|Born||1979 (age 35–36)
Doncaster, England, UK
|Other names||Ed Hogg|
|Height||5 ft 10 in (1.78 m)|
Hogg, the second of four children, was born in Doncaster and brought up in Sheffield. He went to Wales High School. His mother is a teacher and his father a retired civil engineer. As a teenager, Hogg was a member of several bands, including post-punk group Porno King, in which he was the lead singer. When the band split, he joined an amateur dramatics group, Sheffield MISTCO, with his younger sister, transferring his love of performance to acting.
Hogg made his professional debut in a production of My Father's Son at the Sheffield Crucible. His other theatre work includes the inaugural production of King Lear at the RSC Academy, Loot at the Bristol Old Vic, and the title role in Woyzeck, both at London's Gate Theatre, and off Broadway. Other credits include Measure for Measure, The Tempest, The Last Days of Judas Iscariot and Rock 'n' Roll. Hogg has also appeared in The Pillowman and Our Class, both at the National Theatre.
Hogg made his film debut in Nicholas Nickleby (2002), playing the younger version of David Bradley's character, Mr Bray. He played his first film lead role in White Lightnin' (2009), as Jesco White. Hogg's other film credits include Alfie (2004), Song of Songs (2006), Bunny and the Bull (2009) and the short films Veteran and Shades of Beige.
Hogg played the role of Robert Cecil in Anonymous (2011), directed by Roland Emmerich. He also appeared in Ollie Kepler's Expanding Purple World (2010), Isle of Dogs (2010) and Me or the Dog (2011), directed by Abner Pastoll.
Awards and recognition
Hogg was awarded a Commendation at the 2005 Ian Charleson Awards for his performance in the Gate Theatre, London production of Woyzeck. He was nominated for Most Promising Newcomer at the British Independent Film Awards 2009 for his role in White Lightnin', and won Best Actor awards at the Monterrey and Mumbai Film Festivals for the same role.
|2002||Nicholas Nickleby||Young Mr Bray||Non-speaking role|
|2004||Alfie||Bright Young Thing|
|2005||Brothers of the Head||Chris Dervish||Credited as Ed Hogg|
|2006||Song of Songs||Luke||Uncredited|
|2009||White Lightnin'||Jesco White||Nominated for Most Promising Newcomer at the British Independent Film Awards 2009;
Winner of Best Actor Award at the Monterrey International Film Festival 2009;
Winner of Silver Gateway of India Best Actor Award at the 11th Mumbai Film Festival, 2009
|Bunny and the Bull||Stephen Turnbull|
|2010||Ollie Kepler’s Expanding Purple World||Ollie Kepler||Premiered at the Edinburgh International Film Festival in June 2010|
|Isle of Dogs||Riley||Premiered at London's FrightFest 2010|
|Me or the Dog||Tom||Festival de Cannes - Coup de Coeur|
|The Comedian||Ed||Screened at the London Film Festival|
|2013||Mary, Queen of Scots||Moray||Screened at the Toronto Film Festival|
|2014||Untitled Lance Armstrong Biopic||Frankie Andreu|
|2015||Jupiter Ascending||Chicanery Night|
|Kill Your Friends||Filming|
- The Guest (2002)
- Growing Apart (2002)
|Period police drama|
|2004||The Bermuda Triangle: Beneath the Waves||Lt Charles Taylor||Drama|
- Hero (2007)
|2010||Silent Witness||Howard Day
- Voids: Part One (2010)
- Christmas Special (2010)
- Recurring Character (2012)
|Murder Mystery/Comedy TV Series|
- "Spotlight on: Edward Hogg". Britfilms.com. 10 February 2010. Retrieved 21 March 2010.
- Mottram, James (18 November 2009). "Bunny and The Bull – Edward Hogg interview". The List. Retrieved 21 March 2010.
- Maher, Kevin (20 November 2009). "Edward Hogg: madness with a method". The Times. Retrieved 21 March 2010.
- Kemp, Stuart (11 February 2010). "Q&A: Edward Hogg". The Hollywood Reporter. Retrieved 21 March 2010.[dead link]
- Fielder, Miles (19 November 2009). "Edward hogs the limelight". The Herald. Retrieved 21 March 2010.
- Edward Hogg – CV Hamilton Hodell. Retrieved 21 March 2010.
- Shooting Stars | Edward Hogg Retrieved 21 March 2010.
- Company Members: Edward Hogg National Theatre. Retrieved 21 March 2010.
- Clarke, Cath (12 June 2009). "First sight: Edward Hogg". The Guardian. Retrieved 21 March 2010.