Crystal Hunt is an Emmy-nominated American actress and producer. She’s graced everything from daytime television slots to feature roles on the silver screen alongside notable hunks like Channing Tatum. And now, with film production under her wings as well, Hunt has secured her spot as a veritable force to be reckoned with, and a starlet Hollywood and audiences alike ought to watch out for.
The spotlight favored her from a young age. Crystal Hunt, born on February 5th, 1985 in Clearwater, Florida began taking the stage before she could even memorize her first lines. Her adorable looks and charming presence landed her in quite a few pageants, and as she got older, she began to sweep the talent portion with ease given her effortless acting abilities. This presence and ability even landed her in a wealth of commercials, including one for Disney opposite popular boy band NSYNC. She received both acting and vocal lessons, and at age 17, while in a class at the Actors Workshop in New York, was quickly scouted down by an agent who offered her a role in the CBS daytime series Guiding Light. It was this role that she became well-known for, and also the role that earned her an Emmy nomination as a teenager. One thing was certainly clear, and it was that Hunt favored the spotlight back.
Hunt continued with the television show for four years before leaving to make her break in the motion picture industry. Her first of these breaks was appearing alongside Zac Efron in The Derby Stallion and next, alongside actress Amanda Bynes in “Sydney White”. In 2009 however, she made her return to television playing the devious Stacy Morasco in ABC’s One Life to Live, where she stayed for three years.
Hunt’s next silver screen gig was 23 Blast, followed by a featured role alongside actor Channing Tatum in the comedy film Magic Mike XXL. In the meantime, Hunt also played a main role in the scripted reality Queens of Drama. Hunt recently produced her first feature film with longtime friend and actress Dania Ramirez, titled Talbot County- a suspenseful, Hitchcockian horror based on a true story.