Tom Marshall


Spotlight CV

Toms CV clearly shows the calibre and breadth of his experience working with numerous directors and companies of note, including Jonathan Kent, Nicholas Hytner and Michael Grandage at venues such as The National Theatre The Royal Court, The Young Vic, and in numerous West End productions. He has performed in seasons at Glasgow, Lincoln, Bristol, Cardiff, Watford, and Oxford to name but a few.

Recent theatre includes Malvolio in Twelfth Night at Perth Horsecross Theatre and Sandy in Somersaults at The Finborough Theatre for which Tom received excellent reviews Tom’s Television and Film credits include Spooks, Coronation Street, Casualty, The Bill and Upstairs Downstairs. Tom played leading roles in The Thin End of the Wedge and Worlds End and early in his career Tom appeared in the film Oh What a Lovely War!


“The performances are good,Tom Marshall as his dying father speaks Gaelic with a quiet musicality that makes one mourn the language’s inexorable decline.”
Michael Billington, The Guardian

“Tom Marshall’s gentle, fading Sandy is refreshingly equivocal about the seeming rootedness that belatedly means so much to his son.”
Paul Taylor, The Independent

“James goes back to Lewis to visit his father Sandy, facing death from terminal cancer, a beautiful understated performance from Tom Marshall, the most real of all the characters in this play.”
Howard Loxton, British Theatre Guide

“The scenes between James and his father are immensely moving, beautifully handled here – in a mix of English and Gaelic – by Tom Marshall as the father and David Carlyle as James.”
Sarah Hemming, Financial Times

“Tom Marshall makes a stirring, melancholy Sandy, his green eyes often wild and vacant.”
Laura Silverman, Arts Desk

“There is a touching scene in which the majority is spoken in Gaelic between father and son, and Marshall easily evokes a deep sense of tranquility amongst the audience despite the hyped up pressure of James’ life…. Marshall’s accent is seamless too.”
Sarah Milton,


“Andreas Vasalius’ passion is given an elegant and sardonic interpretation by Tom Marshall.”
BBC Radio

“Tom Marshall is magisterially commanding as Vasalius.”
The Stage

“Tom Marshall as the enigmatic scientist carves through centuries of of dogma with resonance and astonishing poise.”
Camden New Journal