Yuri Lowenthal

Yuri Lowenthal (born March 5, 1971)[4][5][6] is an American actor, producer and screenwriter known chiefly for his voice-over work in cartoons, anime and video games. Some of his prominent roles in animations and anime include Sasuke Uchiha in Naruto, teenage Ben Tennyson in Ben 10, Jinnosuke in Afro Samurai, Simon in Gurren Lagann and Suzaku Kururugi in Code Geass. In video games, he voices The Prince in Ubisoft's Prince of Persia, Alucard in Castlevania, Hayate/Ein in Dead or Alive, Matt Miller in Saints Row, the protagonist in Persona 3, Yosuke Hanamura in Persona 4, Marth in Fire Emblem and Peter Parker / Spider-Man in Insomniac's Spider-Man. He has a production company, Monkey Kingdom Productions, with his wife, Tara Platt, where they have produced several feature films and a live action web series called Shelf Life. He co-authored the book Voice-Over Voice Actor.

Yuri Lowenthal
Yuri Lowenthal 2018 cropped.jpg
Lowenthal at the 2018 San Diego Comic-Con
Born (1971-03-05) March 5, 1971 (age 49)
Other namesJimmy Benedict[a]
Alma materThe College of William & Mary
OccupationVoice actor, actor, producer, screenwriter
Years active1998–present
Notable credit(s)
(m. 2002)

Early life and educationEdit

Lowenthal was born in Alliance, Ohio and raised in Nashville, Tennessee,[7] later moving to Northern Virginia.[8][9] His father worked for the United States Agency for International Development and he spent two years in Niger in Africa.[8] He didn't do much acting until the end of high school when he tried out for drama class in his senior year, but it was enough to get him interested in acting.[10] His early exposure to anime was from shows such as Speed Racer, Star Blazers and Battle of the Planets.[11]

At The College of William & Mary in Williamsburg, Virginia, he took classes in theatre but majored in East Asian studies where in his third year, he studied abroad in Osaka, Japan.[12] He also participated in the school's gymnastics program and ROTC.[8] After graduating in 1993, he joined the Japan Exchange and Teaching Programme (JET) where he served as a Coordinator of International Relations, helping out foreign English teachers in Shiga Prefecture. While at JET, he continued to participate in theatre and acting.[8][10][12] After two years there, he still wanted to try acting full-time, and moved to New York City and participated in theatre in shows that were off-off-Broadway.[8] He spent six years in New York doing theatre and indie films.[10][12][13][14]

Voice-over careerEdit

Lowenthal moved to Los Angeles and worked in live-action and theatre roles,[15][16][17] To supplement his on-camera work, he and his wife Tara Platt took a voice-over class.[8][10] Their instructor later happened to be directing the English dub for an anime show called SD Gundam Force; he got his first ever anime dub role there and soon tried out for other anime roles as well as other voice-over work in animation, commercials, and video games. Lowenthal recalled that his first voice appearance in a video game might have also been for SD Gundam Force.[18]

Lowenthal's first major role in video game voice-overs was as the Prince in Ubisoft's Prince of Persia: The Sands of Time. In an interview with Critical Gamer, he describes that role as "a very lucky break for me, because it ended up being a super game. We audition all the time for all different kinds of projects, and video games are one part of that, a part that I love." He said that "[he felt] that [he] in a way originated that role". Lowenthal did not return to voice the Prince in Warrior Within, being replaced by Robin Atkin Downes. Lowenthal felt that this was a conscious decision by Ubisoft to fit in with the game's overall tonal shift and thought it was the right decision. For The Two Thrones, he returned to play the role, as fans had stated their preference for his portrayal of the character.[19] The Prince became one of Lowenthal's favorite roles, and he was pleased to return to the role for The Forgotten Sands.[20] According to Lowenthal, his well-received performance put pressure on him in future games from both fans and staff, as he needed to remain true to and improve on his original portrayal. This ultimately gave him little creative freedom with the character after The Sands of Time.[18] For the reboots following the live-action films, the staff wanted a different portrayal of the Prince to Lowenthal's, and so recast the role.[19]

Lowenthal continued voicing in other anime shows, including the lead character Haru Glory in Rave Master, which had a run on Cartoon Network's Toonami line up.[21] He also voiced a character in Zatch Bell! which had a notable run on Cartoon Network. He starred in a number of anime shows such as: Girls Bravo where he played Yukinari,[22] Scrapped Princess where he voiced Leo Skorpus,[23] Kyo Kara Maoh, where he voiced Yuuri Shibuya, and Saiyuki Reload where he voiced Son Goku.[1] When he auditioned for Naruto, which was being directed by the same person who did Rave Master, he had tried out for multiple roles including Sasuke Uchiha and Iruka, and got a call back for Sasuke. In an interview with Silionera, Lowenthal said that "It certainly allows me to go to some dark places as the series continues. And it makes Sasuke that much more interesting as a character. And that much more fun to play."[23] The Naruto anime became one of the more popular anime shows in the U.S.,[24] and its sequel Naruto Shippuden has also aired on Adult Swim.[25]

Lowenthal at the Phoenix Comicon in 2013

In 2007, Lowenthal was cast as Jinnosuke, aka "Kuma", a teddy-bear-headed warrior, in the anime feature Afro Samurai which starred Samuel L. Jackson as the title character. In an interview with Eastern Kicks, Lowenthal said that what he liked about Jinno was that he "starts off as one guy and ends up in a very different, very very dark place. Plus I got to kick Sam Jackson's ass. And they keep bringing him back from the dead for me to play again. And he's a twin-sword-wielding insane cyborg death machine with a giant teddy bear head. What's not to like?"[26] He also said that they recorded the voicing for Afro Samurai separately so he did not get to meet Jackson personally until a release party for the related video game years later.[8][26] Luke Carroll of Anime News Network described Lowenthal's voicing as a "good performance" but "not enough to make it more than an average dub at best".[27] Dennis Amith of J-ENT! thought the voice acting was well done.[28] Lowenthal would reprise the role in the 2009 feature Afro Samurai: Resurrection.[29][30] Steve Fritz of Newsarama wrote "The action sequencing is still top notch, and the vocal performances from Jackson, [Lucy] Liu, Lowenthal and company is on the money."[31]

Other lead roles in anime include Suzaku Kururugi in Code Geass, which ran on Adult Swim,[32] and Simon in Gurren Lagann, which ran on Toonami.

In 2006, Lowenthal landed the role of Superman in the cartoon series Legion of Superheroes. In the show, Superman travels to the 31st century to help superheroes battle against the Fatal Five villains. In an interview with The Oklahoman, Lowenthal recalled that he read for Lightning Lad and Brainiac 5 in the original audition, and was called back to do Superman. During the callback, he had begun reading for Superman and Brainiac 5 when the producers stopped him. He was later informed that he got the main role, and they did not need to hear more of him on other parts.[33]

In 2008, Lowenthal provided the voice of 15-year-old Ben Tennyson in Ben 10: Alien Force.[34][35] Set five years after the original series, the premiere of Alien Force set ratings records for Cartoon Network in its key demographics.[36] In portraying Ben, Lowenthal was given guidance by series director Glen Murakami who he had worked with on Teen Titans: Trouble in Tokyo. Early on in the show, Murakami told Lowenthal to portray Ben as less of a wisecrack than his 10-year-old persona, and did not want Ben to "veer into the whining, Luke Skywalker". The show was renewed for a second season,[37] and would be followed by Ben 10: Ultimate Alien which ran from 2010–2012, and Ben 10: Omniverse[38] which ran from 2012–2014. In Omniverse, Ben's age was bumped up to 16 years old.[35] Lowenthal said that he did not realize how popular the show was outside North America until he went to Australia, England and Ireland, and saw kids wearing Ben 10 merchandise. He also said that at comic conventions, he was able to walk the halls unbothered until the Ben 10 panel, after which he was "outed".[35] Lowenthal has also been involved in The Swan Princess direct-to-video series starting in 2012 with The Swan Princess Christmas where he was the voice of Prince Derek, and then in 2014 with The Swan Princess: A Royal Family Tale and in 2016 for The Swan Princess: Princess Tomorrow, Pirate Today where he reprised the main role.[39] Of these videos, he also served as the screenwriter on Christmas and Royal Family Tale.[40][41]

Lowenthal provided the voice for the protagonist in Persona 3 and Yosuke Hanamura for Persona 4. He also provides the voice of Cecil Harvey in the Nintendo DS remake of Final Fantasy IV, and again in Dissidia: Final Fantasy on the PSP. In the Dead or Alive series, he voices Hayate / Ein. He voices Matt Miller, the leader of the Decker gang in Saints Row: The Third; and in its sequel. He voiced and provided the motion-capture performance for Spider-Man/Peter Parker in Sony's Spider-Man (2018) for the PS4. Kirk McKeand of Eurogamer described Lowenthal as "the man you've killed the most" for his participation in over 200 video games.[42]

Acting and production careerEdit

Lowenthal has been involved in several live-action projects with his company Monkey Kingdom Productions with wife Tara Platt. In 2008, they produced Con Artists, a mockumentary that chronicles some of their convention visits.[5] They produced a psychological thriller film called Tumbling After which garnered an Award of Merit at the Accolade Film Festival.[43][44] In 2011, Lowenthal and Platt produced Shelf Life, a web series where they act as action figures in a Toy Story-like environment, but with more adult humor.[45][46][47] Lowenthal said in an interview that he wanted to make a show for nerds: "I wanted to make the kind of thing that my friends and I would watch. It’s got the four S’s: Sex, Social commentary, Slapstick and Superheroes."[48] In 2014, they produced a short steampunk-themed film called Topsy McGee vs. the Sky Pirates which was an official selection at the New York City International Film Festival.[49][50] and was a finalist at the Dragon Con Independent Short Film Festival in the steampunk category.[51][52]

In 2010, Lowenthal starred as the title character in Van Von Hunter, a live-action mockumentary co-directed by Tokyopop founder Stuart Levy, based on the comics of the same name. In the film, he plays a sword-swinging barbarian from a fantasy world who is thrown into Earth and is cast in a sword and sorcery movie. The film was featured in several film festivals,[53] and was an official selection at Fantasia Film Festival[54] and a special audience award at MockFest 2010. Lowenthal won an award for best character at MockFest as well.[55]

He co-wrote the screenplay for The Arcadian, a film by Dekker Dreyer that was inspired by underground science fiction comics of the 1970s and 1980s.[56] In 2015, he joined Wil Wheaton's web series Titansgrave as a starring cast member which he role-plays a character named S'Lethkk. The series is broadcast by Geek & Sundry.[57][58] In 2016, he starred as Glenn Lauder in the Keith Arem-produced film The Phoenix Incident, about four guys who were trying to follow the Phoenix lights UFO sighting and end up being attacked by the aliens.[59][60][61] The film received awards and nominations at film festivals.[62][63] He is slated to participate in an independent film called Any Bullet Will Do which stars Mark Ryan and was filmed in Montana.[64]

He and Platt co-authored the book Voice-Over Voice Actor: What It's Like Behind the Mic, released in 2010.[65][66] He also co-authored the comedy-noir novella Tough City with Keith Ikeda-Barry as part of a 72-hour novel writing contest. It was released in 2013.[67] In 2016, he released the novella as a weekly podcast series.[68][69]

Personal lifeEdit

Lowenthal met actress Tara Platt on an NYU grad film where they played opposite each other in a romantic comedy film called Model Chaser.[10] Six months into their relationship, Lowenthal helped Platt do a cross-country move to Los Angeles so that Platt could participate in auditions there for new TV shows. He had originally planned to fly back after the move, but midway through the trip he proposed to her in Bowling Green, Ohio, and they married in Las Vegas in 2002.[8][37] They founded a company called Monkey Kingdom Productions in 2004. Their son, Sagan Lowenthal, was born in 2016.[70]

When asked about his ethnic background, Lowenthal has tweeted that he is a "Tennessee Jew",[71] and has mentioned being Jewish on various media.[72][73]



  • Lowenthal, Yuri; Platt, Tara (2010). Voice-Over Voice Actor: What It's Like Behind the Mic. Bug Bot Press. 259pp. ISBN 9780984074006. OCLC 429727108.


  1. ^ In his press release in 2005, he names Yuri in Kyo Kara Maoh! and that is credited by Jimmy Benedict, similarly as a lead in a Marmalade Boy character as Sean Roberts.[1][2][3]


  1. ^ a b Liza J. Sloss (Slingshot PR). "Yuri Lowenthal Wraps Horror Indie "Death's Door", Records Anime "Kyo Kara Maoh," "Saiyuki Reload," "Girls Bravo," and "The Mars Daybreak"" (Press release). PR Web. Retrieved July 21, 2016. Cite error: The named reference "prweb 2005" was defined multiple times with different content (see the help page).
  2. ^ Kyo Kara Maoh!. Episode 1. Event occurs at Closing credits, English Cast.
  3. ^ Marmalade Boy. Episode 1. Event occurs at Closing credits, English cast.
  4. ^ Birthday references:
  5. ^ a b Reynolds, Brandon R. (May 17, 2016). "The Voice Actors Behind Video Game Characters Are Famous, but Also Nearly Invisible". Los Angeles. Retrieved December 31, 2016.
  6. ^ Sapieha, Chad (September 4, 2018). "Marvel's Spider-Man review: An outstanding superhero action experience with good room to grow". Financial Post. Retrieved February 17, 2019.
  7. ^ Lowenthal, Yuri [@YuriLowenthal] (September 19, 2018). "Born in Alliance. Moved to Nashville a few weeks later. Grew up in Nashville!" (Tweet). Retrieved September 26, 2018 – via Twitter.
  8. ^ a b c d e f g h Griset, Rich (June 27, 2013). "Figures of speech: Yuri Lowenthal '93 finds his voice". William & Mary Alumni magazine (published Spring 2013). Retrieved July 20, 2016 – via WM.edu. Check date values in: |publication-date= (help)
  9. ^ Bateman, Tom (December 22, 2005). "Yuri Lowenthal Interview". Robotech.com. Harmony Gold USA. Archived from the original on April 1, 2015.
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  13. ^ Niederkorn, William S. (May 31, 1998). "Downtown, a Pizza Man Tells Which Way the Wind Blows". The New York Times. Retrieved July 21, 2016. Yuri Lowenthal, an actor in the Nada company, recalled a night when he and some friends were all falling-down hungry after going to the Mercury Lounge to hear a band.
  14. ^ "Want's Unwisht Work". Indie Theater Now. Retrieved July 23, 2016.
  15. ^ Kendt, Rob (December 19, 2003). "Call it 'Cirque du Scrooge'". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved July 20, 2016. The cast is ideal, both for the circus troupe and for "Carol": The bouncy fat man (E.E. Bell), the fluttering ingenue (Erin Bennett) and her zaftig diva stage mom (Lee Anne Moore), the lean hero (Douglas R. Clayton), the dulcet-voiced leading lady (Sarah Underwood) and a trio of impossibly versatile clowns: Yuri Lowenthal, Matt Gould and the brilliant Madeleine Falk.
  16. ^ Nichols, F. Kathleen Foley; Daryl H. Miller; David C. (October 3, 2003). "'Paper Son' a deft mix of comedy, gravitas". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved July 20, 2016. Other standouts include Clark, Kerr Seth Lordygan's cardinal and Yuri Lowenthal's epidermal tailor.
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  22. ^ Santos, Carlo (October 12, 2005). "Girls Bravo". Anime News Network. Retrieved March 1, 2016. Sometimes there are English dubs where the supporting characters are more entertaining than the leads. Liam O'Brien is a riot and a half as Fukuyama in this volume, and his character ought to go terrorize more girls just so we can hear that smarmy delivery. Lulu Chiang is similarly high-spirited in her role as Kirie, playing the uptight foil to Fukuyama. Now if only Yuri Lowenthal and Michelle Ruff—Yukinari and Miharu respectively—could match that energy.
  23. ^ a b Yip, Spencer (March 1, 2006). "Yuri Lowenthal Speaks about Sasuke". siliconera.com. Retrieved July 20, 2016.
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  32. ^ Isler, Ramsey (September 15, 2008). "Code Geass: "Battle for Kyushu" Review". IGN. Retrieved July 24, 2016. Yuri Lowenthal voiced Suzaku with an appropriate mix of guilt and conviction, but it all comes out really fast and with little reaction from Euphemia.
  33. ^ Price, Matthew (March 20, 2009). "The Next Level: Actor's voice exhibits a heroic quality". The Oklahoman. Retrieved August 2, 2016.
  34. ^ Saidi, Nicole (October 12, 2010). "Geeks and the city: New York Comic Con draws record crowds". Geek Out! – CNN.com. Turner Broadcasting System. Retrieved July 21, 2016.
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  40. ^ Edwards, Shanee (February 25, 2014). "And a moonwalking frog?". SheKnows. Retrieved December 31, 2016.
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  42. ^ McKeand, Kirk (October 20, 2013). "The man you've killed the most". Eurogamer. Retrieved January 3, 2017.
  43. ^ "Winners Archive Aug 2009". Accolade Global Film Competition. Retrieved January 3, 2017.
  44. ^ "Tumbling After". Hollywood Fringe Festival. Retrieved January 3, 2017.
  45. ^ "Con Artists: Yuri Lowenthal and Tara Platt". universityobserver.ie. Retrieved December 31, 2016.
  46. ^ Ohanesian, Liz (February 9, 2012). "Shelf Life: Yuri Lowenthal and Tara Platt Bring Action Figures to Life in Web Series". LA Weekly Blogs. LA Weekly.
  47. ^ "Tara Platt and Yuri Lowenthal Talk About Their SHELF LIFE Web Series, Their Comic-Con Experiences, Tips on How to Succeed in Voice Acting and Much More!". collider.com. July 16, 2012. Retrieved December 31, 2016.
  48. ^ Price, Matthew (July 7, 2011). "Yuri Lowenthal, Tara Platt to star in "Shelf Life"". The Oklahoman. Retrieved December 31, 2016.
  49. ^ Reznik, David L. (October 28, 2015). "Home Is Where the Art Is: How Do Indie Moviemakers Balance Personal and Professional Lives?". MovieMaker. Retrieved January 3, 2017.
  50. ^ NYCIFF [@NYCIFF] (March 31, 2015). "Topsy McGee VS the Sky Pirates is part of #NYCIFF's #shortfilms selection. Go check the others buff.ly/1BMKwzR" (Tweet). Retrieved January 3, 2017 – via Twitter.
  51. ^ "Topsy McGee VS. the Sky Pirates". Dragon Con Independent Film Festival. Retrieved January 3, 2017.
  52. ^ "2015 Film Festival Awards". Dragon Con Independent Film Festival. 2015. Retrieved January 3, 2017.
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  54. ^ "Van Von Hunter an Official Selection at Fantasia Festival 2010". Anime News Network. July 13, 2010. Retrieved December 31, 2016.
  55. ^ Tokyopop (December 20, 2010). "Van Von Hunter Wins Awards at MockFest 2010". Anime News Network. Retrieved December 31, 2016.
  56. ^ "Underground Sci-Fi Inspired Film "The Arcadian" Wraps Principal Photography". November 24, 2009. Retrieved January 3, 2017 – via PRWEB.
  57. ^ "Wil Wheaton weaves a wicked tale on new 'Titansgrave' web series". cnet.com. Retrieved December 31, 2016.
  58. ^ Geek & Sundry (June 10, 2016). "Titansgrave BTS: Inventing Characters w/ Laura Bailey, Hank Green, Alison Haislip, & Yuri Lowenthal". Retrieved December 31, 2016 – via YouTube.
  59. ^ Scheck, Frank (April 11, 2016). "'The Phoenix Incident': Film Review". The Hollywood Reporter. Retrieved December 31, 2016.
  60. ^ Snider, Mike (February 29, 2016). "Transmedia film explores 'The Phoenix Incident'". USA Today. Retrieved December 31, 2016.
  61. ^ Delia, John (April 8, 2016). "The Phoenix Incident, Where Truth Battles Fiction". Aced Magazine. Retrieved December 31, 2016.
  62. ^ ICE Film Fest (February 20, 2016). "Thank you to everyone who came out to the..." Retrieved January 29, 2017 – via Facebook. Thank you to everyone who came out to the ICE Film Fest today and to all the filmmakers who submitted their films for consideration. We'd like to congratulate our 2016 winners. The Winner of Best Short is "Hank". The Winner of Best Feature is "The Phoenix Incident". The Winner for Audience Choice is "The Nehemiah Project". And the Winner of Best of Fest is "The Phoenix Project".
  63. ^ "The Phoenix Incident - Official Movie Website". phoenixincident.com. Retrieved January 3, 2017.
  64. ^ "Exclusive! TNWU Speaks with Hollywood Pirate Mark Ryan". talknerdywithus.com. March 25, 2016. Retrieved January 3, 2017.
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  67. ^ Lowenthal, Yuri; Ikeda-Barry, Keith (January 1, 2013). "Tough City". Bug Bot Press. Retrieved December 31, 2016 – via Amazon.
  68. ^ "Yuri Lowenthal". Podomatic. Retrieved December 31, 2016.
  69. ^ Zargari, Shahab (April 17, 2016). "Exclusive Interview with Yuri Lowenthal about his new Audiobook: Tales from Tough City". Rise Up Daily. Retrieved December 31, 2016.
  70. ^ Tara Platt [@taraplatt] (June 14, 2016). "June Bug with @TaraPlatt & @YuriLowenthal - Jelly Belly, Whatta Lark, and Sir Sagan!" (Tweet). Retrieved January 30, 2016 – via Twitter. , refers to Tara Platt; Yuri Lowenthal (June 14, 2016). "June Bug 2016". Retrieved January 30, 2017 – via campaign-archive2.com.
  71. ^ Yuri Lowenthal [@YuriLowenthal] (September 18, 2010). "I'm a Tennessee Jew, y'all. RT @JackCox: @YuriLowenthal, So are you Russian Jewish, or what is the ethnic background?" (Tweet). Retrieved January 13, 2016 – via Twitter.
  72. ^ Yuri Lowenthal [@YuriLowenthal] (June 29, 2012). "Holy #FF I'm about 50 followers away from 10K! Who'd a thought anyone'd ever follow a little Jewish kid from Nashville. Thanks! #gratitude" (Tweet). Retrieved January 13, 2016 – via Twitter.
  73. ^ Wills, Adam (July 11, 2011). "GeekHeeb's top Comic-Con picks". GeekHeeb – Jewish Journal. Los Angeles. Archived from the original on 2015-07-05. Retrieved January 13, 2016.

External linksEdit