Karl Brown is a British actor and voice over artist from Nottingham. He’s represented for his acting by Robert Scott at J.R. Associates Talent. Email rob@jrassociatesagency.com if you’d like to book Karl for your acting project.

For voiceover queries, contact Karl directly from the contact page.

He’s currently working on The Unseen World from Composite Games, working with Pat Fraley on his narration skills, and writing a script focusing on depression.

He spent 4 years at UEA on student radio while studying English Literature and then his Masters degree, after which Karl moved back to Nottingham to study radio journalism. After finding how much he enjoyed creating different voices in front of the microphone he started working as a voice over artist, before making the leap from behind the microphone to in front of the camera in 2 TV pilots (Meadowlark and Poker Face) and some feature films. He plays Eric Giddens in horror film, House of Afflictions , and lent his voice to Night Fall, starring Nathan Head, as well as several other roles.

Because of his natural style of read, his softer British RP accent and his acting ability he’s completed several documentary narrations for Reality Films, specialising in cover-up theories and the unknown. He’s adept at character voices and is always looking to add more archetypes to his repetoire, which already covers men in authority, heros, snobs, geeks, comic relief, fantasy monsters, mad scientists, mastermind villains, announcers, reluctant heroes and narrators.

Karl has added screen combat to his resume, studying under Mark Hindman-Smith. To add further to his skills in screen combat he’s training in professional wrestling at the House of Pain, and has backgrounds in Taekwondo, fencing and archery. He trains regularly at the gym, cycles, and does DDP Yoga for flexibility.

Karl sees his greatest strength as an actor and voice over as his versatility. Having studied characters and improvisation techniques with Nottingham-based troupe, MissImp, he’s able to switch quickly between characters. He employs some aspects of Method acting without becoming lost in the character, letting him switch from scene to scene and character to character.