|Portrays:||Cadet Bow; Unnamed Warrior|
|Date of Birth:||January 30, 1959|
|Date of Death:||Missing required parameter 1=month! ,|
Alex Punch Hyde-White (born 30 January 1959) is a British actor of American film and television.
Born in London, England to Wilfrid Hyde-White (Sire Anton), he portrayed Cadet Bow in "The Gun on Ice Planet Zero, Part I", as well as appeared as an unnamed, but different Warrior in "The Man with Nine Lives".
Hyde-White relocated from England to the United States with his father, Wilfrid Hyde-White, after Wilfrid's role in Warner Brothers's successful 1963 film musical My Fair Lady. Hyde-White retained his dual citizenship.
During his teen years, Hyde-White joined his father in the theatrical run of The Jockey Club Stakes at the Kennedy Center in Washington, D.C. At age 16, he attended Georgetown University.
In his later years, he became a father of two boys, and works with children as a baseball coach and a theater teacher. Hyde-White resides in Southern California.
Film and Television Career
At 17, he returned to California to become a contract player for Universal Studios, thus leading to his work on the Original Series and other Glen Larson series, including Buck Rogers in the 25th Century and Quincy, M.E. during the 1970s.
In the 1980s, he worked on Broadway and, from there, in England. While in England, he obtained his first starring role in Biggies: Adventures in Time. Work in other countries followed, including Ishtar in Morocco, Phantom of the Opera in Budapest, The First Olympics: Athens 1896 in Greece. He worked on a few additional UK television productions before returning to California in 1989 to work on the last season of Newhart (featuring Bob Newhart) as Scooter Drake.
Additional Hollywood film work followed, including Pretty Woman, Indiana Jones and the Last Crusade, the Civil War film Gods and Generals, Catch Me if You Can, and the first film adaptation of Fantastic Four.
- Alex Hyde-White on The Jimmy Star Show - Pretty Woman and Fantastic Four Actor to Guest Aug 24 2011 (backup available on Archive.org) . (22 August 2011). Retrieved on 25 August 2011.