Thomas appeared in Bobbie's Girl, a 2002 film set in Ireland, starring Bernadette Peters and Rachel Ward.
Thomas played the ten year old Adolf Hitler in the TV miniseries, Adolf Hitler The Rise of Evil in 2003.
Thomas admitted that he had never read the Tintin books, but had very much enjoyed the cartoon film series, as it was such a wonderful fantasy world to escape into full of genuine vehicles etc. that you could recognize from the real world.
Thomas' A'Levels include Art and Media Studies.
Thomas is 5' 7" (1.70 m).
Thomas has started his own production company, Brodie Films.
Thomas has bought two houses for his family, in Vauxhall and Camberwell.
His favorite music includes Eminem and Queen.
His favourite foods include bagels, eggs and Worcestershire sauce
At the 2003 Monte Carlo Film Festival, Thomas won the award for Best Actor in a Mini-Series for his role in Entrusted.
Sangster first appeared on screen in the BBC TV movie The Adventures of Station Jim.
Gold Satellite Awards
Best Performance by an Actor in a Supporting Role (Comedy/Musical) for Love Actually (2004) (Nomination).
Phoenix Film Critics Society Awards
Best Performance by a Youth in a Lead or Supporting Role - Male for Love Actually (2003) (Nomination).
Best Ensemble Acting for Love Actually (2003) (Nomination).
Young Artist Awards
Best Performance in a Feature Film (Supporting Young Actor) for Love Actually (2004) (Nomination).
Best Performance in a Feature Film (Leading Young Actor) for Nanny McPhee (2007) (Nomination).
Best Performance in an International Feature Film (Leading Young Performer) for The Last Legion (2008) (Nomination).
Thomas Sangster's first starring role was in the TV movie "The Miracle of the Cards," playing Craig Shergold.
He learned how to play the drums for his role in Love Actually.
Thomas Sangster's hobbies are painting, tennis, drawing, and skating.
Thomas Sangster is a student of the Pimlico School Westminster, London, UK.
(on playing "Tintin", in the motion-capture movie by Steven Spielberg)
Thomas: I wouldn't say I'm daunted, I'm quite excited, though I haven't really thought of it like that, though it's going to take two years post-production, so it's going to be a while before the public see it, I'll just deal with it when it happens.
Thomas: At school you're treated as a child and that's it. On a film set you're treated as an actor, as a better person, which sounds awful but it's true. Teachers are a higher authority in some ways. But I like that because it grounds me and I like my friends because they don't care and they know I've been filming and that's it, they don't care. And as soon as I start rambling on about it they tell me to shut up. And I like that because again that brings me back down and I don't want to get too far out there.
(on his part in "Doctor Who")
Thomas: It was great fun to make, the people were excellent, and all the crew were like a big family as they had been doing it for so long; people had also come and gone so fast that they were used to having new people around and were very friendly. It was also the first role that I did as an adult so the first time that I had acted without having any chaperones or teachers.
Thomas: I find it weird the way people get so excited about celebrity. If my friends are on the phone, their friends will say: 'Is that kid from Love Actually there?' And the phone gets passed round and I have to speak to this stranger asking: 'Are you famous?' I don't know how to answer.