1-50 of 80 names.

Adrian Paul

With over 30 films and 200 hours of television experience, versatility, discipline and a solid work ethic have been the underpinnings of Adrian's very successful 30-year acting career. Internationally recognized for his role as Duncan Macleod, in Highlander-The Series", Adrian has also produced and directed both film and television projects.

Born and raised in London, England, Adrian arrived in the United States in 1984, working as a choreographer and a model. After a year of taking acting classes with acting coaches, Ivana Chubbuck and Roy London, his first series role came on the ABC television show, The Colbys. This led to a role in the Broadway play, "Bouncers", in 1987, a guest role on the television show, Beauty and the Beast (1987) and his first film role in the film Last Rites (1988), with Tom Berenger.

After a starring role in Roger Corman's," Masque of the Red Death "(1989),he became a series regular in the second season of the television series "War of the Worlds"(1988), followed by four episode arc on the MGM, "Dark Shadows" series. Fast becoming known for his solid work ethic, CBS cast him as the lead in the television pilot, "The Owl" (1990). Although the series wasn't picked up, Adrian didn't stop working, guest starring on Angela Lansbury's "Murder She Wrote", and co starring opposite the up-and-coming Sandra Bullock in, "Love Potion Number 9". But it would be his next role that would bring him international recognition...that of "Duncan MacLeod" in the syndicated series, Highlander (1991-1997). During the 6 year run, Adrian directed four of the series' episodes, including the epic 100th episode, shot in Bordeaux France. Three of these episodes were voted in the top ten best of series for the 119 episode run.

Although he was in demand when the series ended in 1997, Paul wanted to go back to his acting roots. After studying with renowned acting coach Larry Moss, he worked on John Landis' romantic comedy, "Susan's Plan", the action thriller, "Dead Men Can't Dance", and helped found Actors in Process, a theater group, where actors could meet weekly to showcase current work and receive positive critique from their peers. After two years, a production of an original play, "Things Just Change", was showcased at the Odyssey theater in Los Angeles, with Paul in the lead role.

The success of the Highlander series however, was still current, leading Paul to be offered to star opposite Christopher Lambert in "Highlander : Endgame"(2000), to take over the franchise's lead position. Other films followed, including the now cult classic "The Breed" (2001), shot in Budapest, Hungary where Adrian met his future wife, Alexandra.

In 2001, Lionsgate signed Adrian to a 3 picture deal, as well as to star in and executive produce the Sci Fi action thriller, "Tracker" (created by Gil Grant) for Lionsgate Television. With the advent of so many new media outlets however, the syndicated series was not renewed for a second season. Adrian continued to work on films such as "Nemesis Game" (Lionsgate) and "Tides of War", along with the Spelling Television and Paramount Pictures' hit TV series, "Charmed". This was the first time in thirteen years that Adrian had actually filmed again on US soil.

In 2006 the Highlander Franchise was back again, this time filming in Lithuania, with Adrian starring in and Executive Producing, what would become his last sortie as Duncan Macleod, in "Highlander :The Source". After that came, "The Legend of Roanoke"(2007) and the Sci Fi Action Comedy "The Immortal Voyages of Captain Drake"(2009), a film in which Paul choreographed all the fight scenes.

Always looking for interesting roles, Adrian found himself in Hungary and Tunisia, filming the Seven Arts production, "Nine Miles Down"(2009), that he now considers one of his most emotionally challenging roles. Next, he was off to London, in an out of character role, as a Conservative member of Parliament in the thriller, "The Heavy "(2010), with Gary Stretch, Stephen Rea and Christopher Lee. Also in 2010, Adrian co-founded his first production company Filmblips Inc.

Since 2010, while working as an actor on several other films and TV movies, Adrian also wrote three screenplays, developed financial and artistic presentation packages for film and television, along with spearheading his charity, The Peace Fund, that he founded in 1997. Peace stands for Protect. Educate. Aid. Children. Everywhere. Over the past 17 years, Adrian has overseen the work of the fund in countries such as Romania, Bellarus, Niger, Hungary, Haiti, Cambodia, Thailand and the United States. In 2012, Adrian launched Peace Fund Radio that he co hosts with Ethan Dettanmaeir, with an estimated audience of between 1.8 and 2 million listeners a month. The innovative radio show, has been host to many celebrities with causes of their own and is the catalyst behind the Peace Fund's partnership and donation to bring computers into LAUSD schools. Through the radio shows influence the fund has also partnered with Kimberly Moore's," Adopt a Letter" program to fulfill children's wishes at Christmas, brought books for libraries and lights for homes in El Salvador, along with connecting like minded charities to fulfill their initiatives.

In 2015, Adrian helped launch his second production company, Radical Road, aimed at lower budget films, some of which Adrian is set to direct and act in. In 2016 Adrian has two movies, "The Secret of Emily Blair" and "Stormageddon", releasing and he is getting ready to direct his first feature, "Chemical Influence", a screenplay he wrote from an original script. Adrian also launched, "The Sword Experience" in 2016. Half day seminars of sword training, that include stage and real life combat and safety tips aimed at individuals, corporations, film, stage, re-enactment societies, martial artists and role playing groups.

He is still married to Alexandra and they have two children together, Angelisa and Royce.

John Amos

A native of New Jersey and son of a mechanic, African-American John Amos has relied on his imposing build, eruptive nature and strong, forceful looks to obtain acting jobs, and a serious desire for better roles to earn a satisfying place in the annals of film and TV. He has found it a constant uphill battle to further himself in an industry that tends to diminish an actor's talents with severe and/or demeaning stereotypes and easy pigeonholing. A tough, often hot-headed guy with a somewhat tender side, John would succeed far better on stage than on film and TV...with one extremely noteworthy exceptions.

Born on December 27, 1939, John was first employed as an advertising copywriter, a social worker at New York's Vera Institute of Justice, and an American and Canadian semi-professional football player before receiving his calling as an actor. A stand-up comic on the Greenwich Village circuit, the work eventually took him West and, ultimately, led to his hiring as a staff writer on Leslie Uggams' musical variety show in 1969. Making his legit stage debut in a 1971 L.A. production of the comedy "Norman, Is That You?", John went on to earn a Los Angeles Drama Critics nomination for "Best Actor". As such, he formed his own theater company and produced "Norman, Is That You?" on tour.

The following year he returned to New York to take his first Broadway bow in "Tough To Get Help". By this time he had secured secondary work on the classic Mary Tyler Moore as Gordy the weatherman. His character remained on the periphery, however, and he left the show after three discouraging seasons. On the bright side, he won the recurring role of the sporadically-unemployed husband of maid Florida Evans (played by Esther Rolle) on Norman Lear's Maude starring Bea Arthur. The two characters were spun-off into their own popular series as the parental leads in Good Times.

Good Times, a family sitcom that took place in a Chicago ghetto high-rise, initially prided itself as being the first network series ever to be created by African-Americans. But subsequent episodes were taken over by others and John was increasingly disgruntled by the lack of quality of the scripts and the direction Lear was taking the show. Once focused on the importance of family values, it was shifting more and more toward the silly antics of Jimmie Walker, who was becoming a runaway hit on the show as the aimless, egotistical, jive-talking teenage son JJ. John began frequently clashing with the higher-ups and, by 1976, was released from the series, with his character being killed in an off-camera car accident while finding employment out of state.

Amos rebounded quickly when he won the Emmy-nominated role of the adult Kunte Kinte in the ground-breaking epic mini-series Roots, one of the most powerful and reverential TV features ever to hit television. It was THE TV role of his career, but he found other quality roles for other black actors extremely difficult to come by. He tried his best to avoid the dim-headed lugs and crime-motivated characters that came his way. Along with a few parts (the mini-movie Willa and the films The Beastmaster and Coming to America), he had to endure the mediocre (guest spots on "Love Boat", "The A-Team", "Murder, She Wrote" "One Life to Live"). John also toiled through a number of action-themed films that focused more on grit and testosterone than talent.

He found one answer to this acting dilemma on the proscenium stage. In 1985, the play "Split Second" earned him the NAACP Award as Best Actor. He also received fine reviews in a Berkshire Theater festival production of "The Boys Next Door", a tour of O'Neill's towering play "The Emperor Jones", and in a Detroit production of Athol Fugard's "Master Harold...and The Boys". In addition, John directed two well-received productions, "Miss Reardon Drinks a Little" and "Twelve Angry Men", in the Bahamas. He took on Shakespeare as Sir Toby Belch in "Twelfth Night" at Joseph Papp's New York Shakespeare and earned strong notices in the late August Wilson's Pulitzer Prize-winning play "Fences" at the Capital Repertory Company in Albany, New York. Overseas he received plaudits for his appearance in a heralded production of "The Life and Death of a Buffalo Soldier" at the Bristol's Old Vic in England. Capping his theatrical career was the 1990 inaugural of his one-man show "Halley's Comet", an amusing and humanistic American journey into the life of an 87-year-old who recalls, among other things, World War II, the golden age of radio, the early civil rights movement, and the sighting of the Comet when he was 11. He wrote and has frequently directed the show, which continues to play into the 2007-2008 season.

In recent years, John has enjoyed recurring parts on "The West Wing" and "The District", and is more recently appearing in the offbeat series Men in Trees starring Anne Heche. John Amos has two children by his former wife Noel Amos and two children. Son K.C. Amos director, writer, producer, editor and daughter Shannon Amos a director, writer and producer. Amos has one grand child,a grand-daughter, Quiera Williams.

Louis Herthum

After almost 35 years as a professional actor, Louis Herthum had a breakthrough year in 2017, a year that saw him upped to a series regular for season 2 of HBO's critically acclaimed "Westworld." Herthum made a big impact with his memorable turn on "Westworld," as Peter Abernathy, father to Dolores (Evan Rachel Wood) and one of the first robots to experience programming glitches in the seasons first season. On the big screen, Herthum can next be seen in "Cadaver" (Screen Gems) and Miramax's "Labyrinth" with Johnny Depp. He also recently finished shooting the independent film "Break My Heart 1000 Times," opposite Dermot Mulroney & Bella Thorne.

Herthum began his acting career in his hometown of Baton Rouge, Louisiana. His first "big break" came in 1991 when he joined the cast of the long-running hit CBS series "Murder, She Wrote," starring as Deputy Andy Broom opposite Angela Lansbury for the show's final five seasons. His recurring television roles include his portrayal of Omar in Netflix's "Longmire," and werewolf pack leader JD in season 5 of HBO's supernatural drama "True Blood." TV audiences will also see him in his guest starring appearances on "Narcos" (Season 3), "Chicago Med", "Training Day", "True Detective" (Season 1), "Treme" and "Breaking Bad" to name a few.

Herthum starred in the horror films "The Last Exorcism" and "The Last Exorcism 2," and other notable film credits include indie & studio films such as "I Love You Phillip Morris", "In the Electric Mist", "The Curious Case of Benjamin Button", "American Inquisition", "The Open Road" and "Pride". Herthum has appeared in over 40 stage productions, dozens of commercials and over 100 films & TV shows.

In early 1996 Louis added "Producer" to his resume, producing his first feature film, "Favorite Son". Since then Louis has, through his Louisiana based production company Ransack Films, produced a total of five narrative features, including the award winning thriller, "Red Ridge" and one feature length documentary, "The Season Before Spring" (also an award winner) about the first post-Katrina Mardi Gras in 2006.

Louis is avid art & antique collector and is currently (2017) restoring a 1968 Ford Mustang in homage to the film and actor that inspired him to go into show business - "Bullitt" with Steve McQueen.

Bradford Dillman

Dark-haired, Ivy League-looking Bradford Dillman, whose white-collar career spanned nearly five decades, possessed charm and confident good looks that were slightly tainted by a bent smile, darting glance and edgy countenance that often provoked suspicion. Sure enough, the camera picked up on it and he played shady, highly suspect characters throughout most of his career.

The actor was born in San Francisco on April 14, 1930, to Dean and Josephine Dillman. Yale-educated, he graduated with a B.A. in English Literature. Following this he served with the US Marines in Korea (1951-1953) before focusing on acting as a profession. Studying at the Actors Studio, he spent several seasons apprenticing with the Sharon (CT) Playhouse before making his professional acting debut in "The Scarecrow" in 1953.

Dillman took his initial Broadway bow in Eugene O'Neill's play "Long Day's Journey Into Night" in 1956, originating the author's alter ego character Edmund Tyrone and winning a Theatre World Award in the process. This success put him squarely on the map and 20th Century-Fox took immediate advantage by placing the darkly handsome up-and-comer under contract. Cast in the melodrama A Certain Smile, he earned a Golden Globe for "Most Promising Newcomer" playing a Parisian student who loses his girl (Christine Carère) to the worldly Italian roué Rossano Brazzi. He followed this with a strong ensemble appearance in In Love and War, which featured a cast of young rising stars including Hope Lange and Robert Wagner. More acting honors followed after completing the film Compulsion, which told the true story of the infamous 1920s kidnapping/murder case of Nathan Leopold and Richard Loeb. He went on to share a "Best Actor" award at the Cannes Film Festival with fellow co-stars Dean Stockwell, who played the other youthful murderer, and veteran Orson Welles.

Though he was a magnetic player poised for stardom, Dillman's subsequent films failed to serve him well and were generally unworthy of his talent. Though properly serious and stoic as the title character in Francis of Assisi, the film itself was stilted and weakly scripted. Circle of Deception was a misguided tale of espionage and intrigue, but it did introduce him to his second wife, supermodel-cum-actress Suzy Parker. While A Rage to Live with Suzanne Pleshette was trashy soap material, The Plainsman was rather a silly, juvenile version of the Gary Cooper western classic. As a result of these missteps--and others--he began to top-line lesser quality projects or play supporting roles in "A" pictures. His nothing role as Robert Redford's college pal-turned Hollywood producer in The Way We Were and his major roles in the ludicrous The Swarm and Lords of the Deep became proof in the pudding. His last good film role was in O'Neill's The Iceman Cometh, although he did play an interesting John Wilkes Booth in the speculative re-enactment drama The Lincoln Conspiracy and had a fun leading role in the Jaws-like spoof Piranha.

Dillman bore up very well on TV over the years, subsisting on a plethora of mini-movies and guest spots on popular series, playing everything from turncoats to frauds and from adulterers to psychotics. He earned a Daytime Emmy for his appearance in Last Bride of Salem and starred in two series--Court Martial, as a military lawyer, and King's Crossing, as an alcoholic parent and teacher attempting to straighten out. He also spent a season on the established nighttime soap Falcon Crest in 1982.

He is the father of five children. One daughter, Pamela Dillman has worked as an actress, narrator, director and teacher of acting. Bradford launched a late-in-the career sideline as an author. The football fan inside him compelled him to write "Inside the New York Giants" (1995), a book that rated players drafted by the team since 1967. Two years later he published his memoirs, the curiously-titled "Are You Somebody?: An Actor's Life." He hasn't been seen on since a few guest star shots on "Murder, She Wrote" in the mid-90s.

Lar Park-Lincoln

Lar Park Lincoln has 38 years in the industry! Her book, "Get Started Not Scammed" guides Hollywood hopefuls to Stardom! Her specialties are TV and film, on-camera training, auditions, and career guidance. She has written her own method of on-camera training, "The Autograph", which super-speeds the training and booking rates of actors! Known for starring 5 years on "Knots Landing," 90210, Murder She Wrote, Highway to Heaven, "Oprah", Geraldo, "ET",& QVC, Celebrity Guest Host Lar trains pageant queens, students, and non-performers to develop dynamic speaking ability and overall presence.

Lar's students are on current TV shows on networks such as Disney XD, FX, AMC, NBC, CW, History Channel, Lifetime, and have worked with stars such as Jim Carrey, Meryl Streep, Ewan McGreggor, Julia Roberts, Vivica Fox, Nicholas Cage, Brad Pitt, and many more! Lar has graced the covers of many magazines and as a SAG professional actor has worked all over the world, including Japan, London, Germany, Paris, Yugoslavia, and St Kitts.

Her five-year role on "Knots Landing" (1979) offered her the opportunity to work with such luminaries as: Michele Lee, William Devane, Kathleen Quinlan, Mario Van Peebles, Michael Landon, and Angela Lansbury. She has been a featured guest on The Oprah Winfrey Show and Entertainment Tonight, plus numerous local and syndicated talk and radio shows.

Lar decided to return to her native state of Texas to raise her children. Since that move, she rapidly became Texas' most elite career coach for actors, models, pageantry.

With a script from her then-17 year-old film-student nephew Austin, Lar executive produced "Static," a film about teen heroin abuse. "We used all teens. The movie was teen written, teen edited and teen developed. It kept its pulse firmly rooted in the reality of the teen drug culture."

She co-directed and competed in the Dallas twenty-four hour film race with a serious piece about racial discrimination, "Black and White."

Lar has two children, Piper Annette Lincoln (also an actor who has played Ashley Judd in the miniseries "Love Can Build a Bridge"), was born in 1990 and lives in Paris, France. She was Miss Texas Jr Teen in 2006. Lar's son, Trevor Alexander Lincoln, was born in 1993. Six years out of Breast Cancer and 16 surgeries, Lar is available to speak to groups and clubs about her humorous and thoughtful look into her experience! Lar's second book, "The Yes Jar: Raising Responsible Children" is due out late 2015 Lar loves working with people of all ages to create and see their dreams come true!! Lar loves poodles, chocolate and going to the beach!

Mary Jo Catlett

An unmistakeably happy and hearty veteran character actress and comedienne who has found success in all three mediums (stage, film and television) with her trademark flowery voice, giddy demeanor and ever-cheery disposition, the endearing Mary Jo Catlett is now broaching five decades in the entertainment business. She was born on September 2, 1938 in Denver, Colorado, the daughter of Robert and Cornelia (Callaghan) Catlett. A graduate of Loretto Heights College in Denver, she was drawn to acting quite young -- musical comedy, in particular.

While she made her off-Broadway debut in a 1963 melodrama, "Along Came a Spider", which opened at the Mermaid Theatre, the following year Mary Jo was right back in her tuneful element scoring as Ernestina in the original Broadway production of "Hello, Dolly!" starring Carol Channing. She toured with the production when Ginger Rogers took the show on tour. Eventually building up her resume in regional theater, she served as a replacement in the 1969 musical "Promenade", then returned to Broadway at the end of that year where her broad, burlesque style well suited the bawdy musical takeoff of Chaucer's "Canterbury Tales", which lasted about four months. Other New York-based productions came her way but most were short-lived, including "Greenwillow" (1970), "Different Times" (1972), "Lysistrata" (1972) and "Fashion" (1973). However, she did enjoy a scene-stealing role as Mabel in the New York revival of "The Pajama Game" in 1973.

While Mary Jo has a propensity for humor and laughter, she has also demonstrated an award-winning dramatic side. Her role as Lola Delaney in "Come Back, Little Sheba" earned her the Los Angeles Drama Critics Award in 1976. Four years later, she won the award again in a production of "Philadelphia, Here I Come". Over the years, she has flitted about not only in musicals ("Annie Get Your Gun" (as Annie), "How to Succeed in Business..."), but has tackled Shakespeare ("Twelfth Night", "Romeo and Juliet") and other serious stage roles ("27 Wagons Full of Cotton", "Naomi Court", "Our Town").

With her plaintive and matronly features, ample size, wallflower demeanor and instincts for broad levity, Mary Jo has proven to be a natural for small screen comedy. In the late 1960s, she began to apply her trade on-camera. One of her earliest mid-career appearances included a role in the television fantasy The Littlest Angel where she and fellow comedienne Lu Leonard played plus-sized scribes, but it was not until the mid-1970s that she began making the normal rounds with dozens of appearances on the sitcom circuit, including roles on "The Bob Newhart Show", "M*A*S*H", "Mr. Belvedere", "Night Court", Gimme a Break", "Saved By the Bell", "Maude" and "Welcome Back, Kotter". In 1982, she joined the cast as a housekeeping regular for television kids Gary Coleman, Todd Bridges and Dana Plato on Diff'rent Strokes and found plentiful work on lightweight dramatic series too such as "Murder, She Wrote," "Matlock" and "Fantasy Island". In daytime, she was nominated for an Emmy Award during the 1989-1990 season of General Hospital. She also became a television face in households with over 30 national commercials to her credit.

Sparingly used on film, she made her debut in an unbilled part in Woody Allen's Bananas. Other supporting work include roles in High Anxiety, Semi-Tough, The Champ, The Best Little Whorehouse in Texas and, more notably, Serial Mom. She has had a slight upsurge of late in movie parts with roles in the gay-themed Surprise, Surprise and Anderson's Cross, and the comedy How to Be a Serial Killer. On stage, Mary Jo has continued to put her best foot forward on the musical stage in such productions as "Beauty and the Beast", "Big River" and "The Full Monty", not to mention several variations of "Nunsense" and its offshoots. Her most popular and enduring voice work of late has been that of Mrs. Poppy Puff in the animated series SpongeBob SquarePants. She can also be heard in its animated feature-length movie film.

Over the years, Mary Jo has shown that her heart is as big as her talent as a consistently reliable and fun-filled novelty song performer at charity fund raisers and musical benefits, most notably for various AIDS and the Broadway-oriented "Help Is on the Way" organizations.

Noble Willingham

Noble Willingham has appeared in more than 30 feature films, including Up Close & Personal, Ace Ventura: Pet Detective, Chinatown, Good Morning, Vietnam, City Slickers, City Slickers II, and The Distinguished Gentleman. He was born in the small town of Mineola, Texas, east of Dallas. After graduating from North Texas State College, he earned a master's degree in educational psychology from Baylor University. Willingham was a teacher before following his long-time dream of becoming an actor. He auditioned for a part in the film The Last Picture Show, which was filmed in Texas. He won the role, which led to another, in Paper Moon. On television, Willingham had a recurring role in the series Home Improvement and appeared as a guest star in the series Murder, She Wrote and Northern Exposure, both on CBS, and Quantum Leap. He appeared in the television film Men Don't Tell on CBS. His additional television film credits include Woman with a Past, The Alamo, and Unconquered. Willingham has a daughter, Stori. His birthday is August 31.

Ron Masak

Ron Masak (MAY-SACK) was born in Chicago, Illinois, the son of a salesman/musician (Floyd L.), and a mother (Mildred), who was a merchandise buyer. Ron attended Chicago City College, and studied theater at both the CCC and the Drama Guild. He made his acting debut with the Drama Guild in Chicago in Stalag 17 in 1954.

During the course of his career, he has starred in 25 feature films and guest starred in some 350 television shows. Perhaps the most beloved character, and the one for which he is most famous, is that of Sheriff Mort Metzger on the hit television series, Murder, She Wrote. Given that he has also been seen and heard in hundred of television and radio commercials (he was named, "King of Commercials" by columnist James Bacon), it is no wonder that he is often introduced as one of America's most familiar faces.

Trained in the classics, Ron has proved to be equally at home on stage or screen with Shakespeare or slapstick. He has played everything from Stanley in Streetcar Named Desire and Sakini in Teahouse of the August Moon to Will Stockdale in No Time For Sergeants and Antony in Julius Caesar. As more proof of his versatility, in one production of Mr. Roberts, he played Ensign Pulver and in another he portrayed Mr. Roberts himself. In his hometown of Chicago, Ron was resident leading man at The Candlelight Dinner Playhouse from 1962 to 1966, never missing a single performance. As with many performers, it was the Army that provided Ron with a platform from which to display his all-around talents for performing, writing and directing. In 1960-61, Ron toured the world doing vocal impressions in the all-Army show entitled Rolling Along. Once again, he never missed a show.

Never one to be pigeonholed, Ron continued to demonstrate his incredible range of talent in such films as Ice Station Zebra, Daddy's Gone A-Hunting, Tora! Tora! Tora!, Evel Knievel, A Time For Dying, Harper Valley PTA, Cops & Roberts and The Man From Clover Grove. It was during Clover Grove that Ron added credits as a lyric writer, as he wrote and sang the title song. He played his first big screen villain starring in No Code of Conduct. Among his many television roles, he starred as Charley Wilson in his own summer series, Love Thy Neighbor, Count Dracula on The Monkees and was submitted for an Emmy nomination for one of his ten starring roles on Police Story. He's been seen on Magnum P.I., Webster and Columbo. His movies of the week include The Neighborhood, In the Glitter Palace, Pleasure Cove, Once An Eagle, The Law and Harry McGraw and Robert Altman's Nightmare in Chicago.

Ron's variety work includes emceeing hundreds of shows for, among others, Kenny Rogers, Diahann Carroll, Alabama, Billy Crystal, The Steve Garvey Classics, Tony Orlando, The Lennon Sisters, Trini Lopez, Connie Stevens, Billy Davis and Marilyn McCoo, The Michael Landon Classics and The Beau Bridges Classics.

Ron is also considered to be the most famous salesman since Willy Loman, as he starred in the four most successful sales motivational films of all time: Second Effort with Vince Lombardi, Time Management with James Whitmore, How to Control Your Time with Burgess Meredith and Ya Gotta Believe with Tommy Lasorda, which Ron wrote and directed. He is a sought after motivational speaker. He has traveled all over the country as spokesman for a major brewing company and for 15 years was the voice of the Vlasic Pickle stork. Ron played Lou Costello in commercials for Bran News, McDonald's, and Tropicana Orange Juice.

Frequently seen on the talk and game show circuit, Ron has been a celebrity panelist on such game shows as Password, Tattletales, Crosswits, Liar's Club, Showoffs and Match Game. He was a regular panelist on To Tell the Truth.

Ron's private life is also one of varied interests and talents, devoting time and energy working with many charities. For eight years he was the LA host for the Jerry Lewis Telethon and recipient of MDA's first Humanitarian of the Year Award. He has served as field announcer for the Special Olympics in support of Special needs children, and was named Man of the Year by Volunteers Assisting Cancer Stricken Families. In addition, he contributes much time to work with Multiple Sclerosis, Cystic Fibrosis, Breast Cancer Awareness and hosts charity golf tournaments for among others, Childhelp USA, for whom he is a worldwide ambassador.

Relaxation for Ron includes time spent with friends on the golf course, tennis court, baseball diamond, ski slopes or at Dodger Stadium. A fine athlete, Ron was once offered a professional baseball contract with The Chicago White Sox.

Future projects include a pilot in the works, called Senior Class. Ron continues his work to star as Mark Twain in the feature film, Mark Twain's Greatest Adventure, which he will co-produce, and a one-man show he wrote on Twain called, At Home with Mark Twain. He created the role of Sam Belsky in the world premiere of Jay Kholo's musical My Catskills Summer.

Ron's favorite role remains that of husband to his lovely wife Kay, and father to their six children as well as grandfather to their ten grandchildren. They reside in Oxnard, California.

Ron Moody

Equipped with a crooked, leering smirk and devilish gleam in his eye, the homely, yet beautifully expressive mug of actor Ron Moody will be most assuredly remembered for one signature role, despite the fact that the talented comedian had much, much more to offer. Carol Channing may have had her Dolly Levi and Yul Brynner his King of Siam, but Moody would become the most delightfully mischievous, engagingly musical villain of all time.

The son of a plasterer born in London in 1924, Ron never gave much of a look at pursuing the acting field until age 29. Prior to that he had entertained thoughts of becoming an economist or sociologist (trained at the London School of Economics). But, changing his destiny on the way, he became a top stand-up and improv revue artist in England (from 1952), making an inauspicious film bow in 1957 in an unbilled bit. It was the British musical stage that offered him his first taste of stardom with the London company of Leonard Bernstein's "Candide" in 1959. Although it was not a great success, however, it did lead to the role of a lifetime the following year as Fagin, the loveable, rapscallious pickpocket in the musical version of "Oliver Twist" simply entitled Oliver!.

The heavily balding Moody later bandied about in other roguish roles too in such TV series as The Avengers and in the comedies The Mouse on the Moon and Murder Most Foul, both starring Margaret Rutherford. But in 1968, Ron was given the opportunity to transfer his Dickensian stage thief to film. Oliver! allowed him to steal a well-deserved Golden Globe trophy and Oscar nomination in the process, not to mention Hollywood interest. Although he never again matched the success of Oliver!, Moody's portrayal of Uriah Heep in a TV version of Charles Dickens's David Copperfield became another a great success. Other offbeat cinematic roles, both dramatic and sharply comic, included such films as The Twelve Chairs, Flight of the Doves, Legend of the Werewolf, Dogpound Shuffle, Unidentified Flying Oddball (aka: Unidentified Flying Oddball, as Merlin), Wrong Is Right, Where Is Parsifal?, Emily's Ghost, A Kid in King Arthur's Court (as Merlin), The 3 Kings, Revelation, Paradise Grove and Lost Dogs.

Despite his fine work elsewhere, the role of Fagin would be Moody's long-lasting claim to fame. He reprised the part at a 1985 in a Royal Variety Performance at Theatre Royal, Drury Lane, before Queen Elizabeth II and the Duke of Edinburgh. Throughout his TV career, Moody's presence and/or voice graced several children's series including the adaptations of Into the Labyrinth and The Telebugs, and he was occasionally on TV here in the U.S., including 80s episodes of "Hart to Hart," "Highway to Heaven" and "Murder, She Wrote."

The endearing Ron Moody died at age 91 in London.

Martin Jarvis

Martin Jarvis OBE is one of Britain's most versatile leading actors. His distinguished career continues to encompass just about every aspect of the entertainment industry: film, television, theatre, radio and audio recording. He is also the author of two bestselling books: a hilarious autobiography Acting Strangely and a compelling account of his award-winning time on Broadway in 2001: Broadway, Jeeves - The Diary of a Theatrical Adventure, both published by Methuen. In 2010 he starred as Vincent Hogg in a new production of Agatha Christie's The Mirror Cracked in ITV/WGHB's popular 'Miss Marple' series. In 2009, he starred in BBC2's comedy/drama Taking the Flak, receiving outstanding reviews for his performance as national treasure tv journalist David Bradburn. He stars in the feature film Neander Jin - Return of the Neanderthal Man (US/ Germany co-production, 2010) as Peter Blodnik, network mogul. Alongside his screen and theatre career he is a prolific director of radio drama and, with his wife, actress/director Rosalind Ayres, produces plays and readings for BBC. His award-winning productions include Shadowlands, David Mamet's Keep Your Pantheon, Ayckbourn's Man of the Moment and Ian Fleming's Dr No. He has homes in London and Los Angeles. He trained at RADA (Royal Academy of Dramatic Arts in London, England), where he won the Vanbrugh Award and the Silver Medal. He is an Associate of RADA (Royal Academy of Dramatic Arts in London, England). He was awarded the OBE (Officer of the British Empire) in the 2000 Queen's New Years Honors List for his services to drama. In 2006, he appeared at the Santa Fe Arts Festival in New Mexico in Wilde's The Canterville Ghost with Shirley Maclaine and Ali McGraw. Earlier in the same year, he starred in Honour at Wyndham's Theatre, London giving an acclaimed performance opposite Dame Diana Rigg. On screen that year he played Leonard in BBC-TV's modern version of "Much Ado About Nothing" and (in 2005) starred as "Malvolio" in "Twelfth Night" at Regent's Park Open Air Theatre. He received a Theatre World Award on Broadway in 2001 for his title role performance in "By Jeeves" which he also filmed. His West End, National, Almeida and Donmar theatre appearances include works by Sir Alan Ayckbourn, Michael Frayn, Harold Pinter CH, Somerset Maugham, Sir George Bernard Shaw and Oscar Wilde. He played Jack Worthing opposite Dame Judi Dench's Lady Bracknell in Wilde's "The Importance of Being Earnest" at the National Theatre in the 1980s directed by Sir Peter Hall, and premiered Pinter's "Other Places" in the National's Cottesloe Theatre. Pinter directed him in the leading role of Hector in Giraudoux's "The Trojan War Will Not Take Place." He met Sir Alan Ayckbourn at the National and subsequently went on to star in his "Woman in Mind," "Henceforward," "Just Between Ourselves" and "By Jeeves." His Screen credits include leading roles in the British/Australian mini-series "Bootleg," "Inspector Lynley Mysteries," "Lorna Doone," Frayn's "Make and Break," "Ike - The War Years" (with Robert Duvall) and "The Bunker" (with Sir Anthony Hopkins.) He was "Linus" in Sir Richard Eyre's film, "Absence of War written by Sir David Hare. He has guest starred (very often as villains) in "Inspector Morse," "Frost," "Lovejoy," "Casualty," "Murder Most Horrid," "Dr Who," "Space Above and Beyond," "Murder, She Wrote" and "Walker: Texas Ranger" in the US. He played monstrous Neil Biddle in "Sex 'N' Death" and was a memorable television Uriah Heep in "David Copperfield" on British television. First major screen role: 'Jon' in the multi-award winning "The Forsyte Saga." He followed this with many 'classic serials' including "The Way of All Flesh (in which he starred as Ernest Pontifex), "Nicholas Nickleby" (title role), "The Moonstone," "Little Women" and "The Pallisers." His feature films include the psychological thriller "Framed" (2007), "Mrs Caldicot's Cabbage War," James Cameron's "Titanic," "Kid With the X-Ray Eyes," "Buster," "The Last Escape," and "Taste the Blood of Dracula." His voice can be heard in numerous television animation series as well as feature films including "Flushed Away" and "Eragon." He has narrated "Peter and the Wolf at the Barbican" and appeared with City of Birmingham Symphony Orchestra and Scottish Chamber Orchestra as Narrator for Egmont and "A Midsummer Night's Dream." At the Chichester Festival Theatre he starred with Sir John Gielgud in "Paradise Lost," with Googie Withers CBE and Susan Hampshire OBE in "The Circle" and with concert pianist Lucy Parham in "Beloved Clara." Jarvis & Ayres Productions, which he founded with his wife, Rosalind Ayres, has produced many award-winning dramas and readings for BBC Radio, National Public Radio in America and for audio books. Their work includes outstanding interpretations of plays by Sir George Bernard Shaw, Sir Alan Ayckbourn, Harold Pinter CH, Michael Frayn, David Mamet, Hugh Whitemore, Robert Shearman, Tennessee Williams, Oscar Wilde, and many more. British and American stars who have been associated with J&A productions include, in the UK: Dame Judi Dench, Sir Ian McKellen, Dame Diana Rigg, Alfred Molina, Richard E. Grant, Michael York OBE, Richard Briers CBE, Pauline Collins OBE, Janie Dee, Fiona Shaw CBE, Miriam Margolyes OBE, Patricia Hodge, Twiggy Lawson, Natascha McElhone, Martin Freeman, Barry Humphries CBE, Phil Collins and in the US: Brendan Fraser, Elaine Stritch, Teri Garr, Stacy Keach, Shirley Knight, Hector Elizondo, Bruce Davison, Matthew Wolf, Eric Stoltz, Rebecca Pidgeon, Ed Begley Jr, Ed O'Neill and Gregory Peck. Directors of J&A dramas include: David Mamet, Michael Grandage, David Grindley, Sir Alan Ayckbourn, Pete Atkin, Rosalind Ayres. Their productions have received Audie and Earphone awards in the US. In September 2006, he directed Teri Garr, Michael York OBE and Alfred Molina in an acclaimed production of "Pack of Lies" for BBC Radio 4. He and Fiona Shaw CBE starred for five years in the popular BBC series "Our Brave Boys." His Just William audio and radio recordings are world wide best sellers. He was the subject of BBC TV's This Is Your Life in 1999.

Audrey Totter

One is certainly hard-pressed to think of another true "bad girl" representative so closely identifiable with film noir than hard-looking blonde actress Audrey Totter. While she remained a "B"-tier actress for most her career, she was an "A" quality actress and one of filmdom's most intriguing ladies. She always managed to set herself apart even in the most standard of programming.

Born to an Austrian father and Swedish mother on December 20, 1917, in Joliet, Illinois, she treaded lightly on stage ("The Copperhead," "My Sister Eileen") and initially earned notice on the Chicago and New York radio airwaves in the late 1930s before "going Hollywood." MGM developed an interest in her and put her on its payroll in 1944. Still appearing on radio (including the sitcom "Meet Millie"), she made her film bow as, of course, a "bad girl" in Main Street After Dark. That same year the studio usurped her vocal talents to torment poor Phyllis Thaxter in Bewitched. Her voice was prominent again as an unseen phone operator in Ziegfeld Follies. Audrey played one of her rare pure-heart roles in The Cockeyed Miracle. At this point she began to establish herself in the exciting "film noir" market.

Among the certified classics she participated in were The Postman Always Rings Twice in which she had a small role as John Garfield's blonde floozie pick-up. Things brightened up considerably with Lady in the Lake co-starring Robert Montgomery as detective Philip Marlowe. The film was not well received and is now better remembered for its interesting subjective camera technique. Audrey's first hit as a femme fatale co-star came on loanout to Warner Bros. In The Unsuspected, she cemented her dubious reputation in "B" noir as a trampy, gold-digging niece married to alcoholic Hurd Hatfield. She then went on a truly enviable roll with High Wall, as a psychiatrist to patient Robert Taylor, The Saxon Charm with Montgomery (again) and Susan Hayward, Alias Nick Beal as a loosely-moraled "Girl Friday" to Ray Milland, the boxing film The Set-Up as the beleaguered wife of washed-up boxer Robert Ryan, Any Number Can Play with Clark Gable and as a two-timing spouse in Tension with Richard Basehart.

Although the studio groomed Audrey to become a top star, it was not to be. Perhaps because she was too good at being bad. The 1950s film scene softened considerably and MGM began focusing on family-styled comedy and drama. Audrey's tough-talking dames were no longer a commodity and MGM soon dropped her in 1951. She signed for a time with Columbia Pictures and 20th Century Fox as well but her era had come and gone. Film offers began to evaporate. At around this time she married Leo Fred, a doctor, and instead began focusing on marriage and family.

TV gave her career a slight boost in the 1960s and 1970s, including regular roles in Cimarron City and Our Man Higgins as a suburban mom opposite Stanley Holloway's British butler. After a period of semi-retirement, she came back to TV to replace Jayne Meadows in the popular television series Medical Center starring Chad Everett and James Daly. She played Nurse Wilcox, a recurring role, for four seasons (1972-1976). The 70-year-old Totter retired after a 1987 guest role on "Murder, She Wrote." Her husband died in 1996. On December 12, 2013, Audrey Totter died at age 95 in West Hills, California.

George Maharis

Tall, dark and handsome, not to mention a charismatic rebel of 60s Hollywood, actor George Maharis (real Greek family name is Mahairas) was born in 1928 in Astoria, New York as one of seven children. His immigrant father was a restaurateur. George expressed an early interest in singing and initially pursued it as a career, but extensive overuse and improper vocal lessons stripped his chords and he subsequently veered towards an acting career.

Trained at the Neighborhood Playhouse with Sanford Meisner and the Actor's Studio with Lee Strasberg, the "Method" actor found roles on dramatic TV, including a few episodes of "The Naked City," and secured an early name for himself on the late 1950s's off-Broadway scene, especially with his performances in Jean Genet's "Deathwatch" and Edward Albee's "Zoo Story". Producer/director Otto Preminger "discovered" George for film, offering the actor a choice of five small roles for his upcoming film Exodus. George chose the role of an underground freedom fighter.

One of the episodes George did on the police drama "The Naked City" series ("Four Sweet Corners") wound up being a roundabout pilot for the buddy adventure series that would earn him household fame. With the arrival of the series Route 66, the actor earned intense TV stardom and a major cult following as a Brandoesque, streetwise drifter named Buzz Murdock. Partnered with the more fair-skinned, clean-scrubbed, college-educated Tod Stiles (Martin Milner, later star of Adam-12), the duo traveled throughout the U.S. in a hotshot convertible Corvette and had a huge female audience getting their kicks off with "Route 66" and George. During its peak, the star parlayed his TV fame into a recording career with Epic Records, producing six albums in the process and peaking with the single "Teach Me Tonight".

During the middle of the series' third season peak, Maharis abruptly left the series with a number of reasons cited. Often quoted is that the virile, seductive image of a fast rising star apparently got to George and he proved increasingly troublesome as he grew in stature. The tabloids reported that George purposely instigated ongoing clashes with both producers and co-star Milner in order to leave the series and seek film stardom while the irons were hot. Maharis denies this and insists that his working relationships on the set were solid and vastly overblown. He cited health reasons as the reason for his leaving, claiming that a long term bout (and relapse) of infectious hepatitis, caught during a 1962 shoot of the series, forced him to abandon the show under doctor's orders.

For whatever reason, Maharis left. His replacement, ruggedly handsome Glenn Corbett, failed to click with audiences and the series was canceled after the next season. Back to pursuing films, the brash and confident actor, with his health scare over, aggressively stardom with a number of leads but the duds he found himself in -- Quick Before It Melts, Sylvia, A Covenant with Death, The Happening, and The Desperados prime among his list of disasters -- hampered his chances. The best of the lot was the suspense drama, The Satan Bug, but it lacked box-office appeal and disappeared quickly. Moreover, a 1967 sex scandal (and subsequent one in 1974) could not have helped.

Returning to TV in the 70s, George returned to series TV with the short-lived The Most Deadly Game co-starring fellow criminologists Ralph Bellamy and Yvette Mimieux (who replaced the late Inger Stevens who committed suicide shortly before shooting was about to start). The decade also included a spat of TV-movies including the more notable The Monk and Rich Man, Poor Man. In between he appeared in Las Vegas nightclubs and summer stock, and was one of the first celebrities to pose for a nude centerfold in Playgirl (July 1973).

His last years brought about the occasional film, most notably as the resurrected warlock in The Sword and the Sorcerer and an appearance in the horror thriller Doppelganger. With his "bad boy" glory days behind him, Maharis' TV career ended rather routinely with guest parts on such popular but unchallenging shows such as "Fantasy Island" and "Murder, She Wrote".

Maharis' later years were spent focusing on impressionistic painting. He has been fully retired since the early 1990s.

Jacqueline Lovell

Jacqueline Lovell was born and raised in Southern California. From a very young age, she had the immense innate talent and enthusiasm for performance. She expressed this through school musicals and church plays from grade school through high school. In much of her free time, she was writing skits and performing them for her family. She attended many schools during her formative years, which instilled drive and independence in her. At eighteen, she went to Santa Monica College to pursue accounting and later landed a full time job as an accountant.

However, she quickly realized her hunger was not being fulfilled. So she set sail and journeyed into the world of modeling. She quickly became the number one nude model in 1995 and was in over 150 magazines by '96. She completed more than 80 videos for Playboy, Penthouse and numerous independents. Not only beautiful but also intelligent, she became the publisher for "Babe" Magazine. She also wrote for "Femme Fatales" Magazine and for major internet corporations such as Danni Ash's Harddrive. After being in the industry for one year, Jacqueline's desire to grow as a person led her to acting classes. As she studied her craft, her vocation became clear. She started as an extra in Forest Gump, The Truth about Cats and Dogs, Murder She Wrote, Baywatch Nights and before long her talent was recognized. She was cast in lead roles for Full Moon Entertainment, Zalman King Productions, Mystique Films, and many more.

Jacqueline has acted in films around the world planting her seed in film history. She has easily become one of the top erotic actresses in Hollywood. Others with as much success in erotic films might be content to focus only on that genre. But not someone with Jacqueline's talent. She has closed this chapter in her life to focus on mainstream roles.

Luke Askew

Tall and rangy, usually sporting long mangy hair, and frequently projecting a strong and intense on-screen presence, character actor Luke Askew made a potent and lasting impression playing a substantial volume of mean and fearsome villains in both motion pictures and television shows alike in a career that spanned over forty years. Askew was born on March 26, 1932 in Macon, Georgia. He was of mixed Yorksire and Scandinavian descent and first developed an interest in acting towards the end of high school. Luke attended the University of Georgia (where he initially planned on getting a B.A. in Business Administration), Mercer University, and the Walter F. Joy School of Law. Luke served in the U.S. Air Force in strategic air command intelligence during his college years. Following college Askew worked as a radio deejay and television announcer prior to beginning his acting career in Off-Broadway stage productions in New York City (Askew lived in Greenwich Village in the early 1960s and kept himself afloat working as a furniture mover). Luke moved to Los Angeles in 1966 and made his film debut in 1967 in "Harry Sundown." Best known as the stranger on the highway in the hippie counterculture cult classic "Easy Rider," Askew's other memorable roles include the redoubtable Boss Paul in "Cool Hand Luke," peaceful hippie commune leader Jonathan Tremaine in "Angel Unchained;" very scary and hateful as brutal low-life thug Automatic Slim in the grim revenge thriller "Rolling Thunder," sleazy coroner Dexter Ward in "The Beast Within," and no-nonsense Irish gypsy crime lord Boss Jack Costello in "Traveller." Moreover, Luke appeared in a sizable number of Westerns made throughout the 1960s and 1970s: He had a rare lead role in the spaghetti Western "Night of the Serpent" and gave an especially fine performance as tough and stoic veteran cowpoke Luke in the gritty gem "The Culpepper Cattle Co." Among the many TV series Askew popped up in throughout the years are "The High Chaparral," "Mission: Impossible," "Cannon," "The Six Million Dollar Man," "Fantasy Island," "T.J. Hooker," "The Fall Guy," "Airwolf," "Murder, She Wrote," "Walker, Texas Ranger," "Everwood," and "Cold Case." Luke had an excellent recurring part as creepy and dangerous polygamist Hollis Greene on the acclaimed cable TV program "Big Love." Askew died at age 80 at his home in Portland, Oregon on March 29, 2012; he's survived by his wife and his son Christopher, who's a well regarded painter and tattoo artist.

Anthony Geary

Mr. Geary has come a long way from Coalville, Utah, the small mountain community of 800 where he was born. Tony was a gifted student, attending the University of Utah as a Presidential Award Scholar in theater. Jack Albertson saw Tony perform there, a nd cast him in "The Subject Was Roses." The production, starring Albertson and Martha Scott, toured Hawaii and settled at the Huntington Hartford Theater in Los Angeles, where Tony decided to establish himself. His ensuing musical theater credits comprise a catalog of classics. A highlight in this period was his co-starring engagement with Sid Caesar and Imogene Coca at the Frontier Hotel in Las Vegas in "Your Show of Shows." Mr. Geary has performed in more than 50 stage productions throughout the United States. His extensive theatrical credits include roles in productions of "The Wild Duck, " "The Inspector General, " "The Cat's Paw, " "The Glass Menagerie, " and "Barabbas" a t the Los Angeles Theater Center. In addition, he toured with a production of "Jesus Christ Superstar, " portraying the title role. He also portrayed Octavius Caesar, opposite Lynn Redgrave and Timothy Dalton, in a production of Shakespeare's "Antony and C leopatra" for PBS and the BBC. Mr. Geary has made guest appearances on more than 40 television shows. Among his TV credits are roles on "Starsky & Hutch, " "Barnaby Jones, " "The Streets of San Francisco, " "The Blue Knight, " "All in the Family, " "The Six Million Dollar Man, " "The Par tridge Family, " "Most Wanted, " "Mannix, " "The Mod Squad, " "Room 222, " "Doc Elliot, " "Temperatures Rising, " "Marcus Welby, M.D., " Arthur Hailey's "Hotel" and "Murder, She Wrote." He also performed in the television movies, "Perry Mason and the Case of the Murdered Madam, " "Kicks, " "Sins of the Past, " "The Imposter, " "Intimate Agony" and "Do You Know the Muffin Man?" and in the daytime dramas, "Bright Promise" and "The Young and the Restless." As a producer, Mr. Geary received a Cindy Award for the drama, "Sound of Sunshine, Sound of Rain, " a children's story for Public Radio. He has also taught improvisation and story-theater techniques. Mr. Geary competed in track and field and swimming events as a college student, and also raced horses. He is a certified scuba diver as well as an accomplished rollerblader. Tony also claims to be "the world's oldest Hip Hop dancer." As portrayed by Anthony Geary, Luke Spencer was described as the most popular character in soap opera history. One critic said, "Geary's individualism, uniqueness and awesome range is the most notable in daytime (television) history, " a statement that is typical of the actor's reviews. He added to his laurels by winning the 1981 Emmy Award as Outstanding Actor in a Daytime Drama Series. In January, 1991, Mr. Geary returned to "General Hospital" in the role of Bill Eckert, a cousin of Spencer's, and a man of many, often dark, colors. Mr. Geary was seen on-screen as both Bill Eckert and Luke Spencer as the story progressed, until the death of Eckert.

Bruce Gray

Most Canadians would know Bruce Gray as the star of the TV series Traders (Gemini Award), but most Americans would recognize him as the Father of the groom in My Big Fat Greek Wedding. Although he began his acting career on stage in the 60s, he quickly moved into daytime dramas: contracted to Somerset, High Hopes and the Edge of Night in the 70's. A move to Hollywood in the 80s led to guest star roles on hundreds of TV shows, recurring on Murder She Wrote, Medium, Tour of Duty, Falling Skies, How I met your Mother. Bruce gained notoriety in the gay community as "Shickle The Pickle" on Queer As Folk, then for football fans by playing a team owner on Playmakers for ESPN.

Jim Piddock

Jim Piddock is an actor, writer, and producer, who co-wrote, produced, and co-stars in the current Netflix original film "Mascots". He also co-created and co-starred in the 2013 HBO and BBC 2 series Family Tree with Christopher Guest.

He was born in Rochester, Kent, England, to Celia Mary (O'Callaghan) and Charles Frederick Piddock. He began his career on the stage in England, before emigrating to the U.S. in his early twenties. He was educated at Worth Abbey, a Benedictine boarding school, in the south of England. He gained an Honors degree in English literature at London University.

He made his theatrical debut in the U.S. in The Boy's Own Story, a one-man show about a soccer goalkeeper, at the Julian Theatre in San Francisco. The show was an instant success with critics and audiences, winning Piddock the Bay Area Critics' Best Actor Award. The show was then produced Off-Broadway and he quickly gained the attention of the New York theatre scene. That same year (1982), he was cast in Noel Coward's Present Laughter by George C. Scott, who directed/starred in the revival, which also featured Nathan Lane, Christine Lahti, Dana Ivey, and Kate Burton. The show was a big hit on Broadway and Piddock soon found himself appearing in a string of Broadway and Off-Broadway shows, including the original US production of Noises Off, The Knack at the Roundabout Theatre, and Make and Break with Peter Falk at the Kennedy Center. After replacing Frank Langella in Design For Living at the Circle-In-The-Square theatre, he moved to Los Angeles and has since appeared in a long succession of tv shows, such as The Tracey Ullman Show, Coach, Max Headroom, The Twilight Zone, Murder She Wrote, Mad About You, Angel, ER, Friends, Crossing Jordan, The Drew Carey Show, Lost, Monk, Without A Trace, Dollhouse, Chuck, Law And Order:LA, Castle, Party Down, Two and a Half Men, Up All Night, Touch, and Children's Hospital. He has also starred in several notable tv movies and mini-series, like From The Earth To The Moon, A Mom For Christmas, She Creature on HBO, and The Women Of Windsor.

He appeared in his first movie in the top-grossing film of 1989, Lethal Weapon 2, in which one of his lines, "But...you're black" in answer to Danny Glover's request to emigrate to South Africa, became a catchphrase for the film. Other feature film roles soon followed, including notable appearances in Independence Day, Traces Of Red, Multiplicity, Burn Hollywood Burn, Austin Powers 3, A Different Loyalty, Love For Rent, See This Movie, The Prestige, Epic Movie, Who's Your Caddy?, The Seeker: The Dark Is Rising, Meet The Spartans, Falling Up, You Will Meet A Tall Dark Stranger, Get Him To The Greek, The Cold Light Of Day, and The Five Year Engagement. But it is probably his memorable performances in the improvised Christopher Guest comedies Best In Show (as the Dog Show commentator with Fred Willard), A Mighty Wind, and For Your Consideration that he has gained the most attention as an impeccable, chameleon character actor, who is barely recognizable from role to role.

In November, 2007, Jim's reputation as one of the UK's most notable exports was cemented at the Ricardo Montalban Theatre in Hollywood, when he co-starred with Billy Connolly, Tim Curry, Eric Idle, Eddie Izzard, Jane Leeves, Emily Mortimer, and Tracey Ullman in What About Dick?. The show was revived in April, 2012, at the Orpheum Theatre with the addition of Russell Brand and Sophie Winkleman, for a limited-run and was also filmed for a DVD release. Jim also starred on Broadway and in L.A. in 2009 in An Evening Without Monty Python, a limited-run celebration of the 40th anniversary of Monty Python's Flying Circus, directed by Eric Idle.

As a voice actor, he is most notable for providing the voice of Major Zero in the English version of the video game Metal Gear Solid 3: Snake Eater, Bolero the Bull in the movie Garfield 2, and the fictional artistic director of Forever Young Films, Kenneth Loring, doing the hilarious commentary in the directors' cut of the Coen Brothers' Blood Simple.

In 1990, he also began another career as a screenplay writer, selling his first spec script, co-written with Margaret Oberman, for a mid six-figure sum. Since then, he has pursued multiple careers as an actor, writer, and producer, having had a diverse collection of films made, crossing all genres, such as Traces Of Red (Samuel Goldwyn Company), One Good Turn, A Different Loyalty (starring Rupert Everett and Sharon Stone), New Line's The Man (starring Samuel Jackson and Eugene Levy), and The Tooth Fairy (which he also executive produced) for Fox, starring Dwayne Johnson, Ashley Judd, Billy Crystal, Steven Merchant, and Julie Andrews. He also created, wrote and produced the BBC series Too Much Sun, starring Mark Addy, Alex Jennings, and Lee Majors.

Sara Melson

Sara Melson is an actress, singer, and songwriter from West Lafayette, Indiana. She attended Harvard University as an honors student with a degree in English. A theatre actress since childhood, she attended the prestigious Williamstown Theatre Festival and studied theatre under Robert Brustein at the American Repertory Theatre in Cambridge, appearing in leading roles in numerous Harvard productions. Upon moving to Los Angeles after graduation, she landed prominent guest stars and recurring roles on shows such as Beverly Hills 90210, Frasier, The Wonder Years, Murder She Wrote, Melrose Place, and many others, as well as parts in Harold Becker's "Malice", George Hickenlooper's "The Low Life" and "The Big Brass Ring", and teen cult horror flick "Dr. Giggles" for Universal. She then turned her attention from acting to songwriting in the early 2000's, playing live shows with a band, developing material and recording, and ultimately signing to Nettwerk Records in 2008 to release her debut album "Dirty Mind," which was featured in high-profile sync placements on Grey's Anatomy, Lipstick Jungle, and Men In Trees, as well as in a national multi-spot Chevy campaign. She has since released the independent "A Million White Stars", which was awarded a feature on the homepage of iTunes and a national video premiere on Yahoo! Music.

Alan Fudge

Alan Fudge was an American actor known for being part of the cast of four television programs: Man from Atlantis, Eischied, Paper Dolls, and Bodies of Evidence, along with a recurring role (eighteen appearances over eight years, as of 2005) on 7th Heaven.

Fudge was born in Wichita, Kansas. He has scores of credits, including appearances on many of the top-rated shows in the US, such as Banacek, Kojak, Marcus Welby, M.D., Little House on the Prairie, The Streets of San Francisco, Hawaii Five-O, M*A*S*H, Starsky and Hutch, Charlie's Angels, Wonder Woman, Lou Grant, Knots Landing, Magnum, P.I., Cagney & Lacey, The A-Team, St. Elsewhere, Highway to Heaven, Dallas, MacGyver, Dynasty, Matlock, Falcon Crest, L.A. Law, The Wonder Years, Northern Exposure, Murder, She Wrote, Home Improvement, Beverly Hills, 90210, Baywatch, and Dawson's Creek.

David Ackroyd

Veteran stage and TV actor David Ackroyd was born on May 30, 1940 in Orange, New Jersey, the son of Arthur, an insurance adjuster, and Charlotte (nee Henderson) Ackroyd. He studied at Bucknell University in Pennsylvania where he received his BA in 1962 as an ROTC student. Following his graduation he appeared in community theater productions while serving in Arizona with the military. He then focused on the arts as a career after enrolling at the Yale Drama School where he earned his Masters of Fine Arts in 1968.

David gathered early professional credits at the Yale Repertory Theatre (for three seasons) and Williamstown Theatre Festival (for six seasons). He also found challenging and varied stage work outside the U.S. in Taiwan, Russia, Poland, Germany, France, and the Czech Republic.

Dark-haired with a serious handsomeness to him, he was able to extend his all-stage career into film and TV in the early 1970s, beginning with daytime leading man outings in "The Secret Storm" and "Another World". He progressed to prime time work as Gary Ewing in Dallas until Ted Shackelford successfully took over the role when the character moved front and center with the spin-off drama Knots Landing. David's prime on-camera work occurred in the late 70s with a series of strong co-star roles in the mini-series The Dark Secret of Harvest Home with Bette Davis and The Word, as well as the TV-movies And I Alone Survived and Women in White. He then began to find supporting roles in such movies as The Mountain Men, The Sound of Murder, Wrestling with God, I Come in Peace and Prison Life; however, film stardom eluded him.

Prone to playing upscale types or white-collar professionals (senators, doctors, lawyers, etc.), he appeared as a guest star on such popular programs as "Hotel", "Dynasty", "Highway to Heaven", "Murder She Wrote" and "MacGyver". He also continued to prevail on the stage with potent performances in "Unlikely Heroes", his 1971 Broadway debut, "The Rivals", "Juno and the Paycock", "Hamlet" (as Rosencrantz), "Private Lives" "Children of a Lesser God" (replacing original star John Rubinstein), "A Soldier's Play", "Who's Afraid of Virginia Woolf?", "Six Characters in Search of an Author", and, more recently, off-Broadway in 2003 with "It Just Catches". A well-seasoned narrator in documentary stories for the History Channel, he has sometimes utilized his well-modulated vocals for such animated cartoons as "Johnny Quest" and "Captain Planet and the Planeteers". Most of his work of late comes in the form of voice work.

Long married to wife Ruth Liming, a college admissions officer, the couple has two daughters, Jessica and Abigail. Living in Montana where he is a professor of drama at Flathead Valley Community College in Kalispell, David is also one of the founding members of the Alpine Theatre Project which produces plays for the Whitefish Theatre Company.

Robert Sterling

Born William Sterling Hart in 1917, the Pennsylvania-born actor was the son of a professional ballplayer. He graduated from the University of Pittsburgh, then worked as a clothing salesman before deciding to give acting a try. He certainly had the requisite dreamboat looks as Columbia signed this blue-eyed, black-haired, extraordinary-looking specimen in 1939. Billed as Robert Sterling as not to confuse anyone with the silent screen legend William S. Hart, he was groomed in two-reeled shorts and bit parts in minor features but nothing much happened.

In 1941, MGM took him on as a possible replacement for another gorgeous Robert - Robert Taylor - who was about to join the Navy. Sterling married actress Ann Sothern in 1943 after meeting her on the set of Ringside Maisie, one of several programmers in Sothern's "Maisie" series. They had a daughter, Patricia, who later became the actress Tisha Sterling. While at MGM he appeared in slick, "nice guy" second leads in such "A" films as Greta Garbo's swan song Two-Faced Woman, Johnny Eager and Somewhere I'll Find You, the last two starring Lana Turner, while starring in "B" rankers that included The Getaway and This Time for Keeps. Sterling himself would serve during WWII with the Army Air Force as a pilot instructor and was stationed at one point in London.

His movie persona suggested more than a trace of the dapper playboy, and his carefree style and tone easily had Gig Young coming to mind. Robert's film career, however, lost major momentum in post-war years with rather pat, colorless parts in such action dramas as Bunco Squad and Column South, and even in the splashy musical Show Boat. Divorced from Ms. Sothern in 1949, he was introduced to actress Anne Jeffreys while making his Broadway debut in "Gramercy Ghost" down the block from where she was starring in the musical "Kiss Me Kate." The couple wed in 1951 and produced three sons. Robert and Anne (who was also having a down time in films by this point) decided to revive their faltering careers with a singing club act. Not only was their pairing a success, it led directly to their starring roles in the classic Topper comedy series on TV. As wry, debonair ghost George Kirby, he and Anne (playing his equally "spirited" wife Marion) expertly took over the jet-setting roles established on film by Cary Grant and Constance Bennett. The couple soon became household names engaging audiences week after week with their delightfully capricious antics and disappearing acts, much to the chagrin of bemused mortal Leo G. Carroll in the title role. Robert and Anne continued to perform together on stage ("Bells Are Ringing") and even top-lined another sitcom Love That Jill which lasted only a few months. After another failed series Ichabod and Me, which was a solo effort, and a couple of pedestrian parts in the movies Return to Peyton Place (as Dr. Michael Rossi) (1961), Voyage to the Bottom of the Sea and A Global Affair, Robert slacked off considerably. He made only one return to Broadway with the 1961 light comedy "Roman Candle" co-starring Inger Stevens and Julia Meade. The show folded quickly. By the late 1960s, Sterling was pretty much out of the picture.

He entered into what would become a lucrative computer business, and kept a decidedly low profile, prompting many fans to think that the ever-busy Anne Jeffreys was a widow! In truth, the couple made sporadic appearances together in the 70s and 80s in episodes of "Murder, She Wrote" and "Hotel," among others. During the last decade of his life, Sterling suffered greatly from shingles, which kept him confined to a bed for the most part. The man who was once deemed "the ghost with the most" died in his Brentwood home of natural causes at the age of 88.

Lance E. Nichols

Distinguished New Orleans actor, Lance Nichols, stars in the Emmy nominated HBO drama series TREME, which follows several New Orleans natives as they try to rebuild their lives after the devastation left behind by Hurricane Katrina. Nichols plays the dentist 'Larry Williams', supportive and devoted husband to 'LaDonna Baptiste-Williams' (Khandi Alexander) and loving father to his two stepchildren.

Born in the 12th ward of New Orleans, Nichols grew up attending McDonough 35 and remained in the city through his college years, attending the University of New Orleans in 1973. Having begun as a pre-med major, Nichols knew quickly that this was not his calling. A freshman drama class spurred his decision to change his major, which resulted in a GPA jump and a Bachelors degree in Dramatic Arts and Communications. After attending a national dramatic audition for graduate studies, Nichols was offered entrance into seven different programs. Budget cuts eventually made it impossible for him to attend, however, and he remised to manual labor work, loading trucks for UPS.

Not one to give up on his true passion for acting, Nichols made the decision to move to Los Angeles in 1978 where he quickly landed his first on-screen gig on the widely popular game show "The Dating Game." Though love never sparked for him on the show, following his appearance he was fortunate enough to run into another New Orleans native at a Baskin Robbins, whom he married less than a year later. Today, after 31 years of marriage and three children, the couple are still going strong, having battled the plight of Hurricane Katrina not only on the small screen of TREME but also in real life as a working family.

Nichols is most widely known for his role as the preacher in the 2008 Academy Award nominated film, THE CURIOUS CASE OF BENJAMIN BUTTON, alongside Brad Pitt and Cate Blanchett. Following the success of this role, Nichols landed a part in the Warner Bros. summer blockbuster THE CAMPAIGN (2012), starring Will Ferrell and Zach Galifianakis. Throughout his 30+ years of acting, spanning from the early 80s to present day, Nichols has made over 75 appearances on multiple award winning and critically acclaimed television series including: CHEERS, MURDER SHE WROTE, MATLOCK, EVERYBODY LOVES RAYMOND and DESPERATE HOUSEWIVES. After a long stint in Los Angeles pursuing his passion, Nichols returned to his roots in New Orleans where he landed a role close to his heart - his current role on TREME.

Nichols is currently filming the fourth and final season of TREME and has recently wrapped filming on the feature film adaptation of BEAUTIFUL CREATURES alongside Academy Award nominee Viola Davis and Academy Award winning actress Emma Thompson. When he's not on set, Nichols and wife Zardis stay busy operating Lanzardis Productions, their company that specializes in acting and dialogue coaching. In his free time, Nichols can be found at home in New Orleans with his wife and kids, most likely at a Saints game cheering his team to victory.

Britt Leach

Chubby and engaging character actor Britt Leach was born on July 18, 1938 in Gadsden, Alabama. Leach was often cast as no-nonsense police officers, scruffy everyday blue collar working class types, and crude hillbillies in both movies and TV shows alike. Britt graduated from the McCallie prep school in 1956. He was active in college theater. Leach graduated from Birmingham Southern College in the mid 60s. He attended Northwestern University for a short spell, but eventually dropped out and briefly worked in Army intelligence. His film and television career started in the early 70s. Leach's most memorable movie roles include boorish hick bartender Dan Oldum in the terrific "Jackson County Jail," hard-nosed detective Sergeant Cook in "Night Warning," cranky toy store manager Mr. Sims in the notorious sicko Santa slasher horror flick "Silent Night, Deadly Night," trailer park resident Mr. Potter in the charming "The Last Starfighter," Anthony Michael Hall's plumber father in the hilariously raucous "Weird Science," and redneck hunter Reg in "The Great Outdoors." Among the many TV shows Britt has made guest appearances on are "Quantom Leap," "Coach," "Murder, She Wrote," "L.A. Law," "Tales from the Crypt," "Amazing Stories," "St. Elsewhere," "Fame," "The Dukes of Hazzard," "Hill Street Blues," "Dallas," "M.A.S.H.," "The Waltons," "Wonder Woman," "The Love Boat," "Sanford and Son," "Happy Days," "Mission: Impossible," "Bonanza," "The Partridge Family," and "The Brady Bunch." Leach called it a day as an actor in the early 90s. From 1992 to 1999 Britt was the co-editor and publisher of "Country Connections," an award-winning bi-monthly magazine which covered environmental and progressive social issues. Leach has also written poems. Britt Leach resides in Sherman Oaks, California with his wife Catherine Roberts Leach.

Byron Cherry

Byron was raised in Atlanta, GA, and graduated from North Side High School in the 70's. After winning a scholarship to East Tennessee State University he played football as a running back with his big brother, Nat. Byron also received his Black Belt in Karate soon after college.

After three years of college football, Byron decided to pursue acting. He enrolled in film school at Georgia State University, Atlanta. One day while walking by the student center he was approached by a casting agent working on a TV commercial. She approached him and asked him to audition for the commercial. He was told that he had "the look" that she needed for this scene and all he needed to do was to look for the beautiful blonde, sit next to her and kiss her. Byron thought the casting director had to be kidding. It was that easy. He got the part! After college auditioned for the Hit TV Series The Dukes of Hazzard got the lead part as Coy Duke.

The Dukes of Hazzard has become one of the most popular TV shows in the world and still has a worldwide following to this day. This was the break Byron had been dreaming of. Under contract a three year contract with Warner Brothers, Byron went on to do numerous shows such as Murder She Wrote, In The Heat Of The Night, Vietnam WAR stories { A Mini Series) and various TV commercials and guest spots on numerous talk shows, and was the spokesperson for the American Cancer Society.

Byron now lives in California with his beautiful wife, Krista, and their two kids. His son, Christopher, recently graduated college and is currently living on St. John in the US Virgin Islands. Byron continues to travel year round with the world famous General Lee Dodge Charger making appearances both nationally and abroad at Car Shows, Charity Benefits and Various Concerts and Events.

Just like he did in Hazzard County, Byron is still "straightening the curves and flattening the hills" of his home town in his own General Lee. Byron really enjoys getting out and meeting the Dukes fans. He travels with his own photos to autograph, as well as his own hats and specially made "Coy Duke" t-shirts and tank tops in assorted sizes to fit men, women and children of all ages. He also has been known to autograph various car parts on fan owned General Lees.

Lavelle Roby

Captivating, gifted, and sensational, Lavelle Roby's presence has been felt in theaters, stages, television screens and print modeling throughout the world. Initially coming to Hollywood in 1960 to attend UCLA, she became a part of the explosion of Black female faces on the American acting scene in the 1960's. Like her contemporaries of that era, Ruby Dee, Eartha Kitt and Diahann Carroll, the multi-faceted Lavelle is known as a sexy, sultry and versatile actress. She has appeared in numerous TV shows from classics such as: "Barney Miller," "Dynasty," "Here's Lucy," "Murder She Wrote," "Quincy," and "Get Smart" as well as contemporary shows "The Practice," "I-Carly" and "The Shield."

Lavelle has achieved cult status with memorable performances in acclaimed Director Russ Meyer's films: "Beyond the Valley of the Dolls" and "Finders Keepers, Lovers Weepers!" She was the first African-American woman hired by Meyers during that era. Her portrayal as "Claire" (a total "badass") in the "Finders Keepers" film has been cited by film critics and Meyer's movie fans as one of the stronger female characters in Russ Meyer's entire filmography. Other iconic films she has appeared in include: Film Pioneer Melvin Van Peebles' "Sweet Sweetback's Baadasssss Song" and as Apollo Creed's wife (Mary Creed) in the original Oscar winning "Rocky" film.

"Being in show business has been an act of courage. You have to be brave enough to explore the unknown. It's a journey of exploration -you find out about uncharted regions of your artistic instrument. I feel I am still just at the beginning of the road. Socrates said, "Since we do not know what we are looking for, we cannot know what we will find."

Most recently the prolific actress is working on "Egnapos" ("Every Girl Needs A Pair of Stockings") delving into her more than 50 years of working in the entertainment business. Lavelle Roby's effortless transition from portraying very dignified female characters to gritty and flamboyant characters is a testament to this actress' abilities to continue on such a high plane in a TV, Film and Print Modeling career spanning five decades and counting.

James Sutorius

Veteran theater actor James Sutorius has performed for the most prestigious regional and repertory companies in the country including California's Old Globe, La Jolla Playhouse, Center Theatre Group, Huntington Hartford, South Coast Repertory, and Pasadena Playhouse, as well as Lincoln Center, Yale Repertory, Seattle Repertory, Long Wharf Theatre, Cleveland Playhouse, Asolo State Theatre, Cleveland Playhouse, Arizona Repertory and Cherry Lane Theatre. While he has displayed his talents in scores of TV and film assignments over a three-decade period, his heart has remained true to the theater. Most recently he was seen on Broadway at the Music Box Theatre in Aaron Sorkin's new play "The Farnsworth Invention" that was directed by Des McAnuff and produced by Steven Spielberg. In 2007 he won two San Diego Theatre Critics Awards for his memorable performance as George in "Who's Afraid of Virginia Woolf" and for his multiple supporting roles in John Strand's play "Lincolnesque". Prior to that he was selected to co-star in Arthur Laurents "2 Lives" at the George Street Playhouse in New York and in Charles L. Mee Jr.'s play "A Perfect Wedding" at the Kirk Douglas Theatre in Los Angeles.

James was born in Ohio but raised in Wheaton, Illinois, the youngest of three sons born to an advertising executive and a homemaker. Attending the same Wheaton high school as John Belushi and Bob Woodward, James was quite active in sports. It was a leading role in a school production of "The Desperate Hours," however, that altered his career ambitions. Studying at Illinois' Wesleyan University, James had played the first of his three Hamlets by the time he received his BFA. He went on to train at the Academy of Dramatic Art in Michigan for two years before relocating to New York City to try his luck.

He didn't have to wait long or pay the bills by waiting tables or opening hotel doors. His deep, classically-trained voice was perfectly suited for voiceover work and almost immediately he had the good fortune of landing a 17-year job as the voice for Ragu Spaghetti Sauce and spawning the national catchphrase "Now, THAT'S Italian!" Voice-over work continues to this day pitching other products such as Coca Cola and Wrangler Jeans. He also lends his distinctive voice to audio books and short story anthologies on tape.

James made an auspicious Broadway debut in 1973 with "The Changing Room." In his very first entrance as a member of a rugby team, he had to walk downstage and strip off all his clothes! Instead of finding the experience terrifying, he actually found it liberating. Two years later he was playing Laertes at the Vivian Beaumont opposite Sam Waterston's Hamlet, and alongside a rising cast of stars that included Jane Alexander, Mandy Patinkin, George Hearn and John Heard. Following that in 1978 he played the son of Cameron Mitchell and Jan Sterling in "The November People" at the Billy Rose Theatre.

In the mid-1970s James broke into TV. With his intense good looks, he was deemed to play a number of no-nonsense professional types as well as heavies in dramatic programs. After guest roles on such shows as "Cannon" and "Kojak," he found series regular work supporting Bob Crane on his short-lived sitcom The Bob Crane Show. His break, however, came when he nabbed the starring role of investigative reporter Mike Andros in the one-season The Andros Targets, which filmed on the streets of New York. This success convinced him to make a decisive move to Los Angeles. Appearing in a number of notable TV movies including A Death in Canaan, A Question of Love, Skokie, Space and On Wings of Eagles, he went on to guest star on the most popular series of the day ("St. Elsewhere," "Family Ties," "21 Jump Street," "Murder, She Wrote," "L.A. Law," "The X Files", "Judging Amy"). He also found occasional recurring stints on such shows as "Dynasty". Sporadic film work came along in the form of I'm Dancing as Fast as I Can starring Jill Clayburgh and Windy City with John Shea and Kate Capshaw.

It is his classical and contemporary work in theatre, however, that has sustained him over the years -- his multiple Hamlets and Macbeth, as well as his John Proctor in "The Crucible," Trigorin in "The Seagull," Astrov in "Uncle Vanya," Valmont in "Les Liaisons Dangereuses," McMurphy in "One Flew Over the Cuckoo's Nest," Sir Thomas More in "A Man for All Seasons," Dick Dudgeon in "The Devil's Disciple" and Marchbanks in "Candida." One special highlight was his highly successful return to Broadway in 1992 when he replaced "Monk" actor Tony Shalhoub as son Charlie in the hard-hitting, Tony Award-winning play "Conversations with My Father" opposite Judd Hirsch.

Duane Whitaker

Duane Whitaker, a native of Lubbock Texas, has spent the last 30 years as one of Hollywood's most entertaining hyphenates. Although others act, write and direct to varying degrees of success, Duane has consistently entertained audiences with his powerful performances, fascinating screenplays and moving films. As an actor, Whitaker is most recognized as Maynard, the sadistic pawn shop owner, in PULP FICTION, Quentin Tarantino's high velocity masterpiece that is widely hailed as one of the best films ever made. Of course, you don't walk onto the set of a ground breaking film like PULP FICTION without paying your dues. From the time he arrived in Hollywood, Duane's face was seen frequently on the stage and small screen. Some of his very early television credits include, SLEDGE HAMMER, MURDER SHE WROTE, HIGHWAY TO HEAVEN, L.A. LAW, ROSANNE and QUANTUM LEAP. More recent appearances include MEDICAL INVESTIGATION, I'M WITH HER, THE EX LIST and a haunting portrayal of a former child abuse victim on an episode of COLD CASE. Duane has appeared in over forty feature films. Among his favorites are BROKE SKY, DEAD LETTERS, NIGHT CLUB, URBAN DECAY, REX, DOZERS and, of course PULP FICTION. It is in the Horror genre, however, that Whitaker has anchored the largest body of his work. TRAILER PARK OF TERROR, FEAST, CHILDREN OF THE CORN: GENESIS, Rob Zombie's DEVIL'S REJECTS and HALLOWEEN 2, WITHIN THE ROCK, TALES FROM THE HOOD and NIGHT OF THE SCARECROW are just a few of his bloody credits. Another scary favorite, DUSK TO DAWN 2: TEXAS BOOD MONEY was even co-written by Whitaker. He has written, directed or produced, TOGETHER & ALONE, STRIPTEASER, CAMP UTOPIA, BACKROAD MOTEL and EDDIE PRESLEY. The latter stars Duane in a masterful turn as a despondent Elvis Presley impersonator teetering on the fine line between a triumphant comeback or a nervous breakdown. It was adapted from Whitaker's successful stage play of the same title Recently, Duane received the honor of the American Cinematheque hosting a screening of his two most personal films, Eddie Presley and "Together and Alone" at Grauman's Egyptian Theatre in Los Angeles. Beyond his work on the big and small screen, Duane Whitaker is playwright. His plays have been produced in Los Angeles and New York and he has been teaching a popular Film Acting class in Los Angeles for almost a decade.

Bruce Marchiano

Marchiano was born in Orange County, California. He is a son of Italian descent; his mother is Syrian. His first role was in a 1985 episode of Murder, She Wrote, which was followed by appearances in LA Law, Columbo, Days of Our Lives, General Hospital to name a few. Marchiano has portrayed Jesus in more films than any actor in history; a distinction he holds as a great honor.

Michael Zelniker

Born in Montreal, Quebec, Canada to Seymour and Dorothy Zelniker. After graduating from Dawson College's Conservatory Acting School (Dome Theatre), Zelniker re-located to Toronto where he began working in many of Canada's finest theaters, including the National Arts Centre, the St. Lawrence Centre, Manitoba Theatre Centre, the Neptune Theatre, Toronto Free Theatre, Factory Theatre Lab, the Globe Theatre and Bathurst Street Theatre. Plays performed in include "American Buffalo", "Henry V", "Mother Courage", "Streamers", "Total Eclipse" and "Stepdance". Zelniker's favorite theatre role is Mozart in "Amadeus" which he performed at the Wool Warehouse Theatre in New Mexico. As his movie and television career began taking off, Zelniker moved to Los Angeles appearing in more than 20 feature films and countless times on television. Some noteworthy starring roles are Red Rodney in Clint Eastwood's "Bird", Allen Ginsberg in David Cronenberg's "Naked Lunch" and James Bertram Collip in PBS's "Glory Enough For All". He starred opposite Robert Duvall in "The Terry Fox Story", for which he won a Canadian Academy Award (Genie Award), with John Malkovich and Kevin Bacon in "Queen's Logic" and with Christopher Plummer in the ABC mini-series "Crossings". Guest starring on series television such as "Murder She Wrote", "Chicago Hope", "Millennium", "Profiler", "In the Heat of the Night" and "Dead Zone". Zelniker co-wrote, produced and starred in the festival award winning feature, "Stuart Bliss". He also co-wrote, produced, and directed the low budget feature, "Falling...", which won the 2012 Best of Festival Award at Indie Fest USA International Film Festival. It is being distributed by Anderson Digital. While working on a series of one act plays at the Coast Playhouse in Los Angeles, he met actress, Dea Lawrence who two years later became his wife. Their company, Aion Pictures, produces movies and theatre. In 2013, Zelniker began teaching Acting for Film and Technique at the New York Film Academy (NYFA), after teaching and directing at AMDA, College and Conservatory for the Performing Arts from 2004 - 2013.

Steven Connor

A former Iowa Farm Boy, Steven received his M.F.A. in Theatre Management at the University of Iowa before moving to Minneapolis, where he trained at the Guthrie Theatre and performed at area theaters, including the internationally acclaimed Children's Theatre Company. Soon tiring of the freezing winters and sweltering summers, he decided to live his dream and move to Los Angeles, where he immediately began working in theatre, commercials and small roles on some classic TV shows like "Murder, She Wrote", "Mr. Belvedere" and "Designing Women". Steven is a member of Interact Theatre Company and serves on their Board of Directors.

Udana Power

Vivacious, talented, beautiful, and charming Udana Power has been wowing audiences for over four decades.

Over the course of her long and noteworthy career, Udana starred on Broadway opposite Katharine Hepburn, guest-starred opposite many stars including William Shatner, Henry Winkler, and Suzanne Somers, had her own television series, and appeared in over 250 TV commercials.

It was obvious from her first appearance on a TV show (Ironside, in 1971) that Udana had "it" - the indefinable charisma of a star. Her perky characters became a staple of '70s-'90s television series as she appeared in audience-favorites Happy Days, Laverne & Shirley, Kolchak: The Night Stalker, Soap, Hawaii Five-O, Knots Landing, and Murder, She Wrote among many others.

However, just when it seemed the sky was the limit for this versatile performer, a major health challenge derailed her life and career. Udana would spend the next decade virtually bedridden.

Undaunted, Udana worked tirelessly to restore her life and vitality - and succeeded. Emerging with new energy and purpose, Udana wrote her own movies...wrote, produced, and starred in her own one-woman show...and authored three books. Most recently, Udana reinvented herself yet again as an entrepreneur, parlaying her natural gift for connecting with audiences into a highly successful business career.

Today, Udana is a dervish of creative and business pursuits. She spends her time working on several books (including children's books and motivational books), two or three screenplays, singing and vocal coaching, and carrying out the responsibilities of being a nationally recognized business leader.

Looking back on her career is not something Udana does often. She prefers to look ahead.

Steven Lance

Steven Lance was born in Freehold, New Jersey and is a versatile film and voice actor, narrator, broadcaster, impressionist, writer, editor and published author. He is best known for his feature film roles as a Vegan crewman in Star Trek: The Motion Picture and the Young Emergency Room Intern in Woody Allen's Stardust Memories. Lance was "gifted" his role in "Star Trek: The Motion Picture" by series creator Gene Roddenberry for his longtime association with Star Trek as host of the original New York City Star Trek conventions. He hosted Al Schuster's Star Trek '74 at New York's Commodore Hotel, as well as Star Trek '75, Star Trek America, and Bi-Centennial 10, all held in New York City's Americana Hotel. Lance (who initially worked under the Stage Name "Heash") hosted up to three conventions a year in New York, Philadelphia, and Atlanta.

Lance's professional career was launched while he was still in high school, writing and producing radio commercials for local businesses, which included the Monmouth Mall in New Jersey. Then in 1973, Lance and his friend Barry attended their first Star Trek convention in New York City. Lance entered the talent show and performed his Star Trek stand-up routine--complete with impressions of the Enterprise crew. He won that competition and, as a result, was hired to host the 1974 International Star Trek convention. Lance continued hosting Star Trek conventions through 1983, while also working as a radio disc jockey on WRLB-FM, newscaster on WJLK-FM, and later program host of "Names in the News with Steven Lance," on New Jersey's ground-breaking modern rock radio station, FM 106.3, where his boss was Matt Pinfield of MTV's "120 Minutes" and "Celebrity Deathmatch."

Lance has been in showbiz since the age of four, first appearing on stage as an assistant for his dad, a professional magician. While most of his friends were outside playing sports, Lance was inside watching television and dreaming of being "in" the box just like Mike Teevee, the tv-obsessed character from the original Willy Wonka & the Chocolate Factory. He was fascinated with every aspect of the medium, and knew then that he wanted to pursue a career in entertainment. His 4th grade teacher said of Lance on one of his report cards, "Steven is very bright, but he talks too much." Little did she know that his proclivity for being so chatty would one day earn him a living. Lance got his first break doing cartoon voices for animated segments of Sesame Street and Villa Alegre because they were produced by his maternal uncle, renowned animator and producer Harvey Siegel, who had earlier produced the classic cartoons Rocky and His Friends, The Bullwinkle Show, Tennessee Tuxedo and His Tales, Hoppity Hooper, and Underdog.

Lance is a "quick study" at picking up new voices and has mastered many, including Boris Karloff--from his Frankenstein Monster's growl and speech in "Bride of Frankenstein" through his early motion pictures such as Edmond Bateman in "The Raven," to his older double-role as both the Grinch, and the narrator, of the Chuck Jones animated classic, "How the Grinch Stole Christmas!" He can effortlessly switch from Jack Mercer's original Popeye's (unscripted) high-pitched under-the-breath wisecracks and singing, to Lance LeGault's guttural Colonel Decker from The A-Team. He loves doing Bob & Ray [Bob Elliott (Chris Elliott's dad) and Ray Goulding] from the show that was produced at WOR-AM radio in New York, which is where he met and became close friends with them. Lance of course enjoys doing his "Star Trek" impressions, including William Shatner as Captain Kirk, George Takei as Mr. Sulu, Walter Koenig as Pavel Chekov, and his absolute dead-on favorite, James Doohan as "Scotty," the Enterprise's irascible Chief Engineer. His cartoon impressions include the Art Carney Ed Norton knock-offs for Yogi Bear and Barney Rubble. And he has actually done the voice of Kermit the Frog for Jim Henson, and Grover for Frank Oz.

Lance holds a B.A. degree in English from Upsala College and his acting training comes from being on the other side of the microphone and cameras. His list of industry mentors include, Broadcaster Geraldo Rivera, Talk-Show host Morton Downey, Jr., Motion Picture director Robert Wise, Comedian, actor, writer and director Woody Allen, Walt Disney animator Tex Henson, and his dear friend, Henry Darrow, who played the aging Zorro on "Zorro and Son," and Don Alejandro opposite Duncan Regehr, on the Family Channel series in the 1990's. Darrow also provided the voice of Zorro in the Filmation animated cartoons, and it was he who taught Lance the art of providing inflection and energy for animated characters. Having worked with the cast of the "Star Trek" television series for a dozen years, he also got tips, guidance and advice from them when they did their characters' voices for Star Trek: The Animated Series. Lance's most valuable schooling came from his dear friend, actor James "Scotty" Doohan, who voiced the ship's Chief Engineer, along with up to three other character voices for each of the 22 episodes.

Lance is also a professional writer and published author. He has completed a feature film screenplay and his pop-culture television reference book "Written Out of Television: A TV Lover's Guide to Cast Changes" was published by Scarecrow Press in Hardcover and Madison Books as a Trade Paperback. He also served as the Lead Researcher for James Robert Parish's, "The Unofficial Murder, She Wrote Casebook" book and Research Assistant for more than a dozen other books including Vincent Terrace's "Television Specials" and "Television Characters and Story Facts." Those successes won Lance a job as the Marketing Director for Geraldo Rivera. The position led to appearances on numerous radio and television shows that included "The Rocky Allen Showgram" on New York City's WPLJ-FM, and Fox TV's "Good-Day New York" with Donna Hanover. During his "Star Trek" years, Lance appeared three times on The Joe Franklin Show, the same show on which the original Ghostbusters appeared. Lance is also the former creator, producer, and host of the weekly "Planet Showbiz" podcast on WCCR Rutgers Camden and served as Entertainment Editor for the Comcast cable on-line entity, Comcast@Home. In addition, he has earned a reputation as the nation's foremost trivia expert on the Adventures of Superman television series. In an article that appeared in the NY Daily News, Lance was called, "The Closest Thing to Superman Since George Reeves."

Lance is a multiple award winner, having received numerous Jasper Awards from The Jersey Shore Public Relations and Advertising Association in recognition of outstanding achievement in the field. He is also included in the 20th (2003) edition of the international Marquis reference book, Who's Who in the World; the 24th edition of Who's Who in the East, the third edition of Who's Who in Entertainment, and the 56th (2000-2001) and 57th (2002-2003) editions of Who's Who in America.

Lance is hard at work on a new book about his "Star Trek" years.

Vince Howard

Howard is probably best-known for his role as Pete Butler on the television series Mr. Novak (1963-65, with fellow "Man Trap" guest star Jeanne Bal and Bill Zuckert) and as Officer Vince Howard on Emergency! (1972-77) with Kevin Tighe and Randy Mantoopth. He was also a regular on Barnaby Jones during the show's first season (1973), playing Lieutenant Joe Tayler. He has also made guest appearances in a number of other television shows, including Get Smart, The Time Tunnel, I Dream of Jeannie, Bewitched, Mission: Impossible, The Bold Ones: The New Doctors, Kolchak: The Night Stalker, The Rockford Files, McCloud, Fantasy Island, Quincy, M.E., and Murder, She Wrote. He made his film debut in the 1967 comedy The Reluctant Astronaut, in which he had an uncredited role. He followed this with an appearance in 1968's I Love You, Alice B. Toklas, in which he played a patrolman. Howard's film credits since then have included The Barefoot Executive, The Man, Trouble Man, Moving Violations, and Lethal Weapon 3. He has also appeared in several made-for-TV movies, including Company of Killers, Quarantined, The Hunted Lady, Love Is Not Enough, Better Late Than Never, Welcome Home, Jellybean, and Never Forget. Throughout his career, he often portrayed a police officer or some other type of law enforcement figure.

Keith Jefferson

Keith Jefferson was born to Lovie and the late Reverend Edward Jefferson in Houston, Texas. He attended Eisenhower High School, where he was an exceptional athlete, competing in football, basketball and track.

He received a BFA in musical theatre from US International University/Performing Arts in San Diego, then an MFA in Acting from The University of Arizona in Tucson.

Keith recently acted in his second project with the remarkable Quentin Tarantino, as Charly in "The Hateful Eight".

The 70mm (and digital) movie filmed in snowy Telluride, where Keith's cast-mates included luminaries Samuel L. Jackson and Kurt Russell among a diverse, all-star cast.

Keith previously had the honor to work with director Tarantino as shotgun-wielding freed chain gang member 'Pudgy Ralph' in the Academy Award winning "Django Unchained".

Fellow Django cast members included Oscar winners Jamie Foxx and Christoph Waltz and Academy Award nominee Samuel L. Jackson.

Keith's touring and regional theatre credits include: Jim in "Big River", the title role in "Othello", Officer James Bailey in "Superior Donuts", and the Reverend Avery Johnson in the "Piano Lesson" just to name a few.

Early in his career, Keith was able to land his first featured role in the Emmy-nominated film "Buffalo Soldiers" as Private Andrew Boyer alongside the amazing Danny Glover.

Keith's baritone is a featured plot line within the film and he performs two solo operettas on the Buffalo Soldiers' soundtrack.

In the television movie "The Last Free Man", Keith was Jeremiah Jessup, paired with legendary Angela Lansbury as his Murder-She-Wrote co-star.

He had a reoccurring role, guest starring on the television series "The Jamie Foxx Show".

Besides being an actor, singer and accomplished dancer, Keith offers workshops to aspiring entertainers and works as a voiceover artist and director.

He resides in Los Angeles.

Keith is a proud member of Actors' Equity and Screen Actors Guild of America.

Mandie Vredegoor

You can take the girl off the farm, but you can't take the farm out of the girl. Born and raised in Lethbridge Alberta, Mandie Vredegoor is a country girl at heart who dreamed of the big city. By 19 she took her first leap, relocating to Calgary; Stampede City, to begin her training. By 25, she felt she had acquired all she could from her beloved studio, Company of Rogues. Having signed a few credits to her name, and having starred opposite some of her childhood heroes, she had gathered enough courage to move to Hollywood North. She continues to live there, attending classes and pursuing the dream.

She is best known for her brief stint on CBCs Heartland, season one, recently syndicated in the United States and Dear Prudence, opposite Jane Seymour, the Murder she Wrote like dramedy.The camera loves her for her quirky offbeat charm, however, those who know her love her for her ethereal wisdom, seemingly beyond her years. It is this side to her personality that garnered her critical acclaim in Calgary's debut performance of "Cowtown"; a darker look at the oil franchises that spiked Alberta's economic boom in which she starred opposite football's former quarterback Khari Jones.

Tom Ohmer

Tom Ohmer's acting career has spanned three decades, in which he's starred as loving dads on Red Band Society, Moonlight and Tosh.0; a rocket scientist on NCIS:LA; and a pilot in crisis on Leverage. He's often recognized as the brutal hit-man Bosola on Criminal Minds and for his recurring role as underling Sgt. Lyman on Monk. Tom's work in front of the camera has been deeply influenced by his early years in the Army and the many years he spent in the Los Angeles and Simi Valley Police Departments. Currently, Tom employs both sides of his professional life as the subject matter expert on Bellum Entertainment's internationally syndicated series Corrupt Crimes.

Tom grew up in Carmel, Indiana and got his start in the entertainment industry when he was cast (type-cast?) as a fraternity jock in the Oscar-winning Breaking Away, filmed on his college campus at Indiana University. After modeling and acting in commercials in Chicago, he headed to Los Angeles where he landed his first TV job as Joan Collins' chauffeur on Dynasty. He quickly moved on to roles on The Love Boat, Murder She Wrote, Cheers, and a recurring role on Days of Our Lives.

Wanting to create more stability for his young family, Tom began a parallel career in the LAPD and then Simi Valley Police Department, where he became a motorcycle officer. He continued to work on-camera, with starring roles on Baywatch, Melrose Place, Beverly Hills 90210, and others. Tom's police skills enhanced his acting career, and he soon found himself in demand as a law enforcement consultant, precision driver and stunt performer on several films and television shows including The Dark Knight Rises, Forget Paris, The Fourth Noble Truth, Race to Witch Mountain and G.I. Joe: Rise of The Cobra. Since taking an early retirement from the police department, Tom has racked up many credits both in and out of uniform, including roles on Perfect Couples, Crossing Jordan, The Unit, Sleeper Cell and in the films Harley's Hill, The Chicago 8, Reawakened and Dolphin Tale 2. Tom has also appeared in numerous national commercials, including two Super Bowl spots.

Tom credits the US Army for the discipline and work ethic that fuels his acting career. He's a member of Veterans in Film & Television, volunteers with The Gary Sinise Foundation and is active in his local church. Tom is honored to appear in a leading role in the recently released film Surrender, a docudrama which sheds light on the military veterans' suicide epidemic and coping with PTSD. When he isn't working, Tom's roaming California on his Harley and traveling home to Indiana every chance he gets. He's happily married to his college sweetheart, Marsha, and is very proud of his three kids, all of whom are in college.

Cliff Bemis

Grew up on a dairy farm outside of Cleveland, in rural Elyria, OH.

Cliff was a 1966 graduate of Clearview High School in Lorain, OH, and has been inducted into the CHS Distinguished Alumni Hall of Fame.

He has established the Cliff Bemis Music Theatre Scholarship at Baldwin-Wallace College in Berea, OH, from which he graduated in 1970. He is also the recipient of the 1998 Alumni Merit Award.

While in college, he was an active member in Alpha Tau Omega fraternity, and was inducted into the Omicron Delta Kappa Honorary Fraternity.

He built an extensive and varied career in Cleveland, OH, performing musical theatre, opera, with the Cleveland Opera Co., as well as the related fields of commercial acting which included jingle singing, voice-overs, on-camera and industrial films.

He also narrated with the Cleveland Orchestra for their Young People's Concerts.

Cliff was one of the original cast members of the musical "Jacques Brel Is Alive And Well And Living in Paris," which played for over two years on Playhouse Square in Cleveland. That show is widely recognized as the show which helped save this historic theatre district.

For seven seasons, he was a regular guest artist at The Cleveland Play House. He was also a regular singer of the National Anthem for the Cleveland Indians, Browns, and Cavaliers, as well as the Cleveland National Air Show.

In 1987, while performing on stage together at Kenley Players, Cliff met and became friends with actor Robby Benson (star of "One on One," and the voice of the Beast in "Beauty and the Beast,") and his wife actress/singer Karla DeVito. They encouraged Cliff to move to LA, which he did, where he continued to build upon his career.

Cliff has appeared in over 70 different TV shows including "Law and Order, SVU," "White Collar," "Arliss," "Married With Children," "Dallas," "Newhart," "Beverly Hills 90210," "Cheers," "Coach," and "Murder She Wrote" to name a few, and was featured in the films "Pink Cadillac" with Clint Eastwood, "Distinguished Gentlemen" with Eddie Murphy, and "Naked Gun 2 1/2."

He co-starred in "Reunited," starring Julie Hagerty of "Airplane" fame, starred opposite Lucie Arnaz in "Wonderful Town," and co-starred opposite Gregory Harrison (Trapper John, MD.) and June Lockhart of "Lassie" fame in the TV movie, "Au Pair II," shot on location in Prague in the Czech Republic.

Cliff made his Hollywood Bowl debut, performing in the concert version of the musical "Mame," starring Michelle Lee, John Schneider, Christine Ebersole, Fred Willard, and Alan Thicke.

He originated the role of Ezekiel Foster/Mr. Snoring Man in Irving Berlin's "White Christmas," in San Francisco, Los Angeles, Detroit, two years on Broadway and in 2011 at the Paper Mill Playhouse in Millburn, NJ.

In the early 1990's, Cliff began his reign as the TV spokesperson for the IHOP restaurant chain. For ten years "Cliff from IHOP" was recognized all over the country, appearing in all of the TV ads, as well as making personal appearances for IHOP all over the USA and Canada, where he autographed over 75,000 "Cliff at IHOP" pictures.

A long time supporter of law enforcement, in particular the California Highway Patrol, he is a Lifetime Member in the CHP 11-99 Foundation, and an Honorary Member of the California Association of Highway Patrolmen.

Also served on the Board of Directors for the Firefighters Quest for Burn Survivors, and is an Honorary Deputy Sheriff in the Ventura County Sheriff's Department.

For ten years, Cliff was also a volunteer during the Christmas holidays at The White House, serving on a team which prepares this historic home for the holidays, and met both Presidents and First Ladies Bush and Clinton on several different occasions.

Cliff's musical interests have resulted in three recordings, including a Christmas CD titled "Christmas Eve," featuring his vocal talents on the traditional music of the season. He has also released three instrumental CDs of favorite hymns titled "Hear My Prayer, Vol. I, II and III."

He resides in NYC, where he continues his acting and singing career.

To find out more about Cliff and his family, adventures, and to purchase his CDs, visit his Website at www.cliffbemis.com.

Cliff Emmich

Tubby and engaging character actor Cliff Emmich was born on December 13, 1936 in Cincinnati, Ohio and raised in Los Angeles. His father Clifford was a popular exotic car dealer whose celebrity customers included Clark Gable, Gary Cooper and Ozzie Nelson. Following graduation from John Muir High School, Emmich served in the air force for four years as a photo technician. Cliff first began acting on stage. Veteran character actor Keenan Wynn advised Emmich to enroll at the Pasadena Playhouse. Cliff studied at the Pasadena Playhouse for eight months. Emmich then toured the country with the American Repertory Players and spent a summer performing in summer stock at the Pink Garter Theatre in Jackson Hole, Wyoming. He made his film debut in "Gaily, Gaily." Cliff gave a superb performance as arrogant country singer Rip Torn's loyal, but long-suffering chauffeur Chicago in the outstanding indie drama gem "Payday." Other memorable roles are a coroner in the fantastic "Invasion of the Bee Girls," a sexist jerk business executive who insults Yvette Mimieux at the very start of the excellent redneck exploitation winner "Jackson County Jail," a bumbling small town deputy in "Barracuda;" very likable as ill-fated hospital security guard Mr. Garrett in "Halloween II," an asylum doctor in the trashy "Hellhole," and a small town sheriff in "Digital Man." Among the many TV shows Cliff has done guest spots on are "Crossing Jordan," "Walker, Texas Ranger," "Nash Bridges," "Coach," "Baywatch," "Murder, She Wrote," "Knots Landing," "Night Court," "Hunter," "Rip Tide," "Simon & Simon," "CHiPs," "Knight Rider," "The Incredible Hulk," "Vega$," "Fantasy Island," "Happy Days," "Little House on the Prairie" (this is one of Emmich's favorite parts), "Charlie's Angels," "Baretta," "Police Woman," and "Starsky and Hutch." He's a member of both the Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences and the Academy of Television Arts and Sciences.

Mark A. Burley

Mark A. Burley is a producer, director and writer known for Orange Is The New Black (2013), Weeds (2005), Murder, She Wrote (1984), Simon & Simon (1981) and The Incredible Hulk (1978). He has also worked on a number of TV movies of the week including Mrs. Santa Claus (1996) and Hiroshima: Out of the Ashes (1990).

Michele Edison

Michele Suzanne Edison was born in Baltimore Maryland and is the only daughter of Don and Martha Edison. She has four brothers. Michele is a descendant of Thomas Edison

Michele's first stab at acting was a high school production of "Harvey" and "Bye, Bye Byrdie". She attended college in Georgia and was the first runner up in in the Ms. Georgia Teen Pageant.

Michele worked for Department of Defense and started modeling swimwear. She appeared in Playboy's "Women of Washington" and in "Women of the World" issues. Michele moved to Los Angeles and one of her first roles was that of a secretary in the block buster "Heat", and her first scene was with Al Pacino. "Murder She Wrote" was her television debut. "

Alan Baltes

Alan Baltes has been involved in the entertainment industry for over 30 years. The journey began when Alan met actor Don Stroud surfing in Santa Barbara in 1984. The two became friends, and one day Alan went with Don on an audition for General Hospital, and helped Don with his lines in the waiting room. While Don was in the casting director's office auditioning, the associate casting director called Alan in to his office, and asked if he was an actor, and complimented Alan about his reading the script lines with Don Stroud in the waiting room. Alan told the casting director that he always wanted to be an actor, but never pursued it. Alan also struck up a conversation, asking the casting director how he became involved in the casting profession. Alan ended up working on the show as an extra for a year before being cast in a recurring speaking role playing "Police Cadet McDonald", a story line of Alan and several other actors going through Police Academy with the character "Frisco Jones". One of the other police cadets was actor Marc Dacascos, who is now a very successful film star.

After working on General Hospital for 8 months in the recurring role, Alan auditioned with casting director Doris Sabbagh for a guest starring role on the television show "Punky Brewster". Doris told Alan that he was not right for that role, however she said he was perfect for working on the daytime drama "Days of Our Lives". Alan ended up working numerous episodes on the soap over the course of the next 10 years. The acting roles continued on other television shows such as "Port Charles", "Married with Children", "The Golden Girls", "Murder, She Wrote" and many others. Alan had the opportunity to work with countless top industry professionals such as seven-time Academy Award nominee and legendary music producer Quincy Jones ("Life Goes On", episode "Last Stand in Glenn Brook"), three-time Academy Award nominee Angela Lansbury and Academy Award nominee/legendary acting coach Nina Foch ("Murder, She Wrote", episode "Tainted Lady"), and two-time Academy Award winner Denzel Washington ("St. Elsewhere", episode "Santa Claus Is Dead").

Alan joined the Screen Actors Guild and American Federation of Television and Radio Artists in 1984. Over the years Alan has served on multiple SAG/AFTRA committees including the Native American Caucus. Through the committee work, Alan has met important politicians, top industry casting directors, and other important industry professionals. Since the beginning of his acting career Alan has worked closely with Hanay Geiogamah, who is a playwright, TV and movie producer, artistic director, and a Professor in the School of Theater, Film and Television at the University of California, Los Angeles. Geiogamah is a very important and influential figure in Native American entertainment industry relations. Geiogamah hired Alan to serve as producer's assistant with the Native American Indian Dance Theatre, which has toured extensively in the United States and abroad.

Alan studied acting at the Los Angeles Repertory Company with the late legendary acting coach Robert Ellenstein. One of the greatest things Alan took away from Ellenstein's teachings was his frequent reminders to his students that a person can begin, or continue, a pursuit of a professional acting career at any age. Many of Ellenstein's students at the time were 50+ years of age. Alan also was fortunate to have attended acting classes with the highly respected acting coach, the late Cliff Osmond. Alan learned from Osmond that there is no "one specific acting technique" - such as Stanislavski's system, Meisner technique, Strasberg's method - that is right for every actor. "One must study all methods to discover which works for the individual, and sometimes combinations work, and sometimes none work". Alan has also taken various commercial acting workshops and scene study classes over the years.

In 2005, Alan became interested in helping actors learn about the entertainment industry business, and began publishing websites dedicated to providing resources for both aspiring and professional actors. Eventually some casting directors and producers approached Alan to ask for assistance in getting word out about open casting calls, talent searches, and extras casting. Also for reality/competition shows such as assisting casting director Lacy Forrest on the first two years of "The Voice". Alan has also cast actors directly in the film "So In Love", discovering young actor Christian Hutcherson, who has gone on to become a two-time Young Artist Awards winner. Alan assists industry leading casting directors such as Bill Marinella with projects.

Alan is also a successful journalist/writer, and has written articles for Ezinearticles.com that have given him the distinguished designation of "EzineArticles.com Expert Author". Alan has written extensively for Clarity Digital Group's Examiner.com. Alan is an IMDb Pro News Desk Partner, among a small list of industry giants such as TV Guide, Deadline, The Hollywood Reporter, Variety, TMZ, and Access Hollywood. Alan publishes the Actors Resource Guides, which are available for over 20 top filming locations around the United States and beyond.

Davis Gaines

DAVIS GAINES performed the title role in Andrew Lloyd Webber's "The Phantom of the Opera" over 2,000 times, during his run on Broadway, in Los Angeles, (where he remains LA's longest-running Phantom), and in San Francisco, (where he received the Bay Area Critics' Award for Best Actor). Subsequently, he was chosen by Hal Prince and Lloyd Webber to play the leading role in the World Premiere of "Whistle Down the Wind". Other Broadway and National Tour credits include Raoul in "The Phantom of the Opera", Cornelius Hackl in "Hello, Dolly!" (with Carol Channing), "Camelot" (with Richard Burton) and "The Best Little Whorehouse in Texas" (with Alexis Smith). Gaines' Off-Broadway appearances include Des McAnuff's "The Death of Von Richthofen as Witnessed from Earth", the Maury Yeston/Larry Gelbart musical "One Two Three Four Five", Stephen Sondheim's "Assassins", "She Loves Me" and "Forbidden Broadway". He made his New York City Opera debut in "The New Moon" and appeared in the concert versions of "Parade", "Sitting Pretty", "The Cat and the Fiddle", "Pippin" and the Encores production of "The Boys from Syracuse". In Southern California, he has appeared at Musical Theatre West as Don Quixote in "Man of La Mancha" (Ovation Award and BroadwayWorld Award, Best Lead Actor in a Musical), King Arthur in "Spamalot", Javert in "Les Miserables", Harold Hill in "The Music Man", Richard Henry Lee in "1776" and Mack Sennett in "Mack and Mabel". He also portrayed Hannibal Lecter in "SILENCE! The Musical" (LA Weekly Award, Best Male Musical Performance), appeared as Fred/Petruchio in "Kiss Me, Kate" (Cabrillo Music Theatre/Ovation Nomination, Best Lead Actor in a Musical), in "I Do! I Do!" (with Vicki Lewis/Laguna Playhouse), "Parade" (with T.R. Knight/Mark Taper Forum), "Side by Side by Sondheim" (Rubicon Theatre/Pasadena Playhouse) and made his Los Angeles-area directing debut at Musical Theatre West with "Oklahoma!" Regionally, he was Javert in "Les Miserables" and King Arthur in "Spamalot" (Orlando Shakespeare Theater), King Arthur in "Camelot" (Sacramento Music Circus), Joe Hardy in "Damn Yankees" (George Abbott, director), Mortimer Brewster in "Arsenic and Old Lace" (with Kate Reid), "Night of the Hunter" (Lyric Stage) "The Rink" (with Lainie Kazan) and "Two Into One" (with Tony Randall). Gaines played Anthony Hope, in the 20th anniversary concert productions of Sondheim's "Sweeney Todd" in Los Angeles (with Kelsey Grammer and Christine Baranski), in London (with Len Cariou and Judy Kaye) and in New York, San Francisco and Ravinia Festival (with George Hearn and Patti LuPone). He played Sweeney Todd in "Sweeney Todd" (with Faith Prince), and Sky Masterson in "Guys and Dolls", both with the Orlando Philharmonic Orchestra. He also toured the country with Olympic Champions Dorothy Hamill, Ekaterina Gordeeva, Meryl Davis and Charlie White in "Broadway on Ice". Film work includes a featured role in "Warlock: The Armageddon" (with Julian Sands) and television credits include "Desperate Housewives", "Charmed", "Chicago Hope", "Veronica's Closet", "Bodies of Evidence" and "Murder, She Wrote". He appeared in three PBS Great Performances broadcasts (Emmy Award-winning "Sweeney Todd" with the San Francisco Symphony, "Broadway Originals" with the Boston Pops and Jerry Herman's "Broadway at the Bowl"), as well as the televised specials of the 1994 "Kennedy Center Honors" and the "Opening Ceremony of the 1998 Goodwill Games". Additionally, Gaines has sung for five U.S. Presidents and with every major symphony orchestra in North America, including the New York Pops at Carnegie Hall and the Hollywood Bowl Orchestra at the Hollywood Bowl. He has performed in cabaret in New York at 'Feinstein's at Loews Regency' and 'Rainbow and Stars', Hollywood's 'Cinegrill' and San Francisco's 'Plush Room'. His voice can be heard over 30 cast recordings and compilation albums, as well as two solo CDs, "Against the Tide" and "All My Tomorrows: Songs of Sammy Cahn". Gaines is a Phi Beta Kappa graduate of the Florida State University with a BA in Theatre, where he established the Davis Gaines Endowed Scholarship in Music Theatre, was selected as a 1990 Grad Made Good and inducted into of the FSU Circle of Gold. He also holds an honorary Doctorate of Music from Seton Hall University. In his hometown of Orlando, Florida he received the 1996 John Young Award presented by the Greater Orlando Chamber of Commerce and was inducted into the Edgewater High School Hall of Fame. Gaines resides in Los Angeles and is a frequent singer of our National Anthem for the Los Angeles Lakers, Clippers, Kings and Dodgers.

Jane Marla Robbins

Actress/Author/Life Coach Jane Robbins made two appearances in the ''Rocky'' film series; first as the owner of the pet shop Adrian Balboa (played by Talia Shire) used to work at in the first ''Rocky'' film, then reprised the role again in 1990's ''Rocky V'' film.

A Magnum Cum Laude graduate from Bryn Mawr College, she completed post-graduate studies in psychology at Antioch College. Jane is also the author of the book ''Acting Techniques for Everyday Life'', which seeks to teach everyday people the proven techniques actors use to overcome their fears, to confront various difficult situations in their lives.

Jane starred on Broadway at Lincoln Center in Reminiscences of Mozart by His Sister, her own one woman play, which was commissioned by the Kennedy Center in Washington D.C. where she initially performed it. Her first starring role on Broadway was in Morning Noon & Night, three one-act plays written by Israel Horowitz, Terrence McNally and Leonard Melfi. Her television credits include: ER, The Heidi Chronicles, Beverly Hills 90210, The Disappearance of Christina, Bloodlines, Afterburn, Murder She Wrote, Norman and the Killer, Brothers, Falcon Crest (one year), Knots Landing (six months), Victims for Victims: The Theresa Saldana Story, and 79 Park Avenue.

Her film credits include: Rocky I, II, V, Arachnophobia, There Goes the Neighborhood, True Identitiy, Buckaroo Banzai, One Night Stand (directed by Rocky and Rocky V co-star Talia Shire) and Coming Apart (directed by Milton Moses Gingsburg).

As a life coach, Jane has led many workshops in such places as New York City, Miami, Los Angeles, Santa Monica, CA, Big Sur, CA, and for numerous law firms across the U.S.

Lyle Howry

Lyle Howry is a veteran film and television producer with an impressive résumé of more than 100 productions - and 30 illustrious years - under his creative belt.

Howry, who bounced around foster homes as a young boy, earned the nickname 'Pit Bull' for his ferocious tenacity, independence and innate desire to succeed in the face of life's persistent challenges.

The L.A. native began his Hollywood career in 1984 as a young actor on popular '80s TV shows such as Moonlighting, Murder, She Wrote and Hunter as well as Co-Executive Producer on Dukes of Hazzard.

Howry found a greater sense of career satisfaction behind the camera as a producer, developing Reggie's Prayer, football legend Reggie White's inspirational acting debut, and joining former Paramount studio head Frank Yablans to release Jon Voight family drama A Dog of Flanders - which won a Bronze Gryphon Award and was nominated for a Joseph Plateau Award.

Focusing his artistic endeavors on finance, studio negotiations and international production and distribution, Howry added 'entrepreneur' to his CV in 1999 with the launch of independent film studio Skinfly Entertainment.

Skinfly has since grown into a full-service development and production company, catering to all genres of video entertainment - feature films, episodic series, reality TV and commercials / infomercials - as well as providing editing and filming equipment for the industry's leading professionals.

Howry is currently promoting the upcoming release of new Skinfly Entertainment thriller You Can't Have It, starring Armand Assante, Joanna Krupa and NFL star Rob Gronkowski, set for release March 17, 2017 with an official red carpet premiere at TCL Chinese Theatre in Hollywood March 15.

Skinfly Entertainment is burning a Hollywood hot streak with a slate of new productions set for release in 2017 and 2018, and presently accepting new content. Howry is also interested in new finance platforms, joint film/television production opportunities and matching funds for a variety of projects.

For more info about Howry and Skinfly Entertainment go to skinflyentertainment.com or visit the company's IMDB page.


Skinfly Entertainment is a full-service development and production company led by Founder & President Lyle Howry, with strong ties to television and theatrical distribution, providing editing, filming equipment, props and cameras, and producing feature films, episodic series, reality TV and commercials / infomercials.

Ian Ruskin

Ian Ruskin is a graduate of The Royal Academy of Dramatic Art in London. In England, he worked in Repertory Theater and London's West End where work included the title role in Jack the Ripper, television including King Lear with Lawrence Olivier, and Michael Mann The Keep. In Los Angeles, his work has ranged from Murder She Wrote's Dead Man's Gold , to the acclaimed one-man play, Alan Drury's The Man Himself. He has also done extensive voice work in radio, commercials, and in over 100 films and television programs. Ian founded The Harry Bridges Project in 2000 and has written, performed and produced many plays, radio, and film documentaries. Those include From Wharf Rats to Lords of the Docks about labor leader Harry Bridges, and most recently To Begin the World Over Again: The Life of Thomas Painefor airing on public television in the 2016 Presidential election year distributed by NETA. The film versions of the Bridges and Paine plays were directed and shot by multi-Academy Award winner Haskell Wexler. Ian has performed each play hundreds of times to close to 100,000 people, including the Houses of Parliament, the Scottish Parliament, ACLU, The American Philosophical Society, Harvard Law School, the California Judges Association, Conway Hall in London, the Annual Meeting of the Organization of American Historians, and in Canada, Hawai'i, Australia, and England. To Begin the World Over Again: The Life of Thomas Paine continues Ian's mission to present the stories of forgotten and misunderstood heroes from American and European history. He is also working on having the film distributed in England, France, Canada and Australia. Paine was, after all, a citizen of the world. In 2014 Ian completed a new radio documentary A Wild Woman Sings the Blues about the life and work of Barbara Dane, and is also working on a treatment for a feature film based on the 1934 San Francisco General Strike. Ian has begun work on his next project, to write a new one-man play about "the man who invented the 20th century" Nikola Tesla. When not running the Harry Bridges Project or writing and performing new plays, Ian Ruskin is a voice over actor in Los Angeles, CA.

Vera Goulet

Producer/Director/Writer/Photographer Vera Goulet was born Vera Chochorovska in Macedonia, former Yugoslavia. By the age of eleven, she and her mother had been twice caught and imprisoned for attempting to escape from her native communist Yugoslavia. Their third attempt to cross the border from Yugoslavia into Italy was a success and they spent two years in Italian refugee camps before emigrating to England.

She lived in London for 20 years and worked in the theater behind the scenes, did film and television extra work, and also worked in PR for the legendary press agent to the stars Theo Cowan. She loved antiques and opened an antique shop in the seventies as well as a small shop on Saturday's in the famous Portobello Antiques Market in Notting Hill, the trendy London area.

In 1980 she came to America and was instrumental in managing Robert Goulet's career and business enterprises for twenty-seven years.

She produced and directed over 5000 concert performances of "An Evening With Robert Goulet" also "Robert Goulet The Man and His Music".

She was the primary creative and contractual business negotiator for the national tours of Kiss Me Kate, South Pacific, The Fantasticks 1990, Camelot 90; 92-94; 98, Broadway and National tours; Moon Over Buffalo 1996 (Broadway), Man Of La Mancha 1996, La Cage aux Folles" (Broadway) 2005, all starring Robert Goulet. As Mr. Goulet's representative, her many television credits include Fantasy Island, Police Squad, Matt Houston, Finder of Lost Loves, Murder She Wrote, CBS/Disney Studios Pilot- Acting Sheriff -Make My Day, In The Heat Of The Night, Based On A Untrue Story, The Simpsons, Get Smart, Burkes Law, George and Leo, Recess, Mercedes Benz commercials, the highly acclaimed "Kooky College Tunes" ESPN Basketball for which Mr. Goulet won a sports Emmy, Two Guys and a Girl, Nikki, My Favorite Broadway, Las Vegas and King Of Queens. Her film credits encompass such motion pictures as Beetlejuice, Scrooged, The Naked Gun II ½: The Smell of Fear, Mr. Wrong, Disney's animated feature Recess, Toy Story II, The Last Producer and G-Men From Hell.

Robert and Vera were married in 1982. Although they spent much of their lives on the road, Vera treasured the time they shared in their Las Vegas home where she and Robert enjoyed quiet moments with their two dogs, nine cats. Her hobbies are collecting paintings, sculpture and antiques, also painting, photography, reading and writing.

They were very actively involved with the local community in Las Vegas supporting the arts as well as many charitable, humanitarian, environmental and social issues worldwide, which Vera quietly continues to do.

It was evident to friends or strangers just by seeing them together that Robert and Vera shared a unique love, which some people will never experience in their lifetime. They were inseparable until the very end. On October 30, 2007 pulmonary fibrosis silenced the big-voiced baritone. Vera was with him constantly during his hospitalization and held his hand until his last breath.

She continues to keep Robert's legacy alive and is working on various projects including releasing albums of never released recordings, a biography and Robert's unfinished book and his poetry.

Vera created Robert Goulet Greeting Cards, which are e-cards with beautiful images set to Robert Goulet's music. In December 2011 she launched the website, www.RobertGouletGreetingCard.com

Vera said, "Developing and creating this project was a labor of love and it has allowed me to complete one of Robert's unfinished dreams". She continues, "The many seasons I shared with Robert were the happiest years of my life, for he was the love of my life. I don't live in the past, but the past is what keeps me going each day because Robert is forever present in my heart."

Leslie Horan

Leslie Horan is an American actress who was born on December 31, 1969 in Midway Island, Hawaii, USA. She made a guest appearance on the scifi series, "Slider" (1995) in the episode The Guardian. She played the character of school teacher Heather Hanley who was Quinn's homeroom teacher when he was a young boy. Leslie also made an appearance on the detective series, "Murder, She Wrote" (1995) in the episode, A Quaking in Aspen. She played the character of Miranda Jameson Jacks on "General Hospital" (1963) from 1996 to 1997. Leslie played Anne Thayer O'Hara in "Danielle Steel's Family Album (1994)TV movie."

Robert Mangiardi

Robert Mangiardi is a New York actor who came from a family of 9 children. His father was a prominent NY heart surgeon and, although many of his siblings pursued the medical field, Robert did not. His first acting venture was in a high school play The Apple Tree, a musical where he played Adam and he admits he did it to meet the leading lady Janet Murphy who later went on to become Vice President of casting for ABC TV in New York. The play was directed by Peter Strain who went on to become a prominent talent agency on both coasts. He did not attempt to act again until he came to Los Angeles in his mid-thirties and attended an acting class by famed Hollywood director Daniel Mann. Daniel could be brutal was his comments to his actors but the very first scene Robert put up was greeted by such a complimentary response that the actor cried on the spot-he had finally found his calling. His very first role was a recalling role on the famed CBS series Wiseguy which starred the late Ray Sharkey and Ken Whal. The show was a precursor for the likes of The Sopranos and was hailed by critics as one of the "Top 100 TV Shows Ever'. Guest star roles on shows such as Murder She Wrote, Midnight Caller and Jake and the Fat Man, to name a few quickly followed. At that time he shared an apartment in LA with Canadian actor Bernie Coulson and Brad Pitt was a frequent guest as he and Bernie were best friends. Robert abruptly quit acting and left for New York wherein he recorded a jazz CD Deep in the Black which featured Robert's vocals over standards and original compositions. He then, with fellow actor Ric Rogers , made the acclaimed documentary film Stay Away a Little Closer which was about the troubled life of mentor and best friend,the acclaimed playwright John Ford Noonan. The film won best Bio Doc at the NY International Film Festival in 2006 and has been in festivals around the country. Robert revisited acting in 2006 in the acclaimed film Death of a President which won the Grand Prize at the Toronto Film Festival in 2006 in which Robert starred in an ensemble cast. It was at that time he decided he wanted back into acting and came back to LA in 2009. Last year he starred in the play Hellz Kitchen Abaze, which ran for nine months at the Pan Andreas and Elephant Theatre respectively and won critics pick in virtually every publication in town. Robert's work as the frayed NYPD detective Gino Spucinelli garnered considerable praise from the press and his peers alike. Then Robert starred along with Michael Pare and Frank D'Angelo in Real Gangsters and since has been on Criminal Minds along with other film and TV projects.This fall he is pleased to bring back his role of "Pug" in the play "The Birches." at the Lounge Theater in Hollywood written by cast member Patty Gliniewicz. Robert is also an accomplished guitar player and singer-songwriter.

Steven Long Mitchell

Emmy Award nominated Writer and Executive Producer of Tin Man, the highest rated miniseries in the history of the Syfy Channel; Co-Creator/Executive Producer of the hit cult classic TV show The Pretender; Novelist; Graphic Novelist; Speaker; and Social Interactive Media Marketing Consultant.

Along with his writing partner, Craig W. Van Sickle, Steven has written, produced and/or directed over 200 hours of entertainment programing, including feature films, TV movies, and has worked on series as varied as 24, NCIS, Medical Investigation, Alien Nation, Murder She Wrote and many more. He continues to expand his brand by creatively interacting and collaborating with his fan-base in ways that are redefining fandom on a global immersive interactive level. He has taught workshops, participated on panels and spoken at numerous conferences and Cons in the Writer, Geek, Tech, Entertainment, SciFi, Branding and Social Media worlds.

To re-imagine The Pretender brand in this quickly expanding virtual world, Steven has become a trailblazer in Trans-media, or as he prefers to call it, Social Interactive Media/Marketing, SIMM, to grow and engage a global fan-base in an immersive entertainment experience. He sees fans as being an integral part of the creative process and not merely spectators. Collaborating with fans from around the world, ThePretenderLives.com now houses a Global Interactive Think Tank, where fans are encouraged to be part of the creative process. This G.I.F.T. has morphed into the engine behind the re-energizing of the brand as it is reintroduced into the entertainment spectrum as feature films, television, novels, graphic novels, animation, gaming and much more.

Steven resides in the Los Angeles, California, area with his wife and daughters.

Oliver Theess

Oliver Theess grew up in Los Angeles, California. Growing up on both sides of the hill " The Hollywood Hills", that is. Living a jet set surfer lifestyle. Oliver has always excelled in sports. He has a championship under his belt for every sport he has ever competed in and sports team he has ever been apart of. At the age of 15, Oliver became a BMX national champion racer. In Track and Field, he has a Gold Medal record breaking time of 33 seconds in the 440, although it is unofficial, of course. From BMX, Oliver went on to compete in skateboarding and surfing events. Oliver Theess talents and creative ability attracted the attention of Hollywood producers and was offered parts in feature films at an early age, but did not take them. In his later teens, After studying television production and photography and Acting, Oliver Theess decided to start accepting work that was offered him in Hollywood. In just one week he had joined three Unions. He landed many bit acting parts and stunt performer jobs on countless studio Television and feature films at Warner Brothers, Paramount, Universal, ABC and NBC Studios such as Beverly Hills Ninja, Mr. Belvedere, The Bronx Zoo, The new Gidget, Growing Pains, China Beach, Head of The Class, Star Trek Next Generation, Santa Barbara, Bay Watch, Murder She wrote, Beverly Hills 90210, and Matlock. Working with the legendary Andy Griffith on the TV program Matlock was such a thrill for him. He has also been trained in many different styles of martial arts: Tang so do, Taekwondo, Kempo and Shotokan. His training includes being prepared in the use of weaponry such as the Samurai Katana sword along with various others: rapiers, daggers and broadswords. His skilled weapons training in the use of nun-chucks landed him an audition for Wayne's World. Once they discovered he had skills like no other, he was given the job. As Oliver became more focused on a Hollywood stunt career, he began to train with the best Hollywood stunt coordinators. That training led to stunt driving on The Green Hornet. As an actor, Oliver trained with the last of the Hollywood Studio teachers, Estelle Harmon, at her Actors Workshop in Hollywood, California. Surfing has always been a passion of his. He has traveled to some the best surfing spots in the world and surfed some of the biggest waves imaginable. Oliver produces innovative skateboards and surfboards. He handcrafts them in his studio shaping room in the South Bay. He has created some of the most state of the art designs and shapes. His surfing label is "Theess Surfboards". His surfboards keep him by the beach while acting, action directing, and stunt coordinating independent feature films keep him very busy today.

1-50 of 80 names.