Over two decades of practice, Pryce has represented businesses—large and small—against personal injury, wrongful death, and property damage claims and lawsuits in state and federal courts in Texas and beyond. He has defended clients in matters involving commercial vehicle crashes, heavy equipment accidents, oilfield mishaps, wildfires, environmental contamination claims, and various other circumstances. He also has 20 years of products liability experience, including the defense of design, manufacturing, and marketing/warnings defect claims involving vehicle seat belt systems, airbags, seats, rollovers, window glazing, roof crush, planar crashworthiness, and handling and stability; motorcycles; interstate motor coaches; and forklifts and other industrial equipment. And he has defended against numerous fire cases—an area he was drawn to from his past experience and training as a volunteer firefighter.
While a strong believer in courtroom advocacy, Pryce also gets results outside the courtroom by developing and cultivating productive relationships with opposing counsel, and relying on his alternative dispute resolution experience and formal mediation training.
Before entering private practice, he was fortunate to have a two-year clerkship with the United States District Court for the District of Kansas. During his federal court clerkship, he drafted Memorandum Opinions and Orders on dispositive motions in a range of civil cases, including antitrust litigation, employment discrimination suits, tort actions, breach-of-contract matters, telecommunications litigation, bankruptcy appeals, civil rights cases. That experience gave him invaluable insight into how judges approach the task of adjudicating the issues before them.Telephone: 214.346.3726
"I’m always looking for ways to use new technology to enhance efficiency and productivity, and better serve my clients."
Pryce aspires to be a blues harmonica player, but he’s surrounded by tough music critics – friends and colleagues compare his playing of the 12-bar blues to a cat with its tail caught in a screen door.