Hey y’all! My name is Peyton White and I’m a theatre artist currently based in Nashville, TN. I graduated from Belmont University this past December with a BFA in Theatre Performance, minor in Business Administration, and Certificate in Leadership Development.

Currently working on:

Nashville Shakespeare Festival: Much Ado About Nothing (Light Engineer/Board Operator) performances Aug. 31-Oct 1

Radical Arts: Evil Dead the Musical (Linda) performances Oct 27-Nov 12!

Recent theatre performance credits include Blood Suede Shoes (Bergit), Farce of Nature (Jenna) and Kosher Lutherans (Alison), Aesop’s Fables Regional Tour (Franz/Ant 2/Hunter 2), The Mousetrap (Mollie Ralston), Cockeyed (Sophia), Southern Fried Nuptials (Sammy Jo LeFette), Dracula Bites (Joyce Fickle), and Melancholy Play (Joan). I am a current cast member with Lakewood After Dark Improv (Lakewood Theater) and The Dinner Detective, an interactive murder mystery company.

Film work includes Great White Throne Judgment (Elizabeth) release date spring 2024 and Baptism by Fire by Pebo Wilson music video out now (Bright Morning Star Productions).

I have worked behind the scenes with Rubber City Theatre (SM), Nashville Shakespeare Festival (Light Engineer/Board Operator), Pioneer Playhouse (Costumer), as well as a range of positions with Belmont University. I received a Stage Management nomination for Argonautika from the Kennedy Center for American College Theatre Festival.

Instagram: @peytonwhite


LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/in/peyton-white-91a378157/

Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/peyton.white.1213

Model Mayhem: https://www.modelmayhem.com/peytonwhite


“But there are still some standouts, the ones who took their juicy parts and ran with them at full-speed… White — who should also get credit for her bang-on costume coordination — displayed tremendous energy, the kind that unmistakably shines forth when an actor is genuinely having fun, as the Polish ingenue obsessed with singing about her own “Itsy Bitsy Teeny Weeny Yellow Polka Dot Bikini” and as the other side to her character, who isn’t revealed until later in the play.” -Christopher Harris, Commonwealth Journal