Clark Gregg booking
A frequent collaborator with playwright-filmmaker David Mamet, Gregg’s early film appearances included such Mamet efforts as “Things Change” and “The Spanish Prisoner.” He later garnered substantial praise for his turn as a pre-operative transsexual opposite Adrian Grenier in “The Adventures of Sebastian Cole.” Gregg made his debut as a feature film screenwriter with the paranormal mystery, “What Lies Beneath,” turned in more respectable supporting work in films like “One Hour Photo,” and appeared with regularity on such hit shows as “The West Wing.” After writing and directing an adaptation of Chuck Palahniuk’s novel “Choke,” Gregg made his first appearance as secret agent Phil Coulson in the superhero spectacular, “Iron Man.” More Coulson cameos followed, eventually leading to an expanded role in the summer blockbuster, “The Avengers,” which teamed a number of Marvel Comics’ most iconic heroes on screen for the first time. While not boasting the marquee recognition enjoyed by many of his costars, Gregg remained one of the more versatile and employable talents in Hollywood.
Born in Boston, MA on April 2, 1962, Gregg studied drama at New York University, where he was befriended and mentored by noted playwright, David Mamet. With Mamet’s help, he and actor William H. Macy helped to co-found NYC’s Atlantic Theater Company, where Gregg served as artistic director for a number of years. Over the course of one momentous year, he made his off-Broadway debut under the direction of Macy in Howard Korder’s play, “A Boy’s Life” in 1988, made his feature film debut in writer-director Mamet’s mob fable “Things Change,” and worked under Macy’s direction again in the made-for-cable movie, “Lip Service.” After making his Broadway debut in Aaron Sorkin’s “A Few Good Men,” and appearing on network TV for the first time in a 1991 episode of “Law & Order,” he enjoyed a feature lead as a plumber mistaken for a podiatrist in writer-director Bashar Shbib’s “Lana in Love,” followed by another substantial role in the filmmaker’s comedy “Ride Me.”
Throughout the ’90s, Gregg divided his time between performances on the stage and screen. Working on efforts in both New York and Los Angeles, he directed productions of Kevin Heelan’s “Distant Fires” and Mamet’s “Edmond,” in addition to garnering praise for his performance in an off-Broadway mounting of Jez Butterworth’s “Mojo.” Gregg added further to his steadily growing film resume with solid turns in such notable films as “Clear and Present Danger,” “The Usual Suspects,” Mamet’s “The Spanish Prisoner” and Paul Thomas Anderson’s “Magnolia.” Rounding out the decade, he made an indelible impression as the maternal, pre-operative transsexual step-father, Hank-Henrietta, in the indie coming-of-age drama “The Adventure of Sebastian Cole.” As a writer, Gregg picked up his first screenplay credit for his work on the Robert Zemeckis-directed supernatural-thriller, “What Lies Beneath,” starring Harrison Ford and Michelle Pfeiffer as a couple whose lakeside home hides a terrifying secret.
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