David was nominated for 2 SAG Awards, in 2005 and 2006, for Outstanding Performance by an Ensemble in a Comedy Series for Arrested Development.
David was recently sued in October 2005 by Thomas Weber. Weber accused him of taping him without permission in Let America Laugh and that he violated Weber's privacy rights.
In April 2006 the case against David was dismissed.
David is a contributor to Vice Magazine, and writes a column entitled 'My America'.
David is set to lend his voice to the movie Cat Tale, which will be released in 2008.
David is set to lend his voice to the movie Terra, which will be released in 2008.
In 2007 David is set to play a role in the following movies:
Crashing, The Grand, I'm Not There, and The Legend of Secret Pass.
In 2005, he contributed to the UNICEF benefit song, "Do They Know It's Hallowe'en?"
In 2006 David was in the following movies:
She's the Man and School for Scoundrels.
David lent his voice to the movie Curious George.
In 2004 David was in the movie Eternal Sunshine of the Spotless Mind.
In 2003 David was in the movie Melvin Goes to Dinner.
In 2002 David was in the following movies:
Run Ronnie Run, Life Without Dick, Martin & Orloff, and Men in Black II.
In 2001 David was in the following movies:
One Day..., Ghost World, Pootie Tang, and Scary Movie 2
David lent his voice to the movie Dr. Dolittle 2.
In 2000 David was in the movie Chain of Fools.
In 1999 David was in the movie Can't Stop Dancing.
In 1998 David was in the following movies:
The Thin Pink Line and Small Soldiers.
In 1996 David was in the following movies:
The Truth About Cats & Dogs, The Cable Guy, and Waiting for Guffman.
In 1995 David was in the movie Destiny Turns on the Radio.
David directed the music video 10am Automatic for The Black Keys in 2004.
David was ranked number 85 on Comedy Central's list of the 100 greatest standup comedians.
David released his first tour film Let America Laugh in 2003.
David's CD Shut Up You F***ing Baby! was nominated for a Grammy Award for Best Comedy Album.
David has released 2 successful CD's to date: Shut Up You F***ing Baby! and It's Not Funny.
David is 5' 6½" (169cm).
David went to Emerson College in Boston.
David's nickname is 'Crossy'.
David has two sisters, Juli and Wendy Cross.
David was the voice of a marine in the video game Halo 2.
David starred in the video for The Strokes song, 'Juicebox.'
David did voice work as the character of Zero in the Grand Theft Auto: San Andreas videogame.
David has appeared in several tournaments of Celebrity Poker Showdown, and has won once.
David wrote, produced, and starred in the feature film Run Ronnie Run. But disowned the film in the middle of editing, denying any of the credits or profit made.
David was co-winner of a Best Writing Emmy for his work on The Ben Stiller Show.
David was in both Men in Black movies, but as a different character in each one.
David Cross (on Freak Show): It's a cartoon that's gonna be on Comedy Central, it's about a bunch of freaks who work in this sort of mom and pop low budget traveling carnival, and they moonlight for the US government doing these menial tasks. They're not menial to them, but they're always stupid little things and they always f--- up and get in trouble.
David Cross (on Arrested Development): I know from my own experience doing that kind of thing that it gets very deflating and demoralizing after a while, and after a while it gets easier to say, you know, I love the show, I think it's great, but I'm done. At this point it's really up to Mitch to say yes or no to Showtime, pending on them agreeing to the deal that he wants.
David Cross (on Arrested Development): As far as I know, and I believe this is true, Showtime made an offer to pick up the show for two abbreviated seasons pending on a deal, uh, that a deal could be worked out with Mitch Hurwitz, who is, quite understandably, in doubt. It's a very, very time consuming and exhaustive process, and that, combined with he's got two little girls that he never gets to see.
David Cross (on his CD "It's Not Funny"): You know, it depends. I can look at some of the jokes and say, 'Oh, that 's a funny joke,' and some of it is just boring and makes me cringe listening to it for the thousandth time. Not that I 'm embarrassed or ashamed to listen to any of it. I just can't, you know? I'm glad it 's out there and I'm glad I did it. It's a record of what I was doing at that time. I'm glad it 's there for posterity.
David Cross: I eventually want to direct movies, and continue to act, and continue to do my stand-up. They're not all mutually exclusive – one doesn't negate the other one or disqualify you from doing other stuff. I mean, you can do all that s***. But eventually, I'd like to direct.
David Cross (on his Arrested Development character, Tobias Funke): He is a kind of misguided, not misguided, but just somewhat pretentious, slightly fey husband to this woman and they have this really strange relationship. There's very little sex involved. He was a psychotherapist and lost his license, and then he discovers he wants to be an actor. And nobody really tolerates his stuff.
David Cross (on how his success has changed his stand-up acts): As far as my act is concerned, it hasn't changed my attitude or what subjects I talk about, but it has changed the way I approach my act, in that I don't have the luxury of being unknown, and therefore "surprising". I used to go on stage in "character" and try to get the audience believing that I was gay, or nervous, or retarded, or whatever and make the place get uncomfortable before continuing. I can't do that anymore which kinda sucks, but it's a nice trade-off to have people come to see me specifically.
David Cross (on his success): Success has made me completely disregard my financial situation, something that had never happened until about seven years ago. It's absolutely the coolest thing to not have to think about that anymore.
David Cross (on how he started Mr. Show with Bob and David): There's this really cool alternative comedy scene in LA that Bob Odenkirk and I were kind of a part of. We would do these sketch shows, everybody would do different kinds of skits, and Bob and I knew each other from that. He had a Tuesday night show, and suggested we write a few sketches together. We later did some other stuff, and found that we really worked well together. We both had very different styles and ideas. One day we just decided to do our own show.