Bellamy Young

Follow

Bellamy Young Trivia

FILTER BY TYPE

  • Trivia

    • Bellamy's other film credits include Mission (2001), Swatters (2002), Darcy's Off-White Wedding, and Eve of Understanding (2006).

    • Bellamy appears on the original Broadway soundtrack for Great Expectations, singing "This Boy" with three other actors and solo on "My Dear Mr. Pip."

    • Bellamy is a natural brunette but she appeared blonde in her role as Dr. Grace Miller on NBC's Scrubs.

    • Bellamy appeared in both The Real Inspector Hound and The Actor's Nightmare during the summer of 2001. The plays were sponsored by Penn State's theatre department and featured Law & Order vet George Dzundza.

    • Bellamy's Broadway debut as a wide-eyed innocent (literally) just off the bus from Minnesota in Cy Coleman's The Life was described as "a most auspicious Broadway debut" by Elyse Sommer in Curtain Up.

    • Bellamy (then known as Amy) was voted "most talented" in her senior class.

    • She won the title of Buncombe County Junior Miss on her way to the North Carolina state crown. Bellamy won the title of North Carolina Junior Miss in 1987.

    • Bellamy was the associate producer for the 2006 film Simple Things which was shot in North Carolina and was first screened in her hometown of Ashville.

    • Among her off-Broadway credits Bellamy lists a role in Randy Newman's update of Faust.

    • Her Broadway credits include the role of Mary in Cy Coleman's The Life and Meg in the revival of Merrily We Roll Along by Stephen Sondheim. Her other theatrical credits include Book of Days and My Fair Lady.

    • Bellamy won the title of North Carolina Junior Miss in 1987.

  • Quotes

    • (Scrubs Casting Director) Brett Benner: (on his casting of Bellamy) The producers wanted us to go after a star, but the star's agent said she just didn't respond to the show. So we brought in Bellamy, and she nailed the audition and got the part. It's really gratifying when we can actually cast the show--when the process actually works. And it's so much better to be creative than just slamming a celebrity into a part, where sometimes it's at the expense of the role, but it gets more people to tune in.