Although being born in Kings Cross, for the first 10 years of his life, Abe lived in the Blue Mountains, before moving back to the city.
When working on Always Greener, Abe usually worked approx. 12-13 hours a day.
Abe is a big Steve Martin fan and would love to get the chance to meet him.
Abe had just auditioned unsuccessfully for a tampon commercial when the script for Tripping Over came up.
Abe received critical acclaim for his performance as Richard, Duke of York in Bell Shakespeare's production of Richard III.
In 2001, Abe received numerous accolades for his performance at the Melbourne Comedy Festival.
Abe's film Computer Boy has been downloaded approx. 380,000 times and became so popular that it was released on DVD.
In 1998, Abe won the Tropicana award at Tropfest when he was just 16 years old.
Abe attended The McDonald College for Performing Arts.
In 2003 Abe wrote the script for the film Ned, about Australian outlaw Ned Kelly in just three weeks. Abe both starred and directed the film.
Abe attended Newtown High School, before dropping out at the age of 15.
Abe's father is comedian Drew Forsythe. He has one older sister.
Abe: (on the Tripping Over storyline) That's what I really like about the series. It's very unpredictable, the journey the characters go on, and that reflects the unpredictable nature of life. It's great because it's real.
Abe: (on Tripping Over) It's actually the only show I've done where I've wanted it to keep going, because it's just so good. I'm really hoping it goes to a second season, because it's the only time I've ever worked on something, finished it and gone, 'There's still so much stuff to get out of the story, and the character'.
Abe: (on making Guided By The Light Of The Lord) I did basically everything on it. And it was made on 70 bucks!
Abe: (on his father teaching him how to create characters) He never sat me down to teach me anything...just by watching him he's taught me so much... He's never been the kind of person who's wanted to tell me what to do or push me in any sort of way. He's always let me just work it out for myself and make my own mistakes.
Abe: (when asked what it's like being famous) I have no idea! I get recognised quite often, but what can I say? I'm in it for the glamour!
Abe: I stumbled into acting and have just kept doing it. But I'm seeing what other opportunities are out there in the same industry.
Abe: (on his father, actor Drew Forsythe) I spent literally all my childhood hanging out with him and touring with him on different shows.
Abe: (on Tripping Over) It's fantastic to play someone grappling with the inconsistency of life. I certainly didn't realise until recently it's a really important time of life, being in your mid-20s, because you kind of don't realise you have to make important decisions that could affect the rest of your life. That's what all this is about.
Abe: (on developing the movie, Ned) I basically had a timeline of his life which was, you know, Ned's born this year, this event happened at Euroa, this even happened at Glenrowan, this is where he was hanged.
Abe: (on directing) If you look at something a year after you've done it, you notice all your flaws and you know not to do that the next time.