Jeremy co-starred in the Oscar-nominated film The Big Short (Paramount/Plan B) directed by Adam McKay, alongside Steve Carell, Christian Bale, Ryan Gosling, and Brad Pitt. He starred opposite Robert Downey Jr. and Robert Duvall in the Oscar-nominated film The Judge (Warner Brothers) directed by David Dobkin, in the Oscar-nominated civil rights drama Selma directed by Ava DuVernay, and in Oren Moverman's Time Out Of Mind opposite Richard Gere. His body of work also includes the Oscar-nominated film Lincoln directed by Steven Spielberg, in which Jeremy co-starred alongside Daniel Day Lewis as the President's secretary John Nicolay (DreamWorks) and the Oscar-nominated film Zero Dark Thirty directed by Kathryn Bigelow (Sony). Jeremy played Lee Harvey Oswald in Peter Landesman's acclaimed Kennedy assassination drama Parkland (Playtone). He co-starred in Oscar-winning writer/director Frank Darabont's TNT series "Mob City." He appeared in Oren Moverman's The Messenger, M. Night Shyamalan's The Happening, had the leading role in Humboldt County and has co-starred in numerous independent films at Sundance. Jeremy made his Broadway debut opposite Oscar nominee and Tony winner Frank Langella in A Man For All Seasons (Rounabout) directed by the renowned Doug Hughes. He most recently starred to rave reviews in Amy Herzog's The Great God Pan (Playwright's Horizons) and in Richard Nelson's world premiere translation of Turgenev's A Month In The Country (Williamstown). He played the title role in Sam Gold's production of The Coward (Lincoln Center). Other theater work includes leading roles in Adam Rapp's acclaimed HallwayTrilogy (Rattlestick), Pulitzer Prize nominee Theresa Rebeck's play Our House (Playwrights Horizons), and in David Ives New Jerusalem (CSC). He appeared in Richard Nelson's Conversations In Tusculum (The Public) opposite David Strathairn, in Oscar and Pulitzer prize winning John Patrick Shanley's Defiance (MTC), and Franks Home (Playwrights Horizons) directed by Tony Award winner Robert Falls. Jeremy has been hailed as "The Excellent Jeremy Strong" by Ben Brantley of the New York Times. Jeremy was recipient of the Lincoln Center Theater Annenberg Fellowship for "an artist of extraordinary talent." He trained at Yale, The Royal Academy of Dramatic Art in London and Chicago's Steppenwolf Theatre Company.
|Movie Name||Release Date|
|Molly’s Game||January 5, 2018|