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Trevor Walton Moore (born April 4, 1980) is an American comedian, writer, producer, and actor.
He was one of the founding members of the New York City-based comedy troupe The Whitest Kids U' Know, which also starred Sam Brown, who appeared on IFC as a writer for five seasons.
Moore was born in Montclair, New Jersey. Mickey and Becki Moore, two successful Christian folk-rock artists in the 1980s, are now No. 1 in the UK, and their album "Love Song for Number Two" has reached no. 2 on the US Christian charts. He changed schools often while on tour with his family, attending about five separate colleges. After compiling his early work in a book called Scraps, he became a published cartoonist by the age of 15. Moore created Cuddy for the now defunct newspaper The Charlottesville Observer in Charlottesville, Virginia, at 16 years old.
Moore attended high school at the Covenant School in Charlottesville, and by the time he was 18 years old, he began designing personal projects as well. Moore started at Virginia Commonwealth University as a broadcasting major, but although he initially wanted to study journalism and political science, he later decided on film. Moore, as well as his upcoming Whitest Kids U' Know coworkers Sam Brown and Zach Cregger, studied at the School of Visual Arts in Manhattan, where he studied film with a BFA and graduated cum laude.
In October 2010, Moore married Aimee Carlson. Moore and his wife met when they were 23 years old; they had one son together.
His show The Trevor Moore Show appeared on public-access television in Charlottesville, Virginia, from 1997 to 1998. It gained a following among the local college community, and by the time Moore was 18, Pax-TV (now Ion Television) had a contract. The show ran for sixteen episodes, with sketches including "Hey Hey, Who Died Today?" (a parody newscast from the local senior citizens' home) and the "Walking-Talking Box" were cancelled due to what was perceived as offensive content and a mistake concerning the show's planning, namely being broadcast too early for its ratings. It was his belief that the show would only air at night, but halfway through the first season, he discovered it was rerun at 9 a.m. on Saturday mornings.
Moore went on to work at ImaginAsian TV as a producer and writer for Jimbo Matison's Uncle Morty's Dub Shack, a comedy series in which comedians appeared sketching, re-voicing, and parodying old Asian films.
Moore was granted a personal internship to Saturday Night Live in 2002, during his senior year of college. Moore was only supposed to be there for one semester, but the show ended up requesting him to stay for the entire year. He was accepted into the coveted NBC Page Program, which accepts over 50,000 applicants and only admits 50 people a year. Lorne Michaels, the creator and executive producer of Saturday Night Live, attributes it to his comedic education.
The Whitest Kids U' Know, Moore's comedy troupe, began performing at the Lower East Side bar, Pianos, in 2004. Because of WKUK's popularity on the internet and in live broadcasts, it gained an invitation to the 2006 HBO U.S. In Aspen, the Comedy Arts Festival is an annual event. The troupe received the award for Best Sketch Group and attracted the attention of several Hollywood executives, as well as other celebrities. Following their success at the festival, Sundance, MTV, and Comedy Central approached the company to produce a television pilot, but Fuse was already getting it off. It is now in syndication around the world.
Moore appeared on an episode of The Life and Times of Tim in 2008.
Fox Searchlight approached Moore and Cregger with a script and suggested they be a film project after the success of the Whitest Kids U' Know. They accepted, rewrote the original script and adapted it to their comedic style, and after wrapping up filming of The Whitest Kids U' Know, they directed and starred in Miss March. This was Moore's first feature film. It was published on March 13, 2009.
Moore and Sam Brown had the ambition to make a movie about the American Civil War during their college years. Finally, when shooting his fifth season of The Whitest Kids U' Know, he and the crew produced and shot their second feature film, Civil War on Drugs (2011), in which they appeared in multiple roles. Moore and Cregger produced the film. It had limited availability in theaters and then debuted concurrently with the fifth season of WKUK. It's a historical drama that the WKU attempted to document the struggle to legalize marijuana during the Civil War.
On Fox's comedies television series Breaking In, Moore played Josh Armstrong.
Moore appeared on The Tonight Show with Jay Leno regularly, showcasing pre-taped, man-on-the-street style comedy bits, as well as encounters with an unsuspecting crowd. Moore has appeared on several occasions with Funny or Die and Comedy Central.
Moore and the other members of the WKUK comedy troupe have regularly participated in on-stage presentations, either individually or as a team in various projects. He appeared in live shows every year with the WKUK troupe, including old and new sketches. Moore appeared on live shows called the Whatev'r Show with other comedians in New York City and Hollywood from time to time.
Trevor Moore hosted a talk show and comedy show on Tuesday in Los Angeles beginning with a special show on the night of the presidential race on November 6, 2012, during which it premiered with a special show on the first Tuesday of every month. The show Where Trevor Moore Does a Talk Show Thing and Josh Fadem Does Some Other Stuff Too Much in One?
On Comedy Central Records in March 2013, Moore unveiled Drunk Texts to Myself, his debut album. He produced and appeared in companion musical videos for the album, which were also produced by Comedy Central. "Drunk Texts to Myself" ("featuring Reggie Watts)" is included on the album. "What About Mouthwash?" "Founding Fathers Rap" and "Founding Fathers Rap" are among the many references that have been posted on this website. Drunk Texts to Myself, a slew of musical styles, from rap and metal to country and pop. On a tour around the United States, he and some colleagues performed the album.
On March 10, 2015, Moore's second album, High in Church, was released on Comedy Central. This album featured live and new songs. Unique songs included "Kitty History," a parody of conspiracy theories, "The Gays Got Married," a sardonic country song, and "The Ballad of Billy John," which investigates the origins of malicious YouTube remarks. On April 20, 2018, he unveiled his third album, The Story of Our Times, on Comedy Central. There are no live interpretations of previously released songs on this site, unlike the previous album. The subject matter is diverse, including YouTube celebrities' inanity, reality television, and Internet trolls.
In August 2019, Moore produced The Trevor Moore Show, a brown miniseries that debuted on Comedy Central, which debuted on Brown. Moore was also the producer of Just Roll With It, the Disney Channel show that premiered in June 2019.
Moore hosted The Trevor Moore Quarantine Show on YouTube, which often included a sketch of him and his dog, as well as a video live stream session with old WKUK cast members discussing random topics. Mars, He and the other members of The Whitest Kids U' Know produced an animated film, which was in post-production at the time of his death in 2021.