January 26th, 2011 by admin


A Spotlight on Faith

A Spotlight on Faith

Erin Chambers McKay

At A Glance

Erin has loved being theatrical since she was a little girl. She had her first agent at age thirteen, and, after graduating from BYU, she moved to Los Angeles. As a working stage and film actor in L.A., Erin reflects on the challenges and joys of her business.

How did you get involved with performing?

When I was maybe five or six years old my mom and dad noticed that I had a flair for being theatrical so they signed me up for dance and piano lessons. My piano teacher discovered that I could sing, so I would sing and practice my theatrics with her. When I was seven, I was in a high school production of The King and I. That was my first experience being on stage, and I just fell in love with it. I felt like I was in this other world. The audience was completely dark but everything on stage was light. I was creating this entirely new world that I had never experienced before. To me it was very magical–it took me to another place. I’ve always been very imaginative; when I was younger I would pretend to be the girl from the book The Island of the Blue Dolphins. I was always pretending and dressing in funny clothes. I really loved to put myself in different situations and new worlds. I think the idea of becoming somebody else and going somewhere else was really appealing to me as a kid.

From a recent shoot for ELIZA Magazine

From a recent shoot for ELIZA Magazine

I continued with theater all through high school and also did some TV and film as well. I got an agent when I was thirteen and did a couple of independent films because there were quite a few that would come through my hometown of Portland, Oregon. I was really blessed to have so many opportunities around me and to have parents who always pushed me to be involved and to use my talents.

Growing up, did you know that performing was something you would do professionally?

No, I didn’t. In fact, when people asked me as a kid, “What do you want to be when you grow up?” I would say, “A horse jockey.” I was obsessed with horses as a little girl; my favorite movies growing up were Wild Hearts Can’t Be Broken, The Man From Snowy River, and The Black Stallion. I even took horseback riding lessons. I remember hearing people talk about the fact that horse jockeys had to be small. I thought, “I’m small. I can be a horse jockey!”

After high school, I went to Brigham Young University and wasn’t really sure what I was going to major in. I knew that I definitely wanted to continue with theater and singing. I kind of fell into the acting program there, and the more I got involved the more serious I became about it. I realized that I could do this as a profession. Around this time I landed the lead in a film called Don’t Look Under the Bed. I was working with people who had been in the business for many, many years, and working with them really instilled a lot of confidence in me. I thought, “Hey, I can carry a movie. I’ve never really done this before but I think I can do it.”

Erin with Patrick Page in "The Pleasure of HIs Company" at the Old Globe in San Diego.

Erin with Patrick Page in "The Pleasure of HIs Company" at the Old Globe in San Diego.

It’s such a hard business to succeed in, though. When I watch commercials and episodic TV I see a lot of friends I’ve worked with or met on auditions. I get so excited when I see them because it’s such a hard business to be in. I always think, “Yay for you!” Success in this business is a combination of working your butt off, having really good luck, and being talented. Because success is a combination of so many different factors, there are a lot of really talented actors who don’t even have agents and never audition. It’s so much about being in the right place at the right time. In L.A. there are so many different levels of success. There are people who are working actors, and that’s considered successful because they’re working. Then there are actors who star in huge blockbuster movies and get stopped on the street. I think both of these types of actors are successful. As for the person starring in huge blockbusters–they either have really awesome representatives or they’re really lucky. It’s like the stars have to align just perfectly.

What are your most prominent roles in stage and film?

My most prominent stage roles have been playing Johanna in Sweeney Todd at PCPA TheatreFest and then when I played Jessica Poole in The Pleasure of His Company at the Old Globe Theatre in San Diego opposite Patrick Page (a well-known Broadway actor). Filmwise, my most prominent role so far has probably been the lead role in the Disney film Don’t Look Under the Bed, and then I also had the leading role in two independent films, one that shot in Utah (Singles 2nd Ward) and the other in Austria (The Errand of Angels). I was also a lead in an indie film that is just coming out now that was shot in Oklahoma and based on a true story–Heaven’s Rain.

On the set of "Heaven's Rain" with costart Mike Vogel

On the set of "Heaven's Rain" with costar Mike Vogel

Are you working as an actor full time?

Currently, yes! I am playing Siobhan McKenna on ABC’s General Hospital.

Did you move to L.A. right out of college?

Yeah. I graduated from BYU in 2002 and got married at the end of the year in December. My husband, Carson, and I moved out to L.A. in January of 2003.

Do you audition regularly for film and stage roles?

Because of my General Hospital schedule, I don’t have as much time now. But yes, usually when I’m not currently working on something, I’m super busy auditioning for film and television roles.

Performing in front of others requires a great amount of vulnerability. How do you manage this?

As an adult I get nervous every now and then when I’m in front of the camera or when I go to auditions. I get more nervous to perform now than I ever did as a kid. I think this is because as an adult I put a lot more pressure on myself. I don’t remember ever getting nervous when I was younger. When I was in elementary school I had the opportunity to sing the national anthem at the Portland Trail Blazer games a few times. I remember my mother standing with me near the announcer’s desk. They would say, “Please stand to hear Erin Chambers sing the national anthem,” and she would be freaking out. She was so nervous for me. She would say, “Are you nervous? Are you nervous?” and I would say, “No. I’m not nervous. But you’re going to make me nervous if you keep talking like that!” I think as a kid I didn’t really have a clear idea about how scary these situations were. I see a lot of kids–like my nieces and nephews–that have no fear at all.

Really, being vulnerable is just a part of my career, and it’s a very difficult thing. Even though I’ve been acting for quite a few years, it’s something I’m still learning how to do every day. I remember one day when I read something nasty someone had written about me online, and I sobbed for hours. It killed me. As an actor, I’ve trained myself to be open and vulnerable and so when things like that happen, it can really crush me. It can really kill me. I’ve had to develop a really strong assurance that those opinions don’t matter. It does not matter what people like that think. All that matters is how I feel about myself, how my family and the people I care about feel about me and how my Heavenly Father feels about me. I have to remind myself that if I feel good about what I’m doing, it doesn’t matter what anybody else thinks.

As an actor, I’ve trained myself to be open and vulnerable and so when [I'm criticized], it can really crush me..... All that matters is how I feel about myself, how my family and the people I care about feel about me and how my Heavenly Father feels about me.

What are the challenges of being LDS and an actor?

I’m constantly learning about who I am as a Mormon in this business. I’m learning how to represent myself. Recently, I really struggled to find something modest to wear for a film premier. Let me tell you there are no fancy modest dresses where I live in L.A. I drove all over the city for two weeks and couldn’t find anything. I ended up wearing a sleeveless dress. I learned from that experience that I should just hire a stylist to go out and get my dresses for me. So, I’m not perfect but I am doing the best that I can.


I know some of the people in my religious community think, “How could she be a good Mormon and be an actress?” I don’t think the stereotype that it’s difficult to be in the career that I’m in and be a good Mormon is true. I think many people still have this idea that the business is evil or it’s a bad influence. Being an actress doesn’t mean I get tempted more than any other person. I was talking with a friend of mine who works as an accountant and almost every day at work they ask him to go out and get a drink. Everybody is going to get tempted at some point or another to do something they know they shouldn’t do. When difficult choices do come up in my career, I really feel like Heavenly Father is looking out for me. A few times I’ve felt a bad situation coming on, and I haven’t been quite sure how to handle it. I worked on a show once where I was supposed to do a love scene and they told me, “You’re going to have your choice of being in a camisole or a bra and underpants.” I was really nervous about it. I had never done that before. I don’t expect every character I play to be perfect; I will always have opportunities to play characters who are nothing like me and who make bad choices. That’s just part of the art–you’re supposed to convey that. If I’m playing a character who is drinking I’m obviously not really drinking, and if my character decides to sleep with someone, I don’t have to literally sleep with that person. Still, I was so stressed about this scene, and I didn’t know what to do. Then I found out a short time later that my co-star wouldn’t do love scenes of any kind and wouldn’t take his shirt off. This had all been worked into his contract, so I had nothing to worry about now. Hallelujah! I know that when those kinds of situations are creeping up, and I don’t really know what I’m supposed to do, Heavenly Father steps in. I really feel like He blesses me in that way.

I think many people still have this idea that the business is evil or it’s a bad influence. Being an actress doesn’t mean I get tempted more than any other person.

What are the advantages of being LDS and an actor?

It seems like people in the business are generally okay with who I am as a Mormon and are generally very respectful. I did have an experience not too long ago when I was working with someone who was not nice to me about my faith, which made it really hard. Luckily, I was surrounded by many other wonderful people on the project, and so I just gravitated towards them. Overall, there are a lot of great people who work in this industry. It’s like any other job in the sense that not everyone at work has the same religion or culture but that doesn’t make it bad. I’m blessed to work with representatives who respect me and know that I’m LDS and still like me and want to work with me.

I really think there’s so much opportunity for good as an LDS actress. I feel like I’m in a situation where I can share the gospel and be a good example. With certain films I try to bring my spirituality into it if I can. Sometimes that approach isn’t always appropriate–there is a time and a place for everything. I think what’s more important is being a good person. I’m always willing to talk about the Church if people ask or if it comes up. I don’t share the gospel like a missionary in the sense that I teach gospel principles and tell them about Nephi. I prefer to show people about Mormonism–show them that you can be Mormon and normal and cool. Some people still think Mormons are like the characters on the TV show Big Love. They think Mormons are polygamists or confuse them with the Amish. I was talking with someone once who said, “So, do you have electricity?” I said, “Yeah, Salt Lake City did host the Olympics not too long ago.”


I would say that being in this career has also made me more inclusive as a Mormon. I think I look at the gospel a little bit more open mindedly than I used to. It’s funny because I think a lot of my Mormon friends think I’m this crazy liberal now, while there are a lot of liberal people in Hollywood who probably think I’m this hyper conservative. I guess I’m somewhere in the middle. I love going to church in L.A. because I love how the gospel is approached a little bit more openly. There are a lot of people in my ward who are in the entertainment business so I kind of feel like I’m part of this special niche of people. There’s a film editor in my ward and other actors and producers and writers; we’re all trying to be good Latter-day Saints in a city where there are not very many Mormons.

Have you had any spiritual or testimony building experiences while acting?

Recently, I shot the film Heaven’s Rain about a man trying to come to terms with his parents’ murder and ultimately forgiving the murderers. I really feel like I was meant to be in that film for a specific reason and that everyone who was involved in that film was supposed to be there. There were a lot of people on the set who were from different faiths, and we all came together to share this very spiritual experience. It was really inspiring to work with so many people who shared a common believe in God and a common belief in this beautiful message of forgiveness. In a way it strengthened my testimony. Not every project does that. Most of the time things like that just don’t happen because making a movie is such a puzzle. There are so many elements that go in it: you shoot scenes out of chronological order, sometimes you’re not even looking at the person you’re interacting with, sometimes you’re looking at a different mark. It’s actually kind of a miracle that movies come together in the way that they do when you consider all of the different elements involved.

As I continue in this business I am constantly growing and learning about myself, about my testimony, and about being a member of the Church. I know that the talents I have are from my Heavenly Father, and I want to share them. I love being in this business for that reason: I can share my talents while being a missionary. I never really know who I might be a good example for. I’m really grateful to have the gospel in my life. It’s a very secure and safe thing that I know will always be with me. I love my Savior and my Father in Heaven. I know that they’re always there for me. I think sometimes I get so busy and caught up in my life that I forget that they’re there to help me. I’ve had a lot of really wonderful experiences in my career where it has been hammered into my head to remember that they’re always there and that I need them.

At A Glance

Erin Chambers McKay

Los Angeles, CA


Marital status:

I have a lab boxer named Ellie Mae and she’s 4.


Schools Attended:
Brigham Young University class of 2002—majored in Acting and minored in English.

Favorite Hymn:
“For the Beauty of the Earth”

On The Web:
http://www.imdb.com/name/nm0150326/ and heavensrainmovie.com

Interview by Krisanne Hastings. Photos used with permission.


  1. Krisanne
    12:12 am on January 27th, 2011

    From the Interview Producer: It was such a treat for me to interview Erin. We grew up together in Portland, OR and crossed paths at middle school birthday parties and church dances. She was just as radiant then as she is now. In interviewing Erin, I really appreciated her down-to-earth and moderate approach to the gospel and to her career: she sees opportunities for good and acts on them, she reaches out to people without judgment, she tries her best, and most importantly she doesn’t beat herself up for being human. So healthy and admirable!

  2. lyndsey | paper girl
    9:46 am on January 27th, 2011

    i recognize her from errand of angels! great movie. i love seeing someone who is able to balance the hollywood career with her own LDS principes — well done, erin.

  3. Mark
    10:33 am on January 27th, 2011


    Looks like a dress a good Mormon girl would wear! Is okay to dismiss covenants and modesty for a night on the town because there are no fancy modest dresses?

    President Uchtdorf: “…not to make exceptions to obeying commandments for extenuating circumstances, because life itself is a series of extenuating circumstances.”

  4. Chloe
    11:59 am on January 27th, 2011

    To Mark –
    A big part of modesty is how you regard yourself within those circumstances. I don’t think President Uchtdorf would criticize her for doing the best she could with what she was given and the rules of decorum and being professional in the movie industry. Though the dress is sleeveless and characters in shows and films wear sleeveless clothes, you can still be modest. It’s being in the world but not of the world; being graceful.

    I grew up Mormon in LA, and it really is a delicate balance to try and fit in and be successful but still keep your values. I really resonate with Erin’s story – she stands up for her values and her faith in a place where it’s not easy, cool, profitable, or normal to be modest. I think she’s a wonderful example of being true to herself and to her beliefs. Thank you for sharing your story, and for this website for highlighting such good examples.

  5. Jennifer
    1:49 pm on January 27th, 2011

    Mark- May I suggest you read Pres. Monson’s address Charity Never Faileth from October 2010?

    Erin-thank you for an insightful look into your life and beliefs. There are many of us pulling for your success and happiness.

  6. Mary
    3:42 pm on January 27th, 2011

    Thanks for being so open and honest and willing to share what you did in this article. I admire your courage to stick to your beliefs in a difficult profession. Just remember for every person out there who might judge you for your choices, there are even more who applaud you.

  7. Jjana Valentiner
    4:37 pm on January 27th, 2011

    HOORAY for Erin! It’s really exciting to see LDS artists working. I was at BYU in the acting program with her for a couple years and she is indeed a lovely and talented lady. Thanks for representin’ on the West Coast and I’m happy to hear you’re surrounded by a supportive ward. It’s so important especially when you’re in the minority in most work situations. I’m one of three practicing Mormons that I know of in the entire Washington, DC acting community.

    As for the comments above by Judgy-Judgerson regarding clothing, I suspect he has no idea how difficult it can be to navigate through the entertainment industry. Being a performer is one thing – being successful in the business side of it is quite another animal. Instead of passing judgement on a situation one might not understand firsthand, perhaps we can focus on the fact that there’s an LDS actress who is just trying to do good work and stay close to God and treat others with respect. Thanks Erin!

  8. huldah
    9:38 pm on January 27th, 2011

    I agree with comments above–loved seeing Erin in Errand of Angels. Does she remind anyone else of Amy Adams?

    However, I do think she might want to choose another photo for her facebook fan page–to have to dress immodestly for a character portrayal is one thing, but to choose this headshot for yourself seems a little out of LDS character:


  9. Lara
    10:07 pm on January 27th, 2011

    Dear Mark, How very, very sad that with all the uplifting, faith-boosting, tender things in this article, you had to jump on (and criticize) the clothing issue. Donny Osmond performed for YEARS in a loincloth and remained a man of virtue. Given the often irreparable damage done by tearing down others, I hope you’ll take your own advice and follow counsel. An apostle, Dallin H. Oaks, said that “whatever builds people up serves the cause of the Master, and whatever tears people down serves the cause of the adversary.” As for me and my house, we will build up and thereby serve the Savior.

  10. Pamela
    10:15 pm on January 27th, 2011

    Rock on Erin! And I echo everything that Jennifer and Lara had to say!

    You are a beautiful, amazing actress, and I’m so proud of you!

  11. ninjanephi
    1:00 am on January 28th, 2011

    Haha, it never fails to amaze me how some Mormons think that part of living the gospel is policing other mormons. Mark, Huldah, I doubt you are perfect people, so maybe stop casting stones.

    You just go ahead and dress however makes you feel all righteous inside and let others find their own path.

    No wonder you hear about so many actors that “used to be mormon.” It is not the industry as much as it is the loud mouthed blowhards in the church who make them feel unwelcome. So good work Mark, great going Hilda, I am sure these efforts of yours will lead many souls away from the church.

  12. Lia
    2:41 pm on January 28th, 2011

    Thanks for this interview, Erin! I have a little six year old who seems to have a flair for acting, too, but I’ve worried about helping her develop a talent that could turn out to create problems for her later. It looks like that doesn’t have to be the case! Great job.

  13. Kelli U.
    10:02 pm on January 28th, 2011

    fascinating interview! I can totally relate to this line you said, “I think a lot of my Mormon friends think I’m this crazy liberal now, while there are a lot of liberal people in Hollywood who probably think I’m this hyper conservative.” yep, I feel the same way in my city, DC.

    hope Heaven’s Rain will be playing in a theater near me. what a powerful project.

  14. Mark
    11:30 pm on January 28th, 2011

    Dont get me wrong. I am not judging HER as a person or her spirituality. I do not know her or have ever met her. If she wears these types of clothes for “work,” everyone would understand that. Much like a professional athlete must wear less than modest clothes. That is WORK and is a legitimate reason.Much like Donny Osmond in a loincloth was for his WORK.

    HOWEVER, the clothing at a premiere are personal choices, not choices made by the studio’s wardrobe department. If I go to a work dinner or a gala, is it okay to have my endowed wife wear some strapless thing? I mean, it is a work dinner?! Of course not!

  15. Erin
    4:30 pm on January 30th, 2011

    I wanted to thank everyone who left me kind and thoughtful comments. I really appreciate the support. The entertainment business can be very difficult, but it is always comforting to know that there are people out there who love you and are cheering you on. Thanks everyone!

  16. ninjanephi
    11:43 pm on January 30th, 2011

    Mark – wow, so you are still trying to be “right” eh? You know you are right, the little rules are most important for salvation.

    If we could only find a way to change those church guidelines to hard fast rules…and then a way to enforce them! If we could force everyone to do things your way, we will all make it back to heaven! Maybe you could even get all the credit for this great plan Mark!

  17. WillF
    9:12 am on February 16th, 2011

    I was right! Erin was in Stargate Atlantis (checked IMBD). I still wonder sometimes whatever became of the Genii. ;-)

  18. WillF
    9:15 am on February 16th, 2011

    Sorry, I’m such a sci-fi geek: http://www.gateworld.net/wiki/Sora

  19. Terri Wagner
    11:37 am on February 16th, 2011

    Thanks for sharing your story. There are so many religious people who have turned their backs on the entertainment business because it is hard to be LDS or any religion and stay straight. But it can be done and it’s maybe more important that it be done. So keep hanging in there.

  20. Michaela C.
    4:42 pm on February 21st, 2011

    Erin, this might help in the future :)


  21. Tiana
    2:44 pm on March 13th, 2011

    Hi Erin i think you are a very beautiful women and a wonderful daughter of god! gos loves you and i !! i am a musical theater girl and wanna do what you do!! great movie on the singles ward my brother memorized it!! well bye daughter of god!

  22. Varena
    10:01 pm on March 13th, 2011

    For those who may be interested, this is the first I’ve even heard of Erin. I have a very lived in life and so I avoid network TV and regard soap operas as much worse than just a waste of time and talent. But a FB friend posted a link so I took a look see at this blog. It certainly appears that Sister Erin is beautiful and talented. I’m not without some experience in the performing and promotional world. Overseas in Germany in the 70′s. Here locally in the 90′s with a movie production and distribution company. Several of my family members have stage and screen credits. We are all very active members of the LDS church and make continued effort to be devoted disciples of Christ and His Gospel. Reading the various responses here has highlighted a sad tendency I see all too often nowadays within the circle of our faith. It gets in the way of productive dialog when the issue at hand is regarding the “rightness” or “wrongness” of any particular choice on which a person or community is taking a stand. One of the things that bother me is that when someone voices an opinion that challenges the “rightness” of another’s opinion or choices, too often that person is immediately called on the carpet for being “judgmental”. My question is how did that person arrive at the conclusion that the other person is being “judgmental?” Sounds like a judgment call itself. In reality, we are here to learn how to judge “righteous judgment.” There is such a thing. And as Christians, we are called upon to NOT call good evil or evil good. This requires judgment. It requires discernment. It requires heavenly help. It requires us to “stand as a witness of Christ at ALL times and in ALL places.” Surely God does love us ALL just the way we are. But He does not want us to stay that way. His Gospel is a Gospel of CHANGE, of IMPROVEMENT, of COURAGE, of COMMITMENT. While His invitation to Come Unto Him and be Perfected is UNCONDITIONALLY EXTENDED to all, His promised blessings are not without condition. It is up to each of us individually to love Him UNCONDITIONALLY, to SACRIFICE living our lives the way we want in order to live our lives the way HE wants us to live. “The chief cause of unhappiness is trading what we want most of all for what we want right now.” God made us all GOOD. That is His gift to us. Whether we are GOOD for SOMETHING or GOOD for NOTHING is our gift to Him. Me thinks. My encouragement to Erin and to all who are considering her as a role model for themselves or their loved ones…..there is one perfect EXAMPLE and HIS standards are the measuring stick. Because HE said so. Take it or leave it. And in truth, if one is sincerely COMMITTED to doing their best then that person will not only welcome censure, they will INSIST upon it. LIGHT is always the answer to the unknown. Chastisement is evidence of God’s love for his children.

  23. Sandy
    1:34 am on March 14th, 2011

    Erin may be a praiseworthy actress, but sadly not a good model for modest clothing. Difficult to believe that in a city that size there were no gorgeous but modest evening gowns… Sleeveless? More like almost topless.

  24. Aaron Leverett
    1:30 am on March 19th, 2011

    I enjoy you.

  25. Sean
    5:58 pm on March 21st, 2011

    I apologize for doing this on a site for Erin, but I do believe that Mark and Huldah were making valid points. Yet I do not believe they were “judging” Erin in anyway by focusing on an outfit she wore that was not work-related. Nor is it likely that they missed all the good reflected in this interview by the mere fact they focused on the particular point they were making in a comment space that is limited to “x” amount of words. For the women here, & even NinjaNephi, whose gender remains a mystery, who took Mark, in particular, to task for “judging” Erin for his comment, I suspect that if Mark and his wife were in your ward and one of you had seen his wife outside of church in a non-work environment dressed that way, you’d likely be saying the same things to each other about Mark’s wife that Mark made about Erin here. Human nature seems to be that those accusing another of judging are themselves guilty of the same. Now, having done my best to defend Mark and Huldah, I must say that I’m impressed with Erin and very much appreciated reading this interview with her.

  26. Benji
    3:24 pm on April 3rd, 2011

    Mkay, this is ridiculous. I am so disappointed by some of these comments and it reminds me of why although I know the Church is true, I have a hard time believing in the members and wonder how people who are so great at following the little things seem to forget basic decencies to our fellow brothers and sisters. In her article, Erin said she had desperately searched for something modest and upon failing, realized that she needs to be a better planner and perhaps hire a stylist.

    Mark, she was a main lead in the movie and it is PART OF HER JOB to dress a certain way. If she had worn something out of fashion/less than presentable, producers/directors see that as a poor reflection on the whole production and it could hurt her future chances of securing roles. Look at her head shots, her other pictures–this girl is very modest and has worked very hard to make a wardrobe that reflects her values. She was honest and did not try to hide that she felt less than proud about not being able to find the kind of dress she wanted.

    And Sandy, outside of Utah, let alone Los Angeles, it is INCREDIBLY difficult to find modest clothing that is glamorous and fashionable.

    And holy cow, out of all the things in this article, this is what people are focusing on? Wow, wow, just… wow. I have a couple friends who were investigating the church. You know what stopped them? They said it didn’t seem very Christian. They could not believe the amount and extremities of judgmental people. It’s sad because I like to believe this is a small, yet unfortunately very loud minority. I am not ‘assigning value’ to judgments. I’m saying what they are–they’re deciding the value of other people. This girl is a good girl. And you’re trying to break down her value because of one night in a sleeveless dress. Bravo.

  27. Benji
    3:39 pm on April 3rd, 2011

    Also, last comment, who cares what anyone wears? All my neighbors could wear her dress and I would NOT care. I wouldn’t talk about it, that’s honestly the bizarre thing I’ve ever heard. The only sin you can judge is your own. As far as what other people are doing, you are not a worthy candidate to judge it. It’s not your job–it’s God’s. And to deem yourself a worthy candidate to evaluate someone else, that’s a pretty hefty compliment to yourself.

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