Freddie Fox Biography
Freddie Fox born Frederick Samson Robert Morice “Freddie” Fox is an English actor who has appeared in the BBC’s Boy George biopic Worried About the Boy in 2010, in The Three Musketeers in 2011, in the two gay-themed television series Cucumber and Banana in 2015 and many others.
Freddie Fox Age
Fox was born on 5 April 1989 in Hammersmith, London, United Kingdom. He is 29 years old as of 2018
Freddie Fox Family
He is the son of actress Joanna David (née Joanna Elizabeth Hacking) and actor Edward Fox. He has an elder sister actress Emilia Fox. He is the nephew of actor James Fox and he is a cousin to Jack, Laurence, and Lydia, both actors.
Freddie Fox Gay
He said that he does not wish to define his sexuality, he has had girlfriends but he wouldn’t wish to say he is this or that because he might find himself dating a man. It is not clear if he is bisexuality, gay or straight
Freddie Fox Height
He stands at the height of 1.75 m ( 5′ 9″)
Freddie Fox Black 47
He was cast as pope in the 2018 Irish period drama film Black ’47
Freddie Fox Cucumber
He was cast as Freddie Baxte, the 25-year-old bisexual dreamboat in the first episode of the 2015 British television series Cucumber
Freddie Fox Movies
St Trinian’s 2: The Legend of Fritton’s Gold
The Three Musketeers
The Riot Club
King Arthur: Legend of the Sword
Fanny Lye Deliver’d
Freddie Fox Pride
He was cast as Jeff Cole, an effeminate man popular with the Onllwyn children in the 2014 British LGBT-related historical comedy-drama film Pride.
Freddie Fox Net Worth
His net worth is estimated to be around $350 million
Freddie Fox Twitter
Freddie Fox talks about his role in new English film Pride – Daily Mail
Freddie Fox Interview
Q&A: Freddie Fox
What was your first non-theatre job? Hatchards, the bookshop.
What was your first professional theatre job? Technically, when I was four, in my sister’s production of Rebecca, but probably a Miss Marple while I was at drama school.
What’s your next job? Another play in London, but I can’t say more than that.
What do you wish someone had told you when you were starting out? You can relax a bit more.
Who or what was your biggest influence? My family.
What’s your best advice for auditions? If it’s for a film, always learn the lines. If it’s for a play, check whether you need to learn the lines.
If you hadn’t been an actor, what would you have been? I wanted to be a director of photography for a while because I’m fascinated by what they do. You’re made to look good by them and you can learn so much from talking to them.
Do you have any theatrical superstitions or rituals? I do a fairly thorough physical and vocal warm-up – not necessarily because I need to, but because it will play on my mind during a performance if I don’t.
Fox is fired up by the play of the rehearsal room. He’s full of talk about finding a character in movement – about “corralling, teasing, provoking” audiences. And from Lord Alfred ‘Bosie’ Douglas in The Judas Kiss to the sexually omnivorous Freddie in TV series Cucumber, he’s played several provocative characters.
Sitting opposite me, mid-rehearsal, blond hair scruffy, a bit beardy, Fox is still strikingly handsome. He’s “very aware” that he’s played “lots of objects of desire” and considers this a rite of passage. But, he stresses: “There’s another step, then another, then another.” He’s skilled at finding the depth in those characters, the cracks in their brittle facade.
Several reviews of his Romeo praised the exceptional physicality of his performance – something he’s having fun exploring more in A Midsummer Night’s Dream. And with a part in Guy Ritchie’s upcoming film, Knights of the Roundtable: King Arthur, Fox wonders if he’s entering a new phase of his career, “perhaps more physically diverse roles”.
Variety is important to Fox. “That’s why I wanted to be an actor – to be everybody. Through all those different people I can learn about myself,” he says, then laughs, castigating himself for sounding “naff”. A voyage of self-discovery was not his aim, but “that’s what’s ended up happening, the more parts I play”.
Fox’s favored word is “chameleon-like” – he’d like it to define his career. “The joy of being a chameleon on stage is that you can be anything, and yet you’re not any of those things as well,” he says. This ethos embraces his desire “to try to maintain a private life at the same time”.
Last year, while promoting Cucumber, Fox made comments in a Telegraph interview that sparked headlines about his sexuality. “It’s a microcosmic example of the problem facing the world,” he says. “That people have to be one thing, or whatever, to be understood – which, as we know, is not the case.”