Isaiah Stannard Biography
Isaiah Stannard is an American actor best known for his appearance in Good Girls in 2018, Brad’s Status in 2017 and Party Dress in 2017.
Stannard loved acting at an early age and selected at The Professional Arts School where he experienced preparing invoice and move. Before he was anticipated into the universe of acclaim, he was a vital part of his school dramatization creation of Charlie and Chocolate Factory.
Izzy Stannard started his expert profession in 2012 and had a component in a short film titled Star Stuff: The Story of Carl Sagan in 2015. From that point forward, he has proceeded to show up in other amazing motion pictures, for example, Brad’s Status in 2017, Party Dress in 2017 and a Netflix parody dramatization arrangement Good Girls in 2018, which spotlights on the endeavors of three rural Detroit moms attempting to make a decent living. The short-haired blondie assumes the job of a young lady who addresses her sex character.
The youthful on-screen character wears his enchanting and tasteful looks well, no big surprise he can without much of a stretch switch jobs into both genders delineating his characters with cool authority and attracting numerous fans to his individual. His charming blue eyes is an additional bit of leeway to his extraordinary looks. His excellence isn’t without a proportion of cleverness connected to it.
Isaiah Stannard Age
Stannard was born on October 1, 2004, in New York City, NY. He is 14 years old as of 2018
Isaiah Stannard Family
He was born to American parents. His family details are as yet not open learning starting at now. Maybe as the star waxes more grounded in the business, bits, and snippets of data about his parents will be made open yet, for the time being, their subtleties are inaccessible to the media. Regardless of the inaccessibility of this data, we are certain his family especially his folks must be so pleased with all their young man has accomplished up until now and they are perhaps tossing all their weight of help on him.
Isaiah Stannard Gender
He was born as a female but made it known that he wished to be addressed as a male. Since then, he is a transgender and identifies himself with the male pronouns.
Isaiah Stannard Movies
2018-2019 Good Girls
2017 Party Dress
2017 Brad’s Status
2015 Star Stuff: The Story of Carl Sagan
Isaiah Stannard Good Girls | Isaiah Stannard As Sadie Marks
Stannard was cast as Sadie Marks, Annie’s and Gregg’s daughter who is bullied in the American crime comedy-drama television series “Good Girls”
Isaiah Stannard Brad’s Status
He was cast as Tween One (as Izzy Stannard) in the 2017 American comedy-drama film “Brad’s Status”
Isaiah Stannard Party Dress film 2017
He was cast as Harper Klein (as Izzy Stannard) in a short film called Party Dress
Isaiah Stannard Interview
‘Good Girls’ Among Shows With Young Characters Exploring Their Gender
But if a series wants to do this with a child or teenage character, its struggles for accuracy can see even added attention.
“If a show’s going to tell a story about kids whose gender expression is something other than typically masculine or feminine, it’s important that they know the difference between gender expression and gender identity,” says Nick Adams, a transgender man who is both the director of transgender media and representation at LGBTQ-focused media group GLAAD and a leader of a support group for trans and gender-expressive kids and their families.
Kids who choose clothing or activities that express a gender other than the one assigned to them at birth are not necessarily questioning their gender identity, Adams says. This year, he worked with writers on ABC’s “Roseanne” on the character of Mark, a boy who happens to prefer dressing in a way considered typically feminine and is played by cisgender actor Ames McNamara.
He also worked with NBC’s high-school musical drama “Rise,” which featured non-binary talent Ellie Desautels as transgender student Michael Hallowell. But Adams stresses that shows must do more than create culturally sensitive writers’ rooms; for example, a show’s social-media manager needs to be aware of proper pronoun usage.
Such roles, naturally, can also affect casting. “Good Girls” creator Jenna Bans had an eye-opening experience when casting her NBC dramedy. She had originally written Sadie, the teenage daughter of Mae Whitman’s Annie, as a boy named Ben.
When her casting director asked if she’d be interested in seeing a girl for the part of a boy, she was intrigued and hired Izzy Stannard — a young actor who, at the time, seemed to identify with the female gender assigned to him at birth. By the time filming began, Stannard made it clear that he identified as a boy and was using he/him pronouns.Isaiah Stannard Photo
“We realized we had a really great opportunity to tell a story about a character who was gender non-conforming, but at the same time not necessarily have that be what leads the story,” says Bans, who also did her due diligence and consulted GLAAD’s Adams. “What’s most important to the character and the story we’re telling between Sadie and Annie is really about the bond between Sadie and her mom. We liked the idea that the character of Sadie was exploring her gender [expression] in the show, but I think what we responded to more was that the Mae Whitman character just couldn’t care less.”
Adams agrees that compelling stories are the ultimate trump card, particularly if they’re about or for kids. He mentions “One Day at a Time” on Netflix, which this year introduced Syd (played by cis-gender actress Sheridan Pierce), a non-binary love interest for out teen daughter Elena (Isabella Gomez).
“Degrassi,” the long-running teen drama that now lives on Netflix, introduced its first non-binary character last year: cis-gender actress Jamie Bloch as Yael Baron. Several years back, Adams also consulted with the notoriously envelope-pushing Canadian series on its first transgender character, Adam Torres (also played by a cis-gender actress, Jordan Todosey).
“I think it’s incredibly important that shows aimed at a younger audience are showing more diversity of gender identity and gender expressions in their characters,” he says, simply because that’s the demographic that’s least likely to identify with traditional gender norms. But “whether it’s a show aimed at adults or at a younger audience, it’s important that they listen to the authentic lived experience of the types of kids that they’re portraying and represent them clearly.”