Meanwhile, on 8 April 1958 he had married the 21-year-old actress Josephine Mary Martin, daughter of William Henry Martin, shipping forwarding agent. In 1964 he joined Peter Hall's Royal Shakespeare Company, playing the nine-year-old wind-breaking hero in Roger Vitrac's surrealist Victor and the Dauphin in Henry V, and giving a brilliant performance as Teddy in the premi�re of Harold Pinter's The Homecoming, which he also played in New York.
It was also during the 1960s that Bryant began to make a considerable reputation on television, playing leading roles in John Hopkins's Talking to a Stranger (1966), as racing driver Stirling Moss in Mille miglia (1968), and as Mathieu in an adaptation of Jean-Paul Sartre's Roads to Freedom (1970).
He worked in weekly rep in Worthing and then for a year in Oxford, where the theatre was run by Peter Wood.
He made his London stage d�but at the Arts Theatre in 1956, as the Second Furniture Remover in Ionesco's The New Tenant, and two years later, at the same theatre, he attracted considerable attention as Willie Oban in Eugene O'Neill's The Iceman Cometh, in a revelatory production by Peter Wood.
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