Seeking far and wide, for male teens, 15-17, on the Autism spectrum, to play American for the LEADING ROLE in a movie based on the acclaimed novel, THE CURIOUS INCIDENT OF THE DOG IN THE NIGHT- TIME by Mark Haddon.

Christopher is a unique, charming, brilliant, and socially awkward teenager who is on the autism spectrum. He is a very gifted mathematician and curious with a capital “C.” He should feel like a boy becoming a man.

When Christopher discovers his next-door neighbor’s dog, Wellington, with a garden fork in his chest, dead on the lawn, he sets out to discover who killed the pup. His search takes him out of his comfort zone in his small suburban neighborhood to the big city by bus. Besides solving the mystery of the dog’s murder, Christopher goes on an emotional journey that would rock the world of any 15 year old.

He uncovers truths about his parents, fidelity, love, and betrayal; and in the process, he learns how to deal with his emotions, dig deep in his heart for forgiveness, and understand the world, even when he discovers that world we live in is sometimes one without logic or fairness.

** Studio: Warner Bros.

** Re-set in North America, contemplated to film sometime in 2020.

** We are currently searching only for the role of Christopher. We are open to both professional and non-professional performers of ANY ethnicity who are neurodiverse and are encouraging individuals on the autism spectrum to submit for this project.

If you would like to submit for this project…

Please send picture/resume for consideration to:

Deadline to submit: Thursday, August 1, 2019

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Click HERE to check out an article written by Heidi on Yalitza Aparicio and Marina de Tavira, the two stars of Alfonso Cuaron’s Roma.



We first saw Lily James on the big screen in Baby Driver, and we’ll see her transform again in Danny Boyle’s upcoming film, Yesterday, due to hit theaters this summer.

Lily is currently starring opposite Gillian Anderson, in All About Eve in the West End.




Casting a silent film in black and white was like no other experience I’ve ever had. It was a complete joy to be able to cast so many great character actors in this film. I will never forget the look of the actors who just weren’t sure what to do with a “silent” part. It was a complete thrill to see them come dressed in character and then to guide them through the scenes. I got many actors to relax into the character and not worry about the “silence,” of it all. I taped them, and then turned the sound off, and changed the casting camera setting to black and white when we watched back the auditions. Check out this article from The New York Times about the process.


It took almost two and a half years to cast this film. Collaborating with Wim Wenders was, as always, rewarding. The script evolved and the characters became more and more defined. The search for the actors to play Sam Shepard’s mother and children was just as much about finding the truth in the character as matching them to Sam. Together with Sam, the family cast was Jessica Lange, Sarah Polley, Gabriel Mann and the sublime Eva Marie Saint.


After having cast The Joy Luck Club (another amazing casting experience), as well as the wonderful film Smoke and Blue in the Face, I had the privilege to dig deeper with Wayne. I co-produced and cast Chinese Box, which chronicled the changeover of Hong Kong from Great Britain to China. It was certainly a casting challenge to work in Hong Kong where finding the best supporting actors was as complicated and fulfilling a task as finding the best Peking Duck. Simply said, it was finding out where to go and who to ask and then to ask again and again.


We (Risa Bramon Garcia, Billy Hopkins and myself) scouted the United States for nine months searching for Vietnamese actors to play most of the principal roles in this film. Oliver Stone was completely open to non-professionals so we held numerous open calls. These open calls were amazing and inspiring. We found immigrants who wanted to share their stories and life experience with us. They were open hearted and full of life. Some barely spoke English at all but managed to do the best improvisations you could imagine. The lead, Hiep Thi Le was a pre-med student at UC Davis when we cast her. I remember the minute I saw her audition, I knew she had the power to carry the film.


This was my first film casting experience. As an assistant I was assigned to research the world of jazz and blues musicians to find a key character in the film. I met and auditioned living legends all over the country including BB King, Ornette Coleman, Johnny Lee Hooker, Dizzie Gillespie and many more.Ultimately we ended up casting the legendary blues guitarist Brownie McGhee. During this experience I also became the extras casting director for the Louisiana portion of film. I found craw fisherman in the Bayou, voodoo dancers, musicians and a host of other amazing faces that Alan Parker used so beautifully to paint the landscape of this film.



When Oliver Stone was going to direct Evita, he sent me to discover the real “Latin” Evita. I went on an amazing casting journey from New York and Miami to Mexico, Argentina, Spain and London. I met singers, dancers and performers who had never auditioned for a Hollywood film before. Along the way I discovered the talents of Catherine Zeta Jones, who at then time was a stage actress, a Spanish pop singer and a complete unknown at an open call in Buenos Aires. Ultimately, Oliver never directed this film and Madonna played Evita, but my journey on the film was unforgettable.