Ryan Corr

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Ryan Corr
Ryan Corr 2016.jpg
Born (1989-01-15) 15 January 1989 (age 28)
Melbourne, Australia
Occupation Actor
Years active 2003–present

Ryan Corr (born 15 January 1989) is an Australian actor. Corr is known for his roles in the Australian drama series Packed to the Rafters and Love Child along with film roles in Wolf Creek 2, The Water Diviner and Holding the Man.

Life and career[edit]

Corr was born in Melbourne. He started his acting career at the age of thirteen[1] with the film Opraholic. His first television performance was on The Sleepover Club with a supporting role as Matthew McDougal. After completing filming on The Sleepover Club, he scored a lead role as Sheng Zamett on Silversun. Soon after, Corr had many guest appearances on shows such as Scooter: Secret Agent, Blue Heelers and Neighbours. Corr is also a voice actor and was the voice of a sheep in Charlotte's Web. In 2006, the second series of Blue Water High aired on Australian TV in which he had a lead. Corr starred as a young surfer named Eric, who was one of the six chosen teens to attend Solar Blue. In 2009, he graduated from the National Institute of Dramatic Art (NIDA).[1] In 2010, Corr appeared in the final few episodes of Underbelly: The Golden Mile as Michael Kanaan and was a regular character on the popular Australian television show Packed to the Rafters, playing Dave Rafter's nephew Coby Jennings.

Corr was the 2011 recipient of the Heath Ledger Scholarship. He was a nominee for Cleo's Bachelor of the Year in 2012. In 2013, he appeared in the teen thriller film 6 Plots, and starred alongside John Jarratt in Wolf Creek 2, the 2013 sequel to the horror film Wolf Creek.

In 2015, Corr starred in Neil Armfield's romantic-drama film Holding the Man, adapted from Timothy Conigrave's 1995 memoir of the same name. Corr portrayed Timothy Conigrave opposite Craig Stott who portrayed John Caleo, with supporting performances from Guy Pearce, Anthony LaPaglia, Sarah Snook, Kerry Fox and Geoffrey Rush.[2][3]

Corr stars in the television series Wanted.[4]

Filmography[edit]

Film
Year Title Role Notes
2009 Where the Wild Things Are Claire's friend
2010 Before the Rain Max
2012 Not Suitable for Children Gus Film Critics Circle of Australia Award for Best Actor in a Supporting Role
Nominated—AACTA Award for Best Actor in a Supporting Role
2013 6 Plots Marty
2013 Wolf Creek 2 Paul Hammersmith
2014 The Water Diviner Arthur Connor
2015 Holding the Man Timothy Conigrave AFCA Award for Best Actor
Nominated—AACTA Award for Best Actor in a Leading Role
Nominated—FCCA Award for Best Actor
2016 Hacksaw Ridge Lt. Manville
2016 Ali's Wedding Wazza
Television
Year Title Role Notes
2003 The Sleepover Club Matthew McDougal 25 episodes
2004 Silversun Sheng Zammett 40 episodes
2005 Scooter: Secret Agent Freddie Episode: "Operation: Double Oh"
2005 Blue Heelers Zac Bronski Episode: "Playing by the Book"
2006 Neighbours Charlie Hoyland Episode: "You're a Big Boy Now"
2006 Blue Water High Eric Tanner Lead role; 26 episodes
2010 Underbelly: The Golden Mile Michael Kanaan 4 episodes
2010 Tangle Isacc 4 episodes
2009–2013 Packed to the Rafters Coby Jennings 65 episodes
Nominated—Logie Award for Most Popular New Male Talent
Nominated—Graham Kennedy Award for Most Outstanding New Talent
2014–2015 Love Child Johnny Lowry 9 episodes
2014 The Moodys Sammy 1 episode
2015 Banished Private MacDonald
2016 Wanted Chris Murphett
2016 Cleverman Blair Finch Main Cast
2017 Hoges: The Paul Hogan Story John Cornell Main Cast
Short film
Year Title Role Notes
2007 Piranha Andy
2010 Violet Max
2011 Blue Monday

References[edit]

  1. ^ a b "About Ryan Corr". BBC Two. BBC. Retrieved 20 March 2015. 
  2. ^ Maddox, Garry (27 August 2015). "Why Holding the Man became so real for Ryan Corr 'it stopped being acting'". The Sydney Morning Herald. Retrieved 14 February 2016. 
  3. ^ Dent, Nick (23 August 2015). "Holding the Man a beautiful, tragic love story with wide appeal". Herald Sun. Retrieved 14 February 2016. 
  4. ^ Papain, Jessie (28 September 2015). "Peacocke at home in Wanted role". The West Australian. Retrieved 30 October 2015. 

External links[edit]