Your trees look like they got frozen with their leaves still on them. They are probably dead, but it's worth looking more closely for signs of life.
Start by bending the smaller twigs. If a twig is brittle and snaps easily, that twig is dead. Check several twigs on the same branch; if they're all brittle, check the branch as well.
If a twig seems flexible and resists being bent, that twig might not be dead. You can also check for signs of life by cutting back the bark on a flexible twig. The outer layer of bark is always made of dead tissue, but on live branches the inner layer is made of live cells. Live inner bark is often green, and you may see signs of sap. Don't cut any more bark than you need to; ideally after checking one or two twigs in this way, you'll be able to recognize other live twigs without cutting their bark.
Once you know which branches are dead and which are alive, prune out the dead parts. Here's a link to a good pruning guide. If your tree has lost the main, central stem (or "leader"), you'll want to train a new leader, like so:
When a tree's leader is lost due to storm damage or disease, replace it by splinting an upper lateral on the highest scaffold to a vertical position. Prune all laterals immediately below the new leader. Use wood or flexible wire splints, removing them after one growing season. (source)
If all the branches are dead, it's probably not worth keeping the tree even if the trunk or roots are still alive. Sure, it might regrow, but it'll be several years before it gets as large as it was before the storm.
The above-ground portion of the bamboo looks pretty thoroughly dead. Trim it down to the ground. It might regrow from the roots. Or it might not. Time will tell.
Tip: dead bamboo stems make great garden stakes.