Graham lived half a block down from where they shot the mini-series Would Be Kings.
Prior to becoming an actor, Currie wanted to become a doctor, but his high school drama teacher called his parents and told them that putting Graham through medical school was a big mistake.
Currie is a member of the American Academy of Dramatic Arts Productions Company.
In 2004, Graham received a Gemini Award nomination in the category Best Performance by an Actor in a Featured Supporting Role in a Dramatic Program or Mini-Series for the TV movie Cowboys and Indians: The J.J. Harper Story.
• The Front Man as Dino (Ensemble Studio Theatre)
• The Domino Male as Harko (Ensemble Studio Theatre)
• Slam as Mel (Village Theatre)
• Identity Crisis as Dr. Summers (Village Theatre)
• Merrickville Theatre Co. as Charles Fellow (Mill Theatre)
• Up Down the Staircase as Rusty O'Brian (Brocks Arts Theatre)
• Cry of Players as Will (Lester Martin Theatre)
• Actor's Nightmare as Henry (Actors Space)
• Carnival Di Venezio as Puchinella (Guggenheim Museum)
• One-Man Show, Couvade (Mannie Greenfield Theatre)
TV Movie, Video, and Film Credits:
• Stargate: The Ark of Truth (2008) (V) as James Marrick
• Elijah (2007) (TV) as Gary Filmon
• By Appointment Only (2007) (TV) as Jake Brenner
• Augusta, Gone (2006) (TV) as John
• The Accidental Witness (2006) (TV) as Victor Sandeman
• A.K.A. (2006) (TV) as Capt. Mayhew
• Cowboys and Indians: The J.J. Harper Story (2003) (TV) as Constable Robert Cross
• Hip, Edgy, Sexy, Cool (2002)
• Edge of Madness (2002) as Dr. Jenkins
• Behind the Mask (1999) (TV) as Geller
• The Wonder Cabinet (1999) (TV) as Dr. Kevin Spitz
• One of Our Own (1997) as Det. Peter La Pierre (Leper)
• Portraits of a Killer (1996) as Wade Simms
• A Stranger to Love (1996) (TV) as Jimmy
• Hostage for a Day (1994) (TV) as Hondo
• Trust in Me (1994) as Dylan Gray
• Survive the Night (1993) (TV) as Ice
He studied under Carlyn Glenn at the prestigious Actors Studio in New York City.
Graham was cast in the 2003 ABC pilots These Guys as Tom and 111 Gramercy Park as Ken Wilton. However, both shows weren't picked up by the network.
Along with famous actors Don Rickles, Adrien Brody, Judd Hirsch, and Danny DeVito, Currie was featured in the "Alumni Spotting" section of the 2005 issue of Americada, the official newsletter of the American Academy of Dramatic Arts.
Graham enjoys golf, writing, learning to play the guitar and poker.
Although he was born in Hamilton, Graham grew up in Cardinal, Ontario. He has been living in Los Angeles, California. (2008)
Currie Graham: (his take on the popularity of crime procedurals) There's built in drama to certain type of work, like doctors, lawyers, police officers. The conflict is there and there's opportunity there to not have clear morality. In the position of a police officer, you get to explore both sides of that, because temptation is there. I don't think we're going to see a lot of movies about accountants, because there's not a lot of conflict there.
Currie Graham: (on doing the mini-series "Would Be Kings" in his hometown) It was kind of surreal. The neighbours were coming down and showing me pictures of myself when I was a baby. And my mother had just recently passed away, so it was strange. Life sort of comes around to find itself again.
Currie Graham: (on the fan support for Raising the Bar) I am always so grateful and so flattered when I see people, when I get emails, receive letters or read blogs. I'm just always flattered because I love doing it so much and the fact that people really enjoy watching me and what I do is just fantastic.
Currie Graham: (on acting) You get an opportunity where you are completely somewhere else, and I've always loved that. It's like a break from reality. You get to put on different clothes and put on a different face, and express yourself in a way you don't get to.
Currie Graham: I've always found the space between 'Action!' and 'Cut!' is one of the safest places for me to live in as a person. Everything else goes away.
Currie Graham: (about playing another lawyer on "Raising the Bar") This character is so different from the one I'm in on Boston Legal. This guy is much funnier and it's been fun. I talk about this a lot because the thing I like about this show is it's an opportunity for the audience to root for the underdogs, an opportunity for the audience to go, 'Oh, these people nobody gives a shit about and someone finally gives a shit about them' and then get into helping the downtrodden.
Currie Graham: (about the challenge of playing Nick Balco on "Raising the Bar") It is difficult to sort of walk a fine line between being a guy who is slightly misogynistic who is a little bit sleazy and a bit of a sexiest, but still make him fun and likable. It's a very fine line between just being a complete jerk and having everybody hate me or finding a way to be a jerk and have people still enjoy the character and want to watch.
Currie Graham: I think in every character that you do, there is a part of us in every character we play. I sort of look at the characters I play and try not to put a judgment on him as if he is a good guy or a bad guy. I just try to play the scene the way it was written.