Eunice Wong is an award-winning, Juilliard-trained actor who works in professional theatres across the United States and in New York City. She is also a voice artist, a yogi, a writer, and an editor. Eunice received the Helen Hayes Award for Lead Actress (Jennifer Marcus in “The Intelligent Design of Jenny Chow”); the My Boston Theatre Award for Best Actress (Ginny in “Smart People”); a Barrymore Award nomination for Lead Actress (Hope in “An Infinite Ache”); a Maggie Award for Best Web Column; a First Place Los Angeles Press Club Journalism Award for Best Book Review (all platforms); and shared an IRNE Award nomination for Best Ensemble (“Smart People”).

Most recently she starred as Daniel Berrigan in "The Trial of the Catonsville Nine" (Transport Group), and as Lavinia Mannon in Eugene O’Neill’s “Mourning Becomes Electra” (Target Margin Theater)—a five-hour marathon production that was a critically acclaimed New York Times Critics’ Pick. This season she will be appearing in "Gloria: A Life" at the McCarter Theater and American Repertory Theater.

Eunice has appeared with professional companies nationwide, many of which are the recipients of Tony and Obie Awards, including the Atlantic Theater Company, Classic Stage Company, Target Margin, Transport Group, Abrons Arts Center, NAATCO, Pearl Theater, Working Theater, and La Mama in New York City; the Guthrie in Minneapolis; the McCarter in Princeton; the Huntington in Boston; A.R.T. in Cambridge; Walnut Street Theater in Philadelphia; Yale Rep in New Haven; the Studio Theater in Washington, D.C.; Cincinnati Playhouse; Virginia Stage Company; Berkshire Theatre Group; Merrimack Rep; and Penguin Rep. TV credits include Law & Order (NBC); Sex & the City (HBO); The Job (ABC); Strangers with Candy (Comedy Central); and Deadline (NBC). She spent the summer of 2006 in Kyrgyzstan, living with Kyrgyz nomads and working with the Sakhna Theater Company and Yara Arts Group.

As an audiobook narrator, she has recorded with Audible, Tantor, and HarperAudio. Her audiobooks include Elaine Pagels' "Why Religion?"; “The Woo Woo,” by Lindsay Wong; "The Girl King" by Mimi Yu; “American Fascists,” by Chris Hedges; “The Bride’s Gift,” by Raine Cantrell; “Bombshell” by Judy Gehrman; “Hard Knocks” by Ruby Lang; and “Zero G,” by Dan Wells.

As a writer, Eunice wrote "What The Health" and "The Sustainability Secret," the official companion books to the groundbreaking documentaries, "What The Health" and "Cowspiracy," both available on Netflix. She is the Chief Editor of Truthdig's Countering Violence Against Women series and the Truthdig Book Review, which under her direction have won many national journalism awards.

Eunice is a 200-RYT yoga instructor specializing in handstands, arm balances, and other inversions. She teaches at YogaStream in Princeton, New Jersey, and is also certified as a personal trainer and natural foods vegan chef. She has an extensive physical theatre background, including Alexander Technique and Suzuki, as well as training in circus aerials, Ashtanga, and Wu Mei Kung Fu. She studied piano and singing at the Royal Conservatory of Music of Toronto. She has taught poetry and English at New Jersey State Prison, a men’s super-maximum-security prison in Trenton, New Jersey.

Eunice lives in New Jersey with her husband, Chris Hedges; their two children, Konrad and Marina; and an assortment of rescued greyhounds.

Member of Actors’ Equity Association and SAG-AFTRA.


Wonder and love and great sorrow shook Schmendrick the Magician then, and came together inside him and filled him, filled him until he felt himself brimming and flowing with something that was none of these. He did not believe it, but it came to him anyway, as it had touched him twice before and left him more barren than he had been. This time, there was too much of it for him to hold: it spilled through his skin, sprang from his fingers and toes, welled up equally in his eyes and his hair and the hollows of his shoulders. There was too much to hold, too much ever to use; and still he found himself weeping with the pain of his impossible greed. He thought, or said, or sang, I did not know that I was so empty, to be so full.
— Peter Beagle, The Last Unicorn