Produced on February 23, 1981, in Hollywood, Florida, performer Josh Gad went to work with television series like Back to You and The Daily Show. After making his Broadway debut in The 25th Annual Putnam County Spelling Bee, he earned accolades for his part in The Book of Mormon. He is served as co-creator and co star of the sitcom 1600 Penn and also worked in a number of movies, including 21, Love and Other Drugs and Jobs.
Joshua Gad was born on February 23, 1981, in Hollywood, Florida, as his family’s youngest son, with two elderly brothers. As a kid, he used wit and humor to aid deal with his parents’ divorce. Winning a National Forensics League wit and oratory tournament title while in high school, Gad went to study drama at Carnegie Mellon University, graduating in 2003. He also studied with the La improvisational school The Groundlings and co-founded the comedy troupe The Lost Nomads.
(Though Gad did not attain entry into Carnegie Mellon’s musical theater program, he still cultivated vocal chops.) After Bee, Gad took part in the early development of a future hit musical with spiritual subjects.
The year 2008 found Gad featured to the big screen yet again, in the gaming thriller 21 as well as the music comedy The Rocker. The next year, Gad became a correspondent for the TV comedy show The Daily Show, as well as in 2010, the celebrity costarred with Jake Gyllenhaal and Anne Hathaway in the romantic comedy Love and Other Drugs.
The show earned raves, becoming a major hit and winning multiple awards. Gad earned a Tony nomination, and won an Outer Critics Circle Award and a Grammy Award (finest musical theater record), for his performance in the satire musical.
Gad left the musical in June 2012 to prepare for the NBC TV situation comedy 1600 Penn, where he served as executive producer, co-originator and co star.
Gad has continued his movie endeavors too, including voiceover work for 2012’s Ice Age: Continental Drift. More lately, he is got lead roles in several jobs: He impersonates Apple cofounder Steve Wozniak in Jobs (2013), with Ashton Kutcher impersonating technology visionary Steve Jobs, and is featured in the Google-established comedy The Internship, starring Vince Vaughn and Owen Wilson. Gad also offers a component as a medic in a film on sex-dependence, Thanks for Sharing, which debuted in the Toronto International Film Festival in the year 2012, and has started composing work on a sequel to the 1988 Danny DeVito and Arnold Schwarzenegger comedy Twins.