Previous paid speaking roles
- New Zealand
- South African
- UK Cockney
- UK English
- UK Posh
- UK Scottish
- USA California
- USA New York
- USA Southern
- American Indian
- Middle Eastern
30 years acting and writing for television in New Zealand. Some stage as well. Spent 4 years with McPhail & Gadsby, 5 years with Billy T James and American film co-productions. Voice of dog on "footrot flats". Over 10 speaking parts in American co-productions shot in New Zealand. Google Peter Rowley and go to NZonscreen.
2017-Feature film 'Mortal Engines' Peter Jackson producer. Speaking role.
2016-Radio brekky DJ Local Radio Central NZ
2015-TV comedy 'Utopia'
2013/14 Several plays in Melbourne
2013-TV series 'Dr Blake Mysteries'
2012-Feature film NZ "Netherwood"
2012-Neighbours, Underbelly.( both speaking roles )
2013-iinet TVC, Melbourne Comedy Festival TVC.( both about to go to air )
2013- Feature film "I am Evangeline" The weeping man a dark creepy character.( speaking role)
2014-Weight Watchers ad (Australia and NZ)
2014-Guest role on 'Its a Date"
2014-Guest role on "Dr Blake Mysteries"
2015-Guest role on "Utopia"
Below are reviews of play I did in Melbourne.( 2012)
Peter Rowley Reviews – “Kiss Them Softly”
“Clearly dominating the stage is Rowley. His characterisation of Georgie Porgie is so complete and executed with such precision and nuance that his scenes with Smith-Harris are the most brilliant of the night.”
– Broadway World.com
“…and Peter Rowley doing a particularly good job. His switch between damaged and potentially dangerous George and the patient healthcare worker Martin was instant and complete each time.”
– Australian Stage
“The strongest part of the play involves George and Alice. Peter Rowley brings sweetness and vulnerability to George. Rowley and Brooke Smith-Harris, both of them actors from New Zealand, give spot-on performances here. There is something quite magical in this evolving friendship.”
– Stage Whispers
“The highlight, unquestionably, is Rowley, who moves between his dual roles as the strange, unsettling Georgie and a put-upon psychiatrist with fascinating ease. Rowley’s portrayal of Georgie is fascinating – he evokes discomfort, pity, terror and ultimately compassion from the viewer as his past comes to light.”
– Arts Hub