Thomas Edward Seymour

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to: navigation, search
For other people named Thomas Seymour, see Thomas Seymour (disambiguation).
Thomas Edward Seymour
Birth name Thomas Edward Seymour
Born (1977-01-20) January 20, 1977 (age 38)
Origin New Britain, Connecticut
Genres Indie pop, Indie rock, Piano Rock
Occupation(s) Singer/songwriter, Filmography
Instruments Vocals, Piano
Years active 2002-
Labels Sling Slang Records
Website Thomas Edward Seymour

Thomas Edward Seymour (born January 20, 1977 in New Britain, Connecticut) is an American filmmaker, composer, singer-songwriter and actor.

Thomas Edward Seymour is considered one of the Top Twenty Contemporary Underground Filmmakers in the U.S., according to the book The History of Independent Cinema (published in 2009) This "Top Underground" status has been echoed several times (New Haven Advocate 2010, Frames Per Second in 2011, The New England Horror Writers Association in 2012, New York New Filmmakers Quarterly in 2012). In 2014 Seymour won the Platinum Remi (World-fest Houston's Highest honor) for his feature film Rudyard Kipling's Mark of the Beast. Other festival wins to date are from Bare Bones International, New York B-movie Awards, Silk City, New Haven Underground, Connecticut Screening Room, Maverick Awards and others. He has been interviewed and reviewed everywhere from NPR to the New York Times. Seymour is a director for Hale Manor Productions, Bloodbath Pictures and the former Black20 Studios. He is the creator of the popular internet web series Black20: Trailer Park (Seen on G4 TV, IGN, YouTube). Seymour's online video content has reached approximately 25,000,000 online views (according to,, and others view counts). In 2008 Thomas along with the rest of the Black20 comedy troop were voted the first "The King's of Dot Comedy" by "Attack of the Show" on G4TV. With Jon Gorman of Bloodbath Pictures Thomas directed the feature film Rudyard Kipling's Mark of the Beast starring Ellen Muth (Dead Like Me Showtime series) in 2012 which was given a positive review by Ain't it Cool News and was featured in Issue #318 of Fangoria Magazine in the article "Bugged out on Beast". He also co-created the Bikini Bloodbath Trilogy, a comedy horror film series starring Debbie Rochon, Lloyd Kaufman. In 2010 Bikini Bloodbath Carwash was named the "#1 Ridiculous(ly Awesome) Horror Movie Titles of all time by Mark H. Harris, Guide. The third installment of the Bikini Bloodbath series entitled Bikini Bloodbath Christmas was called "A, B-movie Masterpiece!" by in 2011 and was recommended by the Rain Dance Film Festival on the “List of Christmas Horror Films to watch: 12 Day of Anti-Christmas,” in December of 2013. At Hale Manor Productions, he starred in and directed such films as London Betty (Released on Maverick Entertainment's Platinum label in 2010), starring Daniel Von Bargen from Seinfeld and Malcolm in the Middle, Broadway actress Nicole Lewis (Tony Award-winning musicals Hair and Rent), and narrated by Clint Howard. London Betty also made the list of "Top Films of the Year" on in 2009 and in May 2011 London Betty hit the #3 spot for British comedy on Amazon on Demand. He also directed the York Entertainment DVD release Bestseller Land of College Prophets and Everything Moves Alone, which had a New York Theatrical run in 2001. Some of his higher profile acting performances include A New Wave (starring John Krasinski), Being Michael Madsen (starring Michael Madsen, Virginia Madsen and David Carradine), the Web-Emmy nominated Hulu series Net_Work as the character "Tom: The Coolest Guy in The Office" and The Tonight Show with Jay Leno in the "Easter Bunny Hates You" digital video. He also composed the scores for the independent films such as Everything Moves Alone, Thrill Kill Jack in Hale Manor, and Land of College Prophets. While he acts, directs and writes scripts, he is also a solo artist.[1][2] His first album, U.S. Export was released by Sling Slang Records in 2004 to positive reviews.[3]




  1. ^ Susan Dunne (September 27, 2008). "Underground Film Festival Moves To West Hartford". Hartford Courant. Retrieved 2009-03-18. 
  2. ^ Phil Hall (March 8, 2004). "Thomas Edward Seymour: Laugh, Damn It, Laugh". Film Threat. Retrieved 2009-03-18. 
  3. ^ Eric Darnton (January 6, 2005). "2004 A Good Year for State Artists". Hartford Courant. Retrieved 2009-03-18. 

External links[edit]