A multi-talented wunderkind, Andrew Cownden can sing, write, act, dance, mime, and play several instruments including the piano, the harmonica, and the trumpet, among others. Andrew attended Oak Bay High School where he performed in many Oak Bay Community Theatre productions and was well known for his harmonica playing. Andrew went on to earn a Diploma of Peforming Arts from the Canadian College of Performing Arts in Victoria, BC. He is currently struggling to earn a living as an actor in Vancouver.
He has appeared on the the science-fiction television series Eureka in the episodes: “You Don’t Know Jack”, first aired on August 28, 2009, where he played Dr. Bubay and “Friendly Fire”, aired on May 7, 2012, where he played a chem tech. He has also appeared on the paranormal activities show Creepy Canada in the 2003 episode “The Ghosts of Rue St. Paul”. In 2016, he was the voice of Zed and some supporting Blargs in the Ratchet and Clank movie.
Andrew Cownden is an actor, known for Ratchet & Clank (2016), Mulligans (2008) and Eyewitness Accounts (2007.
Charlie Brown is the central protagonist of the long-running comic strip Peanuts, syndicated in daily and Sunday newspapers in numerous countries all over the world. Depicted as a “lovable loser,” Charlie Brown is one of the great American archetypes and a popular and widely recognized cartoon character. Charlie Brown is the leader of the Peanuts gang.
He is characterized as a person who frequently suffers, and as a result, is usually nervous and lacks self-confidence. He shows both pessimistic and optimistic attitudes: on some days, he is reluctant to go out because his day might just be spoiled, but on others, he hopes for the best and tries as much as he can to accomplish things.
Charlie Brown’s traits and the events he underwent are inspired by those of Schulz, who admitted in interviews that he’d often felt shy and withdrawn in his life. In an interview with Charlie Rose in May 1997, Schulz observed: “I suppose there’s a melancholy feeling in a lot of cartoonists, because cartooning, like all other humor, comes from bad things happening.