birthdays, March 29, 2012". Record-Journal. Retrieved November 3, 2012. 
  3. ^ a b Wiegand, David (September 21, 2011). "Sitcom leans on stand-up", San Francisco Chronicle, p. E1.
  4. ^

External links[edit]