Paul Campbell (Canadian actor)

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Paul Campbell
Paul Campbell on the red carpet at the CTV Upfront 2014 event.jpg
Paul Campbell on the red carpet at CTV Television Network's 2014 Upfront presentation.
Born Paul Campbell
(1979-06-22) June 22, 1979 (age 39)
Vancouver, British Columbia, Canada

Paul Campbell (born June 22, 1979) is a Canadian actor.

Life and career[edit]

From 2004 to 2006 he portrayed Billy Keikeya on the reimagined Battlestar Galactica. Campbell's character was a personal assistant to President Laura Roslin.

Campbell made his first foray into comedy in 2005, starring in the Bill Lawrence TV pilot Nobody's Watching, for The WB. The pilot was not picked up to series but gained later notoriety when it was posted to YouTube. He starred in National Lampoon's Bag Boy with Dennis Farina in 2007.

In 2008, Campbell appeared in the romantic comedy Play the Game alongside Andy Griffith, Doris Roberts, Liz Sheridan, and Marla Sokoloff. Campbell played a young ladies' man who teaches his lonely, widowed grandfather how to re-enter the dating world after a 60-year hiatus.

Also in 2008, Campbell, playing "Billy" for the second time co-starred on NBC's Knight Rider re-boot.

In March 2009, Campbell was cast in an ABC comedy pilot based on the British series No Heroics, which revolves around four B-list superheroes. He played the leader of the group, Pete, aka Chillout, a Canadian-born superhero who can freeze small objects. The pilot was not picked up by ABC.[1]

In 2010 Campbell starred in the comedy series Almost Heroes alongside series co-creator Ryan Belleville and actors Colin Mochrie, Lauren Ash and Athena Karkanis. The series debuted on Showcase in June 2011, with the finale of the eight-episode first season airing July 21.

Campbell lead the cast of the CTV comedy series Spun Out, alongside Dave Foley, Rebecca Dalton, Al Mukadam, Holly Deveaux, J. P. Manoux and Darcy Michael.[2]


  1. ^ Nellie Andreeva (March 18, 2009). "Freddie Prinze Jr. cast in "No Heroics"". Reuters. Retrieved March 18, 2009. 
  2. ^ "Canada's CTV Orders Dave Foley Comedy 'Spun Out' to Series". The Hollywood Reporter, March 7, 2013.

External links[edit]