Voice, Speech, Text
Patrick Mulryan is a queer director, actor, teacher, and voice and dialect coach based in New York City. The focus of his work is on expanding one’s expressive palette and sense of self through freeing one’s authentic voice and through that process expanding our capacity for empathy.
Patrick recently joined the Voice and Speech faculty at the Juilliard School. He also serves as Dialect Associate for Harry Potter and the Cursed Child on Broadway.
Past coaching credits include Lost in Yonkers at Hartford Stage (co-directed by and starring Academy Award nominee Marsha Mason) and Sweat at the Huntington Theater Company for which the cast received the Elliot Norton Award for Outstanding Ensemble.
Directing credits include Indian Ink, Raison d’être: an Evening of Pirandello (also adaptor), and Goblin Market (JJewell Productions) which he directed in New York at 59E59 and abroad at the Edinburgh International Fringe Festival.
Acting credits include Menier Chocolate Factory (London), Roundabout Theatre, EST, Barrow Street/TFANA, La MaMa, McCarter, Old Globe, Trinity Rep, and the Guthrie.
Patrick has taught at Brooklyn College, the New Group, NYU, Wesleyan, Pace, SUNY Purchase, Fordham, and the Tom Todoroff Studio. He has developed work with Tectonic Theater Project, Ensemble Studio Theatre, Page 73, Ma-Yi, TFANA, Fiasco, Bay Street, Lark, New Georges, and at the O'Neill Center (NMTC).
Patrick received his MFA in Acting from Brown University/Trinity Rep. Other training includes: Moscow Art Theatre (NTI), Oberlin College (BA), and Guthrie Experience for Actors in Training (GEx 13).
Patrick is a member of the Actors Center workshop company, the National Alliance of Acting Teachers, VASTA, the Dramatists Guild, and Phi Beta Kappa. He is a certified teacher of the Miller Voice Method (mVm) and is a student of Knight-Thompson Speechwork. He is the recipient of an LA Drama Critics Award.
Patrick is also a board member of Colored Criticism, an organization that highlights the voices of artists, audiences, and professionals historically sidelined from cultural criticism.