Colin Mochrie at the 2008 BANFF World Television Festival.
|Birth name||Colin Andrew Mochrie|
|Born||November 30, 1957|
Kilmarnock, East Ayrshire, Scotland
|Medium||Stand-up comedy, television|
|Notable works and roles||British and American versions of Whose Line Is It Anyway?|
This Hour Has 22 Minutes (2001–2003)
Colin Andrew Mochrie (//; born November 30, 1957) is a Scottish-born Canadian actor, writer, producer and improvisational comedian, best known for his appearances on the British and US versions of the improvisational TV show Whose Line Is It Anyway?
Mochrie honed his comedic talents with Vancouver's TheatreSports League and Toronto's Second City theatre. He has appeared in dozens of television series and films, as well as theatrical shows. With his wife, comedian Debra McGrath, Mochrie co-wrote, co-produced and co-starred in Getting Along Famously and She's the Mayor. He has written for numerous other series and events, and wrote and performed for the White House Correspondents' Association dinner.
Mochrie's work has been recognized with numerous awards, including two Canadian Comedy Awards, a Gemini Award, and a Writers Guild of Canada award. He was named Canadian Comedy Person of the Year at the 2013 Canadian Comedy Awards.
Colin Mochrie was born in Kilmarnock, Scotland, the oldest of three children. His father was an airline maintenance executive. He was shy as a child, stating that neighbours would have commented that he "watched way too much television." In 1964, his family moved to a French neighbourhood just outside Montreal, Quebec, and five years later moved again to Vancouver, British Columbia. Mochrie attended Killarney Secondary School, where he was a self-proclaimed loner who wanted to become a marine biologist. He was persuaded by a friend to try out for a play titled The Death and Life of Sneaky Fitch in which Mochrie played the role of the undertaker. He was hooked when he got his first laugh, which paved the way for a career in entertainment. After graduating from high school as valedictorian, Mochrie attended the Studio 58 theatre school in Vancouver for four years, where he discovered the art of improvisational comedy.
Upon graduation from Studio 58, Mochrie found his first line of work as a member of the Vancouver TheatreSports League. He started working with the group in 1980. Fame was slow to start, as Mochrie "literally had to pull people out of McDonald's to come see the shows." Mochrie originally had parts in plays while working for the group, though after a time working for the TheatreSports League became a full-time job for Mochrie. He met fellow improvisor Ryan Stiles during this time. He was visiting a mutual friend in New Zealand when Stiles was doing comedy at Punchlines. After the two met, Stiles and Mochrie began working at TheatreSports together. Though it has been stated that the two met while members of The Second City, the pair were already close friends, according to both Mochrie and Susan Trimbee, the former manager of The Second City Toronto (1985–1988).
Following Expo '86, Mochrie ended his tenure with the Vancouver TheatreSports League and moved to Toronto. Once there, Mochrie auditioned for The Second City comedy troupe, where Stiles was working. He began performing with the Second City National Touring Company where he met Debra McGrath, who was the director of the company at the time. The two were married in 1989 and had a child, Kinley, in 1990.
Mochrie worked for The Second City for three years, co-writing and starring in three productions and directing three seasons of their national touring company. As a member of the touring company, he performed in many skits, including one where he and two others are at a bar, and they help him to rewrite an anecdote from his youth involving his father taking him to a baseball game; and a five-minute version of a James Bond movie, complete with Mochrie in a downhill ski chase and parachuting off a cliff.
Upon finishing his stint with Second City in 1988, Mochrie's career was quiet for a while as he spent some time with his new wife and child. In 1989, he auditioned for the new British Channel 4 improv show Whose Line Is It Anyway?, but did not make the cut. Mochrie has stated that the audition was a good learning experience because while improv is about setting other people up to be funny, auditions should be about giving yourself the chance to stand out. He moved to Los Angeles the following year, but again auditioned for the British Whose Line, this time making the cut and being asked to fly to London. He appeared on one episode and was again let go. The third time he auditioned, he earned a regular spot on the show. He spent seven years as a regular on the UK version of Whose Line Is It Anyway? and remained a cast member until the show's end in 1998.
After the British version of the show ended its run, Mochrie joined the American version of Whose Line? hosted by Drew Carey on ABC. He was brought on alongside Ryan Stiles, who was also a regular member of the UK cast. Mochrie appeared on every episode from its debut in August 1998 to its finale in 2006. He noted his favourite games as "Scenes From a Hat", where he would have to act out scenes based on suggestions by audience members, and "Whose Line" where he and Stiles would act out a scene and have to add in lines written on pieces of paper. He felt that his weak spots were the musical segments and the "Hoedown" game, which he said was the only time during the show when he felt total fear. Mochrie, who cannot sing, usually spoke his lines instead of singing them.
Mochrie's co-stars on the show would frequently mock him for being Canadian, and for his receding hairline. Very early on in the UK version however, Mochrie still had a fairly full head of hair, and the bald jokes were done at the expense of the UK host, Clive Anderson. In the American version, he would often perform the female role in certain frequently-performed skits, such as "Whose Line" and "Two Line Vocabulary". In the few times he played the man in the scene, the producers were making further fun of his baldness (e.g. Colin was Samson, and Ryan was his girlfriend, and Samson had lost all his strength because Ryan had cut off his hair).
According to Mochrie's agent, Jeff Andrews, during the show's run Mochrie was better known in Canada as a "commercial king", performing as characters such the Detergent Crusader for Sunlight detergent. In March 2005, a Nabisco advertising campaign starred Mochrie as the "Snack Fairy", in which he wears a ballet tutu over ordinary slacks and a shirt. At the end of each commercial, he declares "Snack happy!" and waves his scepter while sporting a smile.
Mochrie remained active elsewhere during his tenure as a Whose Line cast member. In early 1994, he played the role of Mike Brady in a musical version of The Brady Bunch, directed by fellow Second City member Bruce Pirrie. In the production, Mochrie plays the character as caffeine-fuelled, jittery, and neurotic, an exaggeration of the Mike Brady television character, who often had a coffee in his hand on the show. Shortly before his move to the US version of Whose Line in 1998, Mochrie starred in Supertown Challenge as the host of game shows, which the show spoofed. He also appeared in several episodes of the Canadian improvisational comedy series Improv Heaven and Hell.
In an interview, it was revealed that in 1999 Mochrie worked on the Miloš Forman film Man on the Moon, but his scenes were deleted from the final movie. Mochrie was a guest star in three episodes of The Drew Carey Show: "She's Gotta Have It" (1999), "Drew Live" (1999), and "Drew Live II" (2000). He also appeared on Nickelodeon's Figure It Out as a celebrity guest panelist; in one segment of the show, he was slimed. He had a one-liner in the "Bad Hare Day" episode of Goosebumps, and he made special guest appearances in several episodes of The Red Green Show.
From 2001 through 2002, Mochrie co-starred in the Canadian comedy series Blackfly for the series' two seasons. He appeared in This Hour Has 22 Minutes on CBC Television from 2001 through 2003, and on the WB Television Network series Drew Carey's Green Screen Show in 2004.
In May 2004, he hosted a tongue-in-cheek guide to surviving animal attacks on Animal Planet known as Wild Survival Guide. He has done a commercial supporting Habitat For Humanity. He appeared briefly in a commercial for Buckley's Cough Syrup, and he was featured in a commercial for New York Fries, manning a steamroller. He appeared on The Tonight Show with Jay Leno as the superhero Overly Sensitive Man (inspired from Whose Line).
By 2004, Mochrie was appearing in so many media spots that a new Canadian television series, Corner Gas, made light of it by having him do a cameo appearance in the tenth episode. In 2005, Mochrie appeared in "Burnt Toast", a series of eight comedic mini-operas, each depicting a different stage of a romantic relationship in a contemporary setting, produced by Canada's Rhombus Media. He also appeared in an episode of The Surreal Gourmet. Along with Rosie O'Donnell, Mochrie hosts a video introduction to a tour of the bakery in the Pacific Wharf area of Disney California Adventure Park. In the video, he helps explain how sourdough bread is made. On December 25, 2005, the Canadian Broadcasting Corporation premièred the TV movie The Magical Gathering. Mochrie starred in this, and his daughter Kinley co-starred as Mochrie's character at a younger age.
Mochrie starred in Getting Along Famously in 2006. In February 2007, he made a guest appearance as a priest in the seventh episode of Little Mosque on the Prairie, a Canadian television comedy series.
On March 28, 2007, Mochrie and his Whose Line costar Brad Sherwood hosted part of the Press Correspondents' Dinner with the President. At that event, Sherwood and Mochrie featured Deputy White House Chief of Staff Karl Rove rapping. Rove's only line was "MC Rove". On August 29, 2007, it was announced that Mochrie would host the Canadian version of the game show Are You Smarter Than A 5th Grader?. The first of five episodes aired on October 25, 2007. As a result, Mochrie became the fifth member of the American Whose Line? cast to become a game show host, after colleagues Brad Sherwood (The Dating Game and The Big Moment), Greg Proops (VS., Head Games and Rendez-View), Wayne Brady (Don't Forget the Lyrics! and Let's Make A Deal), and Drew Carey (Power of 10 and The Price Is Right).
The image of Mochrie's face is used extensively in Animutation, a style of Flash animation. Neil Cicierega, the father of Animutation, would place Mochrie in almost every Animutation he made, making the inclusion of him in Animutation somewhat of a running gag. Mochrie is aware of his status among Animutation artists and fans, having been quoted, "It was very odd when I first saw the animutations. Obviously, the animators are more than a little crazy, but I am very proud of my standing in the animutation arena and hope that some day I can make millions off of it."
In 2010, he acted in the Canadian television sitcom She's the Mayor, which debuted in 2011. On July 19, 2010, Mochrie starred as the divorce lawyer working on the case of Spinner and Emma in Degrassi Takes Manhattan.
In 2017 Mochrie made a cameo appearance complete with his trademark dry humour, as Ralph Fellows a hotel detective in an episode (11/3) of the Canadian detective TV series Murdoch Mysteries.
Ongoing two-man show with Brad Sherwood
Mochrie and Whose Line co-star Brad Sherwood have intermittently toured North America as a two-man stage show since 2002. Initially called "An Evening with Colin and Brad", they played primarily in small theatre venues. A DVD of their performances, "Colin & Brad: Two Man Group" was released on March 8, 2011.
As of 2018, Mochrie and Sherwood have continued their performances, currently billed as the "Scared Scriptless Tour", and playing in larger venues such as the Sydney Opera House, and Royal Albert Hall in London.
Mochrie lives with his wife, Canadian actress Debra McGrath, in Toronto. The two have been married since January 8, 1989 and together, they have a daughter, Kinley Mochrie (b. September 3, 1990, in Toronto, Ontario, Canada). In 2017, with her permission, Mochrie revealed on Twitter that Kinley is transgender.
|1983||Spacehunter: Adventures in the Forbidden Zone||Guard||Uncredited|
|1989||The January Man||Pat|
|1997||The Real Blonde||Renny|
|1999||Road to Nowhere||Tom Berman|
|2001||The Midnight Hour||Fred Dennis||Uncredited|
|Totally Blonde||Vulcan / Agent / Comic / Drunk|
|Truth in Advertising||John Stevenson||Short|
|2002||Jane White Is Sick & Twisted||Barney|
|Do It for Uncle Manny||Maitre'd|
|The Tuxedo||Gallery Owner|
|2005||Burnt Toast: The Argument||Husband||Short|
|2006||"Cathedral Pines"||Dr. Brock Cosby|
|Young Triffie||Sgt. Bill O'Mara|
|2007||Surviving My Mother||Rick|
|I Do & I Don't||Bagpiper|
|2007||Let's All Hate Toronto||Himself|
|Kit Kittredge: An American Girl||Mr. Pennington|
|2009||Puck Hogs||Irv Mason|
|2010||GravyTrain||Mayor Chester Chubbins|
|2011||In a Family Way||Oscar||Direct-to-video|
|Mulroney: The Opera||Jean Chrétien|
|Ron Sparks Celebrity Roast of Colin Mochrie||Himself||Direct-to-video|
|2012||Please Kill Mr. Know It All||Talk Show Host|
|Beethoven's Treasure Tail||Dr. Kelp||Direct-to-video|
|After the Ball||Colin Frost|
|Night Cries||The Hat|
|Canadian Strain||Jack Banting|
|The World's Oldest Living Bridesmaid||Outdoor Bar Waiter||TV movie|
|My Talk Show||Guest Star|
|1991–1999||Whose Line Is It Anyway?||Himself||United Kingdom version|
|1995||Kung Fu: The Legend Continues||Bus Driver||Season 3 episode 4: "The Return of Sing Ling"|
|1996||Gotti||Sound operator||TV movie|
|Goosebumps||Heavy||Season 2 episode 4: "Bad Hare Day"|
|1998||Stories from My Childhood||Himself||Season 1 episodes 12 and 13: "The Prince and the Swan" and "The Golden Rooster"|
|Once a Thief||O'Grady||Season 1 episode 15: "True Blue"|
|Whose Line Is It Anyway?||Himself||United States version|
Executive producer – Season 13 episode 11: "Chip Esten"
|1998–2000||Supertown Challenge||Dick Powell||Writer (3 episodes)|
|1999||George and Martha||Oscar/Bud Chuckles||Voice|
|Shelly Fisher||Mr. Niles||TV movie|
|Show of Hearts||Himself|
|Improv Heaven and Hell|
|Figure It Out||Panelist|
|1999–2000||The Drew Carey Show||Eugene/Eugene Anderson||3 episodes|
|2000||The Outer Limits||Dale La Rose||Season 6 episode 10: "Down to Earth"|
|Twas the Night Before Christmas||Himself||Christmas special|
|2000–2003||Seven Little Monsters||Two||49 episodes|
|2001||Disney's California Adventure TV Special||Himself|
|Improv All Stars||TV special|
|Cream of Comedy||Host|
|2001–2002||Blackfly||Cpl. Entwhistle||26 episodes|
|This Hour Has 22 Minutes||Anthony St. George/Various||3 episodes|
|2002||Made in Canada||Frank Roy||Season 4 episode 10: "Alan's Brother"|
Episode dated December 27, 2002
|2002–2003||Royal Canadian Air Farce||Queer Eye for the Al-Queda Guy||3 episodes|
|2003||The Sean Cullen Show||Himself||Episode 1: "Seán's First Show"|
|Comedic Genius: The Work of Bernard Slade||Narrator|
|I Love the '70s|
|2004||Cirque du Soleil: Solstrom||Season 1 episode 10: "Winds of Courage"|
|Corner Gas||Dave||Season 1 episode 10: "Comedy Night"|
|The Red Green Show||Frank Kepke||Season 14 episode 1 and 3: "Red's Hot Sauce" and "Once More to the Well"|
|25 Years of Skinnamarink||Himself|
|I Love the '90s|
|The Magical Gathering|
|TV Guide Close Up: From Comedy Club to Primetime|
|2004–2005||Drew Carey's Green Screen Show||12 episodes|
|2005||A Very Barry Christmas||Santa Claus||TV movie|
|Getting Along Famously||Kip Delany||TV movie pilot|
|I Love the '90s: Part Deux||Himself|
|Comedy Gold||TV short documentary|
|2005–2009||Winnipeg Comedy Festival||Host|
Season 3 episode: "Myths, Lies and Maple Leafs"
Season 7 episode 1: "Tying the Knot"
|2006||Getting Along Famously||Kip Delaney||6 episodes|
|The Tonight Show with Jay Leno||Overly Sensitive Man||Season 14 episode 181: "#14.181"|
|Second City: First Family of Comedy||Himself||Mini-series documentary|
Episodes 1 and 2: "A College of Comedy" and "It Came from Melonville"
|2007||Second City's Next Comedy Legend||Episodes 1 and 2: "Kreskin vs. Sean" and "Outsmart, Outlast, Outmug"|
|2007–2012||Little Mosque on the Prairie||Archdeacon Gladwin/Plastic Surgeon||Season 1 episode 6: "The Archdeacon Cometh"|
Season 6 episode 10: "The Worst of Times"
|2008||History Bites||Himself||Special: "Céline Dion"|
|2009||Hotbox||Season 1 episode 6 and 13: "#1.6" and "#1.13"|
|Improv Monologue Project||Himself|
|2009–2013||The Ron James Show||Barry Crosby/Mr. Douglas||5 episodes|
|2010||Love Letters||Andy||TV movie|
|The Kids in the Hall: Death Comes to Town||Veterinarian||Episode 4: "Big City Smack Down"|
|Degrassi Takes Manhattan||Larry||TV movie|
|Men with Brooms||Episode 12: "How They Got Here"|
|Making a Scene||Himself|
|Truth Mashup||Episode 2: "Canadian TV"|
|2010–2012||Wingin' It||Security Guard Bob/Security Guard||Season 1 episode 6: "Hold the Dressing"|
Season 3 episode 7: "Cosmonaut Claire 3-D"
|2011||She's the Mayor||Scott Hawkins||13 episodes|
|Single White Spenny||Dr. Brickman||Episode 1: "Revenge Sex"|
|Almost Heroes||Boyd||8 episodes|
|Drew Carey's Improv-A-Ganza||Himself||21 episodes|
|Long Story Short: CBC Turns 75|
|Colin & Brad: Two Man Group|
|2012||Comedy Bar||Lionel||Season 2 episode 3|
|Sunshine Sketches of a Little Town||Judge Pepperleigh||TV movie|
|Trust Us with Your Life||Himself||8 episodes|
|The Casting Room||Season 3 episode 1: "Colin Mochrie"|
|2013||Off2Kali Comedy||Season 1 episode 7: "Pick My Fake Indian Name!"|
|Downton Abbey at 54 Below: Season 4, Episode 1 Sneak Peak||Julian Fellowes (Himself)|
|Satisfaction||Manager||Episode 12: "Daddy Issues"|
|#7DaysLater||Colin||Episode 1: "Drama Queen"|
|Fir Crazy||Gary Dixon||TV movie|
|Call Me Fitz||Man in a Hot Dog Costume||Season 4 episode 7 and 10: "The Hard Wiener of Truth" and "A Very Special Fitzmas – Part 2"|
|2014||Working the Engels||Miles||Episode 1: "Pilot"|
|Dark Rising||Nacelle "The Nefarious"||5 episodes|
|Space Janitors||Wondor Kenway||Web series|
Season 3 episode 5: "Hope Day"
|Canada's Smartest Person||Himself||Linguistic Judge|
Season 1 episode 1: "#1.1"
|2014–2017||Annedroids||Mr. Cooper||Web series|
|2015||The Stanley Dynamic||Mailman||Season 1 episode 17: "The Stanley Student"|
|Gaming Show (In My Parents' Garage)||Himself||Season 2 episode 7: "'Pong the Movie"|
|Celebrity Name Game||Celebrity player|
|2016||Hart of America||Short|
|2017||But I'm Chris Jericho||Himself||Season 2 episode 3: "Peace Out"|
|2017 & 2019||Murdoch Mysteries||Ralph Fellows||"8 Footsteps" & "Manual for Murder"|
|2018||Let's Get Physical||Bill Vanslooten||Season 1 episode 8: "CAC Fight!"|
|The Mission||Ambassador Macdonald||TV movie|
Awards and nominations
Mochrie has been nominated for five Canadian Comedy Awards and has won two. He has also won a Gemini Award and a Writers Guild of Canada award for This Hour Has 22 Minutes. In 2013, Mochrie was awarded Canadian Comedy Person of the Year at the Canadian Comedy Awards.
|2000||Colin Mochrie – Whose Line Is It Anyway?||Canadian Comedy Awards||Best Male Improviser||Won|
|2001||Best Male Performance – Television||Won|
|2002||Colin Mochrie – Jane White Is Sick & Twisted||B-Movie Award||Best B-Movie Hollywood Appearance or Cameo||Won|
|This Hour Has 22 Minutes||WGC Screenwriting Awards||Best Script for TV Comedy or Variety||Won|
|2003||This Hour Has 22 Minutes – "New Years Even Special" with Greg Thomey, Mary Walsh, Cathy Jones, Mark Critch, Mark Farrell, Paul Mather, Peter McBain, and Kevin White||Canadian Comedy Awards||Best TV Writing in a Special or Episode||Won|
|This Hour Has 22 Minutes with Greg Thomey, Mary Walsh, Cathy Jones, Mark Critch, Mark Farrell, Paul Mather, Peter McBain, Luciano Casimiri, Kevin White||Nominated|
|2003||This Hour Has 22 Minutes||Gemini Awards||Best Ensemble Performance in a Comedy Program or Series||Won|
|2004||Colin Mochrie – Expecting||Canadian Comedy Awards||Best Male Performance – Film||Nominated|
|Colin Mochrie – Expecting with Karl Pruner, Barbara Radecki, Cindy Stone||Best Writing – Film||Nominated|
|2005||Getting Along Famously||Best Writing for a Special or Episode||Nominated|
|2005||Gemini Awards||Best Writing in a Comedy or Variety Program or Series||Nominated|
|2008||History Bites for episode Celine Dion||Nominated|
|2010||Colin Mochrie||ACTRA Toronto Awards||Award of Excellence||Won|
|Canadian Comedy Awards||Canadian Comedy Person of the Year||Nominated|
|2012||Phil Hartman Award||Nominated|
|Dave Broadfoot Award||Won|
|2013||Canadian Comedy Person of the Year||Won|
|2015||ACTRA Toronto Awards||Outstanding Performance – Male||Nominated|
|2016||Colin Mochrie & Wayne Jones||Canadian Comedy Awards||Best Live Production||Nominated|
- "Colin Mochrie Biography (1957–)". www.filmreference.com.
- Byrne, Bridget (December 24, 2000). "Comedian keeps track of Santa". Ocala Star-Banner. p. 7D.
- De Giorgio, Lorianna (February 23, 2006). "Funnyman Mochrie shy guy at heart". Town Crier Online. Multimedia Nova Corporation. Archived from the original on June 24, 2016. Retrieved March 19, 2009.
- Fink, Jerry (November 25, 2005). "Colin doesn't make mockery of LV comedy". Las Vegas Sun. Retrieved March 19, 2009.
- MacPherson, Guy (November 27, 2007). "Colin Mochrie Interview". The Comedy Couch. Retrieved July 13, 2009.
- Byrne, Bridget (December 22, 2000). "Improv crew popping up". San Antonio Express-News. p. 4F.
- Markstrom, Serena (June 15, 2007). "Improv troupe rolls with it and rocks the house". Eugene Register-Guard. p. 14.
- "Colin Mochrie, Brad Sherwood head for Capitol Center". New Hampshire Union Leader. November 13, 2008. Retrieved July 21, 2009.
- Mietkiewicz, Henry (June 7, 1989). "Second City Hits A New Plateau". Toronto Star. p. B2.
- Branswell, Helen (August 25, 1996). "Toronto Comic Becomes British Celeb". Toronto Star. p. B4.
- "Episode 40: Featuring Colin Mochrie « Conversations with Ross". Rosscarey.com. July 28, 2011. Retrieved November 25, 2011.
- Salem, Rob (August 9, 1998). "Beating Hollywood at its own game". Toronto Star. p. E1.
- Salem, Rob (July 19, 1998). "ABC charts new series strategy". Toronto Star. p. 1.
- Hill, Peggy (August 27, 2000). "Who is Colin Mochrie Anyway?". Northern Stars Magazine.
- Tennant, Jamie (February 3, 1994). "Here's the story of a play named Brady". The Hamilton Spectator. p. 11.
- Rice, Ian (March 2, 2005). "An Interview with...Colin Mochrie". Stony Brook Independent. Archived from the original on September 14, 2010. Retrieved September 2, 2010.
- Rempel, Shauna (August 26, 2006). "Copy, paste, animate; Pop culture crudely skewered in animutation Most shorts mash up celebrity faces, Japanese songs". Toronto Star. p. H3.
- "Ask Colin Mochrie". Colinmochrie.com. J. Johnston/eAvalon. Archived from the original on March 14, 2009. Retrieved July 27, 2009.
- "She's the Mayor finds laughs in Hamilton" Archived August 26, 2012, at the Wayback Machine. Hamilton Spectator, April 16, 2010.
- Mipasthiewyebut, Keith. "Charlie Sheen's Improntu Improv with Drew Carey". ET HD. Archived from the original on April 2, 2011. Retrieved June 4, 2011.
- "About this show: Trust us with your life". The Futon Critic. Retrieved July 7, 2012.
- Ng, Philiana (March 1, 2013). "'Whose Line Is It Anyway?' Being Revived by The CW". The Hollywood Reporter. Retrieved March 1, 2013.
- "An Evening with Colin and Brad". www.colinandbradshow.com.
- "'Whose Line' Stars Are Scared Scriptless Now". www.eyeonsunvalley.com. Retrieved April 1, 2020.
- Kate Feldman. "'Whose Line Is It Anyway' star Colin Mochrie defends transgender daughter online". New York Daily News. Retrieved January 17, 2017.
- "'Whose Line' Star Colin Mochrie, Opens Up About Transgender Daughter". January 18, 2017. Archived from the original on June 8, 2017. Retrieved May 29, 2017.
- "How the rule of improv helped Colin Mochrie support transgender daughter | CBC News". CBC. Retrieved February 28, 2018.
- "Mr. D, Goon, Colin Mochrie win Canadian Comedy Awards". CBC News. Retrieved January 2, 2017.
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