Kristoff St. John

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia - View original article

Kristoff St. John
Born(1966-07-15) July 15, 1966 (age 47)
New York, New York, U.S.
Other namesCristoff St. John
Christopher St. John
Spouse(s)Allana Nadal (2001-2007)(divorced)
Mia St. John (1991-1995) (divorced)
 
Jump to: navigation, search
Kristoff St. John
Born(1966-07-15) July 15, 1966 (age 47)
New York, New York, U.S.
Other namesCristoff St. John
Christopher St. John
Spouse(s)Allana Nadal (2001-2007)(divorced)
Mia St. John (1991-1995) (divorced)

Kristoff St. John (born July 15, 1966 in New York City) is an American actor, best known for his role as Neil Winters on the daytime US drama The Young and the Restless.

Career[edit]

As a child, St. John portrayed a young Alex Haley in the ABC miniseries Roots: The Next Generations.[1] He also made a small but notable appearance as Booker Brown on the ABC sitcom Happy Days,[2] as well as a boyfriend of Denise Huxtable on an early episode of The Cosby Show.[3] In his first major role, he appeared as Charlie Richmond, Jr. on the CBS sitcom Charlie & Co., along with Flip Wilson, Gladys Knight, and Jaleel White.

St. John's first major soap role was Adam Marshall on the NBC soap opera Generations, the first daytime drama to feature a core African American family from its inception. After Generations was cancelled in 1991, he originated the role of Neil Winters on The Young and the Restless, where he continues to appear to this day. A cast member for 20 years, no African American actor has appeared on Y&R more frequently than St. John. In 1992, he won the Daytime Emmy Award for Outstanding Younger Actor in a Drama Series for his role in Y&R. Over the years, he has also won numerous NAACP Image Awards.

On September 5, 1994, he went on to host CBS Soap Break. The show ran until December 31, 1999.

In 2005, St. John became a special host for TV Guide Channel. In 2007, he received his fifth Daytime Emmy nomination. He was nominated for Outstanding Supporting Actor. In 2008, St. John won his second Daytime Emmy, as Outstanding Supporting Actor in a Drama Series. He served as a judge at the 2012 Noor Iranian Film Festival in Los Angeles.

Roles[edit]

Awards[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ Daniel Wilcox & Thad Mumford (writers); Georg Stanford Brown (director) (1979-02-22). "Part 5". Roots: The Next Generations. ABC.
  2. ^ James Ritz (writer); Jerry Paris (director) (1976-01-20). "Football Frolics". Happy Days. Season 3. Episode 18. ABC.
  3. ^ John Markus (writer); Jay Sandrich (director) (1984-11-15). "How Ugly Is He?". The Cosby Show. Season 1. Episode 9. NBC.

External links[edit]