David Krumholtz

Last updated
David Krumholtz
David Krumholtz 2012.jpg
Krumholtz at the 2012 PaleyFest: Fall TV CBS Preview Party
Born (1978-05-15) May 15, 1978 (age 40)
OccupationActor
Years active1992–present
Spouse(s)
Vanessa Britting(m. 2010)
Children2

David Krumholtz (born May 15, 1978) is an American actor. He played Charlie Eppes in the CBS drama series Numb3rs from 2005 to 2010. He also played Seth Goldstein in the Harold & Kumar film trilogy and Bernard the Elf in the Santa Clause film franchise.

Actor person who acts in a dramatic or comic production and works in film, television, theatre, or radio

An actor is a person who portrays a character in a performance. The actor performs "in the flesh" in the traditional medium of the theatre or in modern media such as film, radio, and television. The analogous Greek term is ὑποκριτής (hupokritḗs), literally "one who answers". The actor's interpretation of their role—the art of acting—pertains to the role played, whether based on a real person or fictional character. Interpretation occurs even when the actor is "playing themselves", as in some forms of experimental performance art.

Charlie Eppes character in the CBS crime drama Numb3rs

Prof. Charles Edward Eppes, Ph.D., is a fictional character and one of the protagonists of the CBS crime drama Numb3rs. He is portrayed by David Krumholtz.

CBS American broadcast television network

CBS is an American English language commercial broadcast television and radio network that is a flagship property of CBS Corporation. The company is headquartered at the CBS Building in New York City with major production facilities and operations in New York City and Los Angeles.

Contents

Early life

Krumholtz was born in Queens, New York City. He is the son of Michael and Judy Krumholtz. He grew up in a "very working-class, almost poor" Jewish family. [1] [2] [3] His paternal grandparents had emigrated from Poland, [1] and his mother moved from Hungary to the U.S. in 1956. [4]

Queens Borough in New York City and county in New York, United States

Queens is the easternmost of the five boroughs of New York City. It is the largest borough geographically and is adjacent to the borough of Brooklyn at the southwestern end of Long Island. To its east is Nassau County. Queens also shares water borders with the boroughs of Manhattan and the Bronx. Coterminous with Queens County since 1899, the borough of Queens is the second largest in population, with an estimated 2,358,582 residents in 2017, approximately 48% of them foreign-born. Queens County also is the second most populous county in the U.S. state of New York, behind Brooklyn, which is coterminous with Kings County. Queens is the fourth most densely populated county among New York City's boroughs, as well as in the United States. If each of New York City's boroughs were an independent city, Queens would be the nation's fourth most populous, after Los Angeles, Chicago, and Brooklyn. Queens is the most ethnically diverse urban area in the world.

New York City Largest city in the United States

The City of New York, usually called either New York City (NYC) or simply New York (NY), is the most populous city in the United States. With an estimated 2018 population of 8,398,748 distributed over a land area of about 302.6 square miles (784 km2), New York is also the most densely populated major city in the United States. Located at the southern tip of the state of New York, the city is the center of the New York metropolitan area, the largest metropolitan area in the world by urban landmass and one of the world's most populous megacities, with an estimated 20,320,876 people in its 2017 Metropolitan Statistical Area and 23,876,155 residents in its Combined Statistical Area. A global power city, New York City has been described as the cultural, financial, and media capital of the world, and exerts a significant impact upon commerce, entertainment, research, technology, education, politics, tourism, art, fashion, and sports. The city's fast pace has inspired the term New York minute. Home to the headquarters of the United Nations, New York is an important center for international diplomacy.

Jews ancient nation and ethnoreligious group from the Levant

Jews or Jewish people are an ethnoreligious group and a nation, originating from the Israelites and Hebrews of historical Israel and Judah. Jewish ethnicity, nationhood, and religion are strongly interrelated, as Judaism is the traditional faith of the Jewish people, while its observance varies from strict observance to complete nonobservance.

Career

At the age of 13, Krumholtz followed his friends to an open audition for the Broadway play Conversations with My Father (1992). When he tried out, he won the role of Young Charlie, with Judd Hirsch, Tony Shalhoub and Jason Biggs, who was also making his Broadway debut. Soon after his run on Broadway, Krumholtz co-starred in two feature films, Life With Mikey (1993) with Michael J. Fox and Addams Family Values (1993) with Christina Ricci. For his role in Mikey, David was nominated for a 1993 Young Artist Award. [5] Although his work in these two films garnered him critical attention, David is probably best known by children as the sarcastic head elf Bernard from The Santa Clause (1994) and its first sequel The Santa Clause 2 (2002). However, because of his filming schedule on "Numb3rs", which conflicted with the filming schedule on the second sequel, he could not reprise the role of Bernard in The Santa Clause 3: The Escape Clause (2006).

Audition a sample performance

An audition is a sample performance by an actor, singer, musician, dancer or other performer. It typically involves the performer displaying their talent through a previously memorized and rehearsed solo piece or by performing a work or piece given to the performer at the audition or shortly before. In some cases, such as with a model or acrobat, the individual may be asked to demonstrate a range of professional skills. Actors may be asked to present a monologue. Singers will perform a song in a popular music context or an aria in a Classical context. A dancer will present a routine in a specific style, such as ballet, tap dance or hip-hop, or show his or her ability to quickly learn a choreographed dance piece.

Broadway theatre class of professional theater presented in New York City, New York, USA

Broadway theatre, commonly known as Broadway, refers to the theatrical performances presented in the 41 professional theatres, each with 500 or more seats located in the Theater District and Lincoln Center along Broadway, in Midtown Manhattan, New York City. Along with London's West End theatre, Broadway theatre is widely considered to represent the highest level of commercial theatre in the English-speaking world.

Play (theatre) form of literature intended for theatrical performance

A play is form of literature written by a playwright, usually consisting of dialogue or singing between characters, intended for theatrical performance rather than just reading. Plays are performed at a variety of levels, from Broadway, Off-Broadway, regional theater, to Community theatre, as well as university or school productions. There are rare dramatists, notably George Bernard Shaw, who have had little preference as to whether their plays were performed or read. The term "play" can refer to both the written texts of playwrights and to their complete theatrical performance.

In 1994, Krumholtz co-starred in his first television series, Monty , with Henry Winkler; the show lasted only a few episodes. Krumholtz later starred in several short-lived series over the years. Along the way, he had the opportunity to work with Jason Bateman ( Chicago Sons , 1997), Tom Selleck ( The Closer , 1998), Jon Cryer ( The Trouble with Normal , 2000), and Rob Lowe ( The Lyon's Den , 2003). In 2005, he finally found television success with the CBS series Numbers . [6] Along with his starring roles on television, Krumholtz made guest appearances on ER as schizophrenic patient Paul Sobriki, as well as on Law & Order , Undeclared , Lucky , and Freaks and Geeks .

<i>Monty</i> (TV series) television series

Monty is an American sitcom that aired on Fox from January 11 to February 15, 1994. The series starred Henry Winkler as Monty Richardson, a loud, obnoxious conservative TV commentator. Richardson had also written a best-selling book titled I'm Right. I'm Right. I'm Right. Shut Up. The series also starred Tom McGowan as his executive producer and David Schwimmer as his left-leaning son. Monty hoped to capitalize on the same family dynamic that made the television show All in the Family a success in the 1970s. However, the show was canceled after six episodes.

Henry Winkler American actor, director and writer

Henry Franklin Winkler OBE is an American actor, comedian, director, producer, and author. He played the role of greaser Arthur "Fonzie" Fonzarelli, the breakout character of the 1970s American sitcom Happy Days. He also starred as Sy Mittleman on Adult Swim's Childrens Hospital, and as Eddie R. Lawson on USA Networks's Royal Pains. Winkler also had notable guest-starring roles on Arrested Development as Barry Zuckerkorn and Dr. Saperstein on Parks and Recreation. In 2018, he began appearing as Gene Cousineau on the HBO comedy Barry.

Jason Bateman American television and film actor

Jason Kent Bateman is an American actor, director, and producer. He began acting on television in the early 1980s on Little House on the Prairie, Silver Spoons, and The Hogan Family. In the 2000s, he became known for his role of Michael Bluth using deadpan comedy in the sitcom Arrested Development, for which he won a Golden Globe and a Satellite Award. He has also appeared in the films Teen Wolf Too (1987), The Break-Up (2006), Juno (2007), Hancock (2008), Up in the Air, Couples Retreat, Extract, The Switch (2010), Horrible Bosses (2011), The Gift (2015), Office Christmas Party, Zootopia and Game Night (2018).

Krumholtz at the premiere of Serenity in September 2005 David Krumholtz at the Serenity Premiere.jpg
Krumholtz at the premiere of Serenity in September 2005

He broke out of the children's movie genre with The Ice Storm (1997), directed by Ang Lee, and Slums of Beverly Hills (1998), starring Alan Arkin and Natasha Lyonne. In 1999, Krumholtz starred as Michael Eckman in the popular teen movie 10 Things I Hate About You with Larisa Oleynik, Joseph Gordon-Levitt, Julia Stiles, and Heath Ledger. That same year, he portrayed a completely different teen character – that of Yussel, a young conflicted Jewish man in Liberty Heights (1999).

<i>The Ice Storm</i> (film) 1997 film by Ang Lee

The Ice Storm is a 1997 American drama film directed by Ang Lee, based on Rick Moody’s 1994 novel of the same name.

Ang Lee Taiwanese-born American film director, screenwriter and film producer

Ang LeeOBS is a Taiwanese film director and screenwriter. Lee's work is known for its emotional charge, which critics believe is responsible for his success in offsetting cultural barriers and achieving international recognition.

<i>Slums of Beverly Hills</i> 1998 film by Tamara Jenkins

Slums of Beverly Hills is a 1998 American comedy film written and directed by Tamara Jenkins, and starring Natasha Lyonne, Alan Arkin, Marisa Tomei, David Krumholtz, Kevin Corrigan, Jessica Walter and Carl Reiner. Its protagonist is a teenage girl (Lyonne) struggling to grow up in the late 1970s in a lower-middle-class nomadic Jewish family that moves every few months.

It was the role of Yussel that brought Krumholtz to the attention of actor and filmmaker Edward Burns, who cast him in the independent film Sidewalks of New York (2001). [1] Playing the romantic and slightly obsessed Benny, Krumholtz was on a path to larger, more complex film roles. His first role as a leading man was in the romantic comedy You Stupid Man (2002), opposite Milla Jovovich. Although never released theatrically in the United States, You Stupid Man, directed by Edward Burns's brother Brian Burns, was released on DVD (2006). Krumholtz carried his first leading role in a released American film when he starred Big Shot: Confessions of a Campus Bookie (2002), which premiered on FX Networks.

Edward Burns American actor and director

Edward Fitzgerald Burns is an American actor, producer, writer, and director best known for appearing in several films including Saving Private Ryan (1998), 15 Minutes (2001), Life or Something Like It (2002), Confidence (2003), A Sound of Thunder (2005), The Holiday (2006), The Groomsmen (2006), One Missed Call (2008), 27 Dresses (2008), Man on a Ledge (2012), Friends with Kids (2012), and Alex Cross (2012). Burns directed movies such as The Brothers McMullen (1995), She's the One (1996), Sidewalks of New York (2001), Purple Violets (2007), and The Fitzgerald Family Christmas (2012). He also starred as Bugsy Siegel in the TNT crime drama series Mob City and as Terry Muldoon in TNT's Public Morals.

<i>Sidewalks of New York</i> (2001 film) 2001 film by Edward Burns

Sidewalks of New York is a 2001 American comedy-drama film written and directed by Edward Burns, who also stars in the film. The plot follows eight cycles in the lives of six Manhattan residents whose inter-connections form a circle that places each of them less than the proverbial six degrees of separation from the others.

Leading man male lead in a film or play

A leading man is the actor who is the protagonist or plays a love interest to the leading actress in a film or play. A leading man is sometimes an all-rounder; capable of singing, dancing, and acting at a professional level.

Big Shot was a true story based on the Arizona State University basketball fixing scandal in 1994. Krumholtz played Benny Silman, a college student and campus bookmaker, who was jailed for his part in shaving points off key Arizona State basketball games. Benny was unlike any character Krumholtz had played before; and he garnered critical praise for his performance, proving that he was not just a sidekick. [7]

In 2005, Krumholtz played Max in My Suicidal Sweetheart (formerly Max and Grace), once again starring opposite actress Natasha Lyonne. Krumholtz also returned to smaller key roles in the successful films Ray (2004) and Harold & Kumar Go to White Castle (2004). In September 2005, he was seen in Joss Whedon's science fiction film Serenity as "Mr. Universe", a hacker and information broker. Most recently, in early 2006, Krumholtz's 2003 film Kill the Poor screened in New York City at IFC Center and across the country on Comcast's On Demand cable service.

He played Charlie Eppes, a mathematical genius who helped his brother Don (Rob Morrow), an FBI agent, solve crimes using mathematics, on CBS' show Numbers . The cast of Numbers also included Judd Hirsch and Peter MacNicol, who appeared with him in Addams Family Values as a camp counselor. Television critic Matt Roush ( TV Guide ) called Krumholtz's work on Numbers "probably his best TV work to date".[ citation needed ]Numbers was officially cancelled by CBS on May 18, 2010. [8]

In 2012, Krumholtz was cast opposite Michael Urie in CBS' comedy TV series Partners [9] but the show was cancelled after six episodes. [10]

Personal life

He appeared in two documentaries on the Knocked Up DVD (one being staged and the other being genuine). "Gummy: The Sixth Roommate" tells the true story of how David dropped out of the film to play the lead part in a Woody Allen movie in Paris that got canceled before production, and Apatow would not write him back into his script. He would have played one of the main character's five roommates (along with other Freaks and Geeks alumni Seth Rogen, Jason Segel and Martin Starr). [11] [12] Friend and fellow Freaks actor Jason Segel appears with him in a short scene in Tenacious D in The Pick of Destiny .

On May 22, 2010, Krumholtz married actress Vanessa Britting (born Vanessa Almeda Goonan), at The Plaza Hotel, in New York City; they had been engaged since July 2008. [13] They have a daughter, Pemma Mae Krumholtz, who was born in 2014, and a son, Jonas, born in 2016. [14]

In July 2011, Krumholtz was diagnosed with thyroid cancer, and began a radioactive iodine treatment five months later. [15] At the end of January 2012, he was diagnosed cancer-free. [16]

Filmography

Film

YearTitleRoleNotes
1993 Life with Mikey Barry Corman
Addams Family Values Joel Glicker
1994 The Santa Clause Bernard the Elf
1997 The Ice Storm Francis Davenport
1998 Slums of Beverly Hills Ben Abromowitz
1999 10 Things I Hate About You Michael Eckman
Liberty Heights Yussel
2000 How to Kill Your Neighbor's Dog Brian Sellars
2001 The Mexican Beck
Sidewalks of New York Benjamin Bazler
Two Can Play That Game Jason
According to Spencer Ezra
2002Big Shot: Confessions of a Campus Bookie Benny Silman Television film
You Stupid Man Owen
The Santa Clause 2 Bernard the Arch-elf
Cheats Evan Rosengarden
2003 Scorched Max
Kill the Poor Joe Peltz
2004 Looking for Kitty Abe Fiannico
Harold & Kumar Go to White Castle Goldstein
Ray Milt Shaw
2005 Guess Who Jerry MacNamaraUncredited
My Suicidal Sweetheart Max
Serenity Mr. Universe
2006American StorageKurtShort film
The NailDanielShort film
Bobby Agent Phil
Tenacious D in The Pick of Destiny Frat boy #2Uncredited
2007 Live! Rex
Superbad Benji Austin
Battle for Terra Terrian Commander (voice)
Walk Hard: The Dewey Cox Story Schwartzberg
2008DemptionDetective Joseph SchneiderShort film
Harold & Kumar Escape from Guantanamo Bay Goldstein
2009 I Love You, Man Sydney's buddy #3Uncredited
2011 Mr. Popper's Penguins Kent
A Very Harold & Kumar 3D Christmas Goldstein
2013TunaGetty
The Big Ask Andrew
This Is the End Himself
2014 The Judge Mike Kattan
2015 I Saw the Light [17] James Dolan
2016 Hail, Caesar! Communist screenwriter #4
Sausage Party Kareem Abdul Lavash (voice)
Casual EncountersSammy Deetz
Ghost Team Stan
2017 Wonder Wheel Jake
2018 A Futile and Stupid Gesture Time-Life Publisher
The Ballad of Buster Scruggs Frenchman in SaloonSegment: "The Ballad of Buster Scruggs"

Television

YearTitleRoleNotes
1993 Law & Order Scott FisherEpisode: "Sweeps"
1994 Monty David Richardson5 episodes
1995 Pig Sty TimmyEpisode: "Tess Makes the Man"
1997 Chicago Sons Billy Kulchak13 episodes
1997 Justice League of America Martin WaltersPilot
1997 Union Square Russell2 episodes
1998 The Closer Bruno Verma10 episodes
2000–2002 ER Paul Sobriki3 episodes
2000 The Trouble with Normal Bob Wexler13 episodes
2000 Freaks and Geeks Barry SchweiberEpisode: "Noshing and Moshing"
2001–2002 Undeclared Greg2 episodes
2003 Lucky TonyEpisode: "Savant"
2003 The Lyon's Den Jeff Fineman13 episodes
2005–2010 Numb3rs Charlie Eppes 118 episodes
2007 Wainy Days OrtezEpisode: "Tough Guy"
2010 Law & Order: Special Victims Unit Dr. Vincent ProchikEpisode: "Wet"
2011 The Playboy Club Billy Rosen7 episodes
2012 Raising Hope Carl2 episodes
2012 Don't Trust the B---- in Apartment 23 Patrick KellyEpisode: "Shitagi Nashi..."
2012 The Newsroom Dr. Jacob "Jack" Habib3 episodes
2012 Partners Joe Goodman13 episodes
2012 Childrens Hospital DookieEpisode: "Wisedocs"
2013–2014 The League Joel Cocque2 episodes
2014 Newsreaders Mark JonesEpisode: "Motorboating Dads; the Negative $100,000 Question"
2014 Key & Peele Terrorist #3Episode: "Terrorist Meeting"
2014 Men at Work Myron5 episodes
2014–2016 The Good Wife Josh Mariner7 episodes
2015 Forever 1984 AbeEpisode: "Punk is Dead"
2015 Gigi Does It Gigi8 episodes; also co-creator and executive producer
2015 Comedy Bang! Bang! HimselfEpisode: "David Krumholtz Wears a Blue Zip-Up Jacket and Grey Sneakers"
2015 Master of None NathanEpisode: "Plan B"
2015–2016 Mom Gregory Muchnick5 episodes
2015–2017 All Hail King Julien Timo / Additional voices30 episodes
2016 The Interestings Ethan FigmanPilot
2017–present The Deuce Harvey Wasserman14 episodes
2017 Difficult People RayEpisode: "Criminal Minds"
2018 Living Biblically Rabbi Gil Ableman13 episodes
2018 Star vs. the Forces of Evil Cobalt Ferrero (voice)Episode: "Is Another Mystery/Marco Jr."
2018 Billions Frotty AnismanEpisode: "Redemption"

Theatre

YearTitleRoleNotes
1992–1993 Conversations with My Father Young Charlie Royale Theatre
March 22, 1992 – March 14, 1993

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References

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