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In January and February 2010, Harold performed alongside Denise Crosby (Star Trek: The Next Generation) and ex-model Claudia Mason in Tennessee Williams' Orpheus Descending at Theater/Theatre in Los Angeles.
The production and cast received mostly positive reviews, with the Los Angeles Times calling his performance "brilliant" and adding "Harold, ideally cast, beautifully ignites with Crosby, whose unconventional interpretation is an affecting revelation." The series concluded its season with Harold's character involved in a affair with the show's lead character Marti (played by Aly Michalka).
During the summer-hiatus from Queer as Folk (between seasons one and two) Harold made his New York theatrical debut playing Josh in Uncle Bob along with George Morfogen.
The role of Josh was difficult and very different from the one he was playing in Queer as Folk.
The play received mostly positive reviews and Harold made an auspicious debut on New York theatrical stage.
In 2003, Harold starred in Wake, produced by Susan Landau Finch and directed by her husband Henry Leroy Finch.
Alongside childhood idol David Bowie, Gale is an associate producer of the documentary Scott Walker: 30 Century Man. Harold's co-stars in the Roundabout Theatre repertory production, a limited Off-Broadway engagement running through January 20, 2007, were Blythe Danner and Carla Gugino.
Gale Harold returned to the New York stage in Tennessee Williams' play Suddenly, Last Summer on November 15, 2006, in the role of Dr. Harold was the male lead in the indie romantic comedy Falling for Grace, which debuted favorably at the 2006 Tribeca Film Festival (under working title East Broadway).
Due to his role as a gay character, Brian Kinney, on Showtime's Queer as Folk, Harold was interviewed by Ilana Rapp for NYCastings about whether the same-sex scenes are a challenge for an actor.In his theatrical debut, Harold appeared as "Bunny" in Gillian Plowman's Me and My Friends.