As a performer, TED SOD has been seen on TV in That Damn Michael Che, Blue Bloods, Nightcap, Ugly Betty, Nurse Jackie, Bored to Death, Law and Order, L & O: Criminal Intent, L & O: SVU (twice), and Jonny Zero.
His film credits include 5 Flights Up with Diane Keaton and Morgan Freeman, Touched With Fire with Katie Holmes and Luke Kirby, Frank vs. God (aka An Act of God), Premium Rush, Crocodile Tears, and Keane.
He has acted in plays produced by The NYTW/Arktype, The Public Theatre/New York Shakespeare Festival, BAM Theatre Company, Second Stage, Playwrights’ Horizons, American Place Theatre and the Circle, Seattle and Yale Repertory Companies, among others. He was a member of the Circle Repertory Theatre Lab and Company and studied acting with Michael Howard and Shakespeare with Patsy Rodenburg.
There's one moment in the performance in which the veil of hospitality drops, or is torn open, when the imam who was imprisoned in Abu Ghraib at last raises his voice (in the evening's most powerful performance, by Ted Sod), and predicts that we will pay for all this or rather that our children will.--Thomas Garvey, The Hub review
Aftermath’s most stirring moment, however, comes from an imam (played by Ted Sod) as he describes with menacing, broody composure the reality of being locked up at Abu Ghraib prison.-- David Craddock, Perth Now
Sod is impressive as Simon, outraged by his condition yet able to see an ironic humor in his situation--Peter Stack, San Francisco Chronicle
The roller coaster of emotions, the heightened sensitivity, the bouts of guilt and self-loathing vying with revelations of enlightenment and salvation, together with all the other by products of tragedy, inform Sod's script and performance --Derich Mantonela, Seattle Gay News
Rum & Coke:
One Winterfest 5 performance rises above its material--Ted Sod’s disarming portrait of a dumb-yet-sincere Cuban freedom fighter abandoned on the beach at the Bay of Pigs by the good old U.S. of A. Sod is both touching and funny. --Markland Taylor, Variety
Ted Sod makes our socks stand up with a chilling monologue about how the prison system hard boils a soft yegg into an iron-crusted monster. --Marilyn Stasio, New York Post