Previous paid speaking roles
- UK Cockney
- UK English
- UK Posh
- UK Scottish
- USA New York
2013 'A Little Chaos' Dancer, Lionsgate, Alan Rickman
2013 'California Modem' (lead) Joon Goh
2013 'The Blackout' (Isabel) London College of Communication Julia Ponomareva
2013 'Acis and Galatea' Actor, Iford Arts, Pia Furtado
2013 'Shakespeare Sonnets' Insecure girlfriend, Secret Cinema, Lizzie Conrad-Hughes,
2013 'Fitting In' The Cockpit Theatre, Dominic Kelly
2013 'Gloriana' The Royal Opera House, Richard Jones
2012 'Childrens Hour' Karen, The Actors Temple Studio Theatre, Simon Furness
2011 'Scheherazade' Scheherazade, Gaiety Theatre Dublin, Morgann Runacre-Temple
2010 'Romeo and Juliet' Lady Capulet, Gaiety Theatre Dublin, Morgann Runacre-Temple
2009 'Cinderella-after the ball' The national Concert Hall Dublin, Morgann Runacre-Temple
2009 'Hotel Follies' Oblivious Beauty, Arts Theatre Leicester Square, Christopher Marney
The Actors Temple 2012/13
Meisner training including improvisation, text analysis, scene work, voice and movement.
'I found the whole experience incredibly valuable. Not least because of the incredible talent and dedication of a truly great cast of actors Julia Crook, David Scott-Lucas and salon regular Katherine Kingston who brought such depth and integrity to the text'
Kate Farrow - Writer, 'Fitting In'
'There were some grand performances in the more traditional roles: … most of all Katherine Kingston's Lady Capulet - one of the best performances of the role I've seen in ages and full of nuance from self-possessed, 'fit' mum to despairing parent still wrapped up in her own love life and unable to hide her relationship with Tybalt. '
Bruce Marriott, www.ballet.co.uk 2010
'...applause to Katherine Kingston who not only makes an expressive and appealing narrative-spinning heroine but doubles up as Sinbad’s saviour of a Sea Princess.'
'As she leans forward for a last graceful arabesque, Kingston is perfection'
Irish Sunday Times
'Katherine Kingston is outstanding as the older sister Betty, dancing and acting with great charm.'
David Ballan, The Oxford Times