Alison Pill

ALISON PILL will soon star in M. Night Shyamalan’s next untitled feature film. She recently did a reading of Martin McDonagh’s The Pillowman (directed by Lila Neugebauer) for Williamstown Theatre Festival's 2023 season. She also starred in the independent feature Eric Larue (directed by Michael Shannon, premiered at Tribeca Film Festival 2023). She will also star in the independent feature film Young Werther opposite Douglas Booth. On TV, she can recently be seen starring in “Hello Tomorrow!” (Apple TV+) and was also a series regular in two seasons of the CBS All Access series “Star Trek: Picard,” Alex Garland’s FX limited series “Devs,”and the Amazon series “Them.” Pill’s other TV work includes Ryan Murphy’s “American Horror Story: Cult,” the ABC drama “The Family,” the acclaimed Aaron Sorkin HBO series “The Newsroom,” the HBO drama “In Treatment,” “The Book of Daniel” and “Life with Judy Garland: Me and My Shadows.” As for voiceover work, her voice will next be heard when her original Scott Pilgrim character of Kim Pine is reprised in the new anime reboot “Scott Pilgrim Takes Off” (Netflix). Recent film credits include Peter Hedges’ The Same StormAll My Puny Sorrow (premiered at TIFF in 2021) and the Oscar-nominated biopic Vice (written and directed by Adam McKay). Alison can also be seen in Miss SloaneHail Caesar!SnowpiercerGoonScott Pilgrim vs. The WorldMilkDan in Real LifeDear Wendy and Pieces of April.  Alison starred on Broadway in the Tony-nominated production of Edward Albee’s Three Tall Women (directed by Joe Mantello) opposite Glenda Jackson and Laurie Metcalf. She was nominated for a Tony Award for her Broadway debut in The Lieutenant of an Inishmore and for a Lucille Lortel Award for On the Mountain.  She won the Drama Desk Award for Outstanding Ensemble in the U.S. premiere of The Distance From Here. She is represented by The Burstein Company and CAA.

LCT Blog Posts

  • Alison Pill on VANYA and Sonia

    Alison Pill on VANYA and Sonia

    "A performance affords you the comedy – we laugh at the mundane because we see ourselves there."