Rosie Wyatt

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Rosie is an award-winning actress who has worked across theatre, television and radio. She has been seen in prestigious venues across the UK and Europe, as well as Off-Broadway at 59E59 starring in Jack Thorne’s award-winning one-woman show Bunny.

Rosie won a prestigious Stage Award for Acting Excellence at the Edinburgh Fringe Festival for her “heroic performance” (Lyn Gardner) in the one-woman show Spine. Moreover, she was in the original touring cast of One Man Two Guvners for the National Theatre.

Her theatre credits include: Box of Delights (RSC); The Wind in the Willows Wilton’s (Wilton’s Music Hall); The Effect (English Theatre Frankfurt); Skylight (Chipping Norton Theatre); Aesop’s Fables (Unicorn Theatre); The Last Nine Months of the Rest of Our Lives (Vault Festival); In Event of Moon Disaster (Theatre 503); Mumburger (Old Red Lion); The Cardinal (Southwark Playhouse); Spine (Soho Theatre); The Boy in the Striped Pyjamas (Chichester Festival Theatre); Worst Wedding Ever (Salisbury Playhouse); Virgin (Watford Palace); One Man, Two Guvnors (National Theatre); Blink (nabokov and Soho Theatre); Mogadishu (Lyric Hammersmith); Love, Love, Love (Paines Plough); and Bunny (nabokov).

Her screen work includes Turn Up Charlie (Netflix); Inspector George Gently (BBC); New Tricks (Wall to Wall); and Doctors (BBC).

Her radio work includes Pride and Prejudice and How Did I Get Here? both for BBC.

Alongside her acting work, Rosie reads and assesses scripts for multiple theatre companies. Rosie trained at the Royal Welsh College of Music and Drama.


"Rosie Wyatt, an excellent performer, brings spontaneity, stoicism and a winning streak of irony to the role of Kyra,"

- The Stage on Skylight


"Rosie Wyatt is a tour de force as she embodies the multiple incarnations of Sylvia Moone"

- A Younger Theatre on In Event of Moone Disaster


"Rosie Wyatt is captivating. Lively, fragile and engaging,"

- Spy in the Stalls on In Event of Moone Disaster


"Rosie Wyatt gives a heroic performance, bringing both Amy and the old lady into mesmerising, vivid life,"

- Lyn Gardner for The Guardian on Spine