1-50 of 189 names.

Emily Deschanel

Emily Erin Deschanel (born October 11, 1976) is an American actress and producer. She is best known for starring in the Fox crime procedural comedy-drama series Bones as Dr. Temperance Brennan since 2005.

Deschanel was born in Los Angeles, California, to cinematographer and director Caleb Deschanel and actress Mary Jo Deschanel (née Weir). Her younger sister is actress and singer-songwriter Zooey Deschanel. Her paternal grandfather was French, from Oullins, Rhône; her ancestry also includes Swiss, Dutch, English, Irish, and other French roots.

Deschanel attended Harvard-Westlake and Crossroads School in Los Angeles before graduating from Boston University's Professional Actors Training Program with a Bachelor of Fine Arts in Theater.

In 1994, Deschanel made her feature film debut in It Could Happen to You. Her next notable role was in Stephen King's Rose Red in 2002. Then she appeared in Cold Mountain, The Alamo, and Glory Road and was named one of "six actresses to watch" by Interview Magazine in 2004.

In 2005, Deschanel won the role of Dr. Temperance Brennan with David Boreanaz as FBI agent Seeley Booth on the Fox crime procedural comedy-drama Bones, based on the novels and the career of forensic anthropologist and author Kathy Reichs that premiered on September 13, 2005. For her performance, she received a 2006 Satellite Award nomination and a 2007 Teen Choice Award nomination. Deschanel and Boreanaz served as co-producers at the start of the show's third season, before becoming producers in the middle of the show's fourth season.

Deschanel, with Alyson Hannigan, Jaime King, Minka Kelly, and Katharine McPhee made a video slumber party featured on FunnyorDie.com to promote regular breast cancer screenings for the organization Stand Up 2 Cancer. In recent years, her passion for animal welfare has led her to providing the narration for My Child Is a Monkey and serving as an associate producer on the documentary film How I Became an Elephant. Deschanel ranked number 72 in The 2012 Hot 100 on AfterEllen.

Deschanel is a vegan and a committed supporter of animal rights causes. She can be seen in an Access Hollywood video at the book launch event of Karen Dawn's Thanking the Monkey: Rethinking the Way We Treat Animals, discussing how vegetarian and vegan diets help the environment, and a video on the homepage of the book's website talking about the importance of animal rights. She collaborated with PETA on a video encouraging mothers to raise their children as vegans. In September 2014, she joined the board of directors at Farm Sanctuary.

Deschanel was raised Roman Catholic, but is no longer practicing, and has expressed agnostic views, saying "I am more of a spiritual person, if anything, and I am of the belief that we don't know, and I'm not going to pretend that I do."

On September 25, 2010, Deschanel married It's Always Sunny in Philadelphia actor and writer David Hornsby in a small private ceremony in the Pacific Palisades area of Los Angeles. On September 21, 2011, Deschanel gave birth to their son Henry Lamar Hornsby. On June 8, 2015, she gave birth to their second son, Calvin.

Deschanel is best friends with her Bones co-star Michaela Conlin, who plays her best friend Angela Montenegro on the show; she is also friends with her Bones co-star David Boreanaz with whom she has a strong working relationship.

Kate Maberly

Born and raised in Surrey in England Kate Maberly started acting aged 8 landing her first major motion picture role as the star of Francis Ford Coppola's "The Secret Garden". Directed by Agnieszka Holland, the film achieved international acclaim and has gone on to become a family classic. Following this success Kate came to the States to take on a number of leading roles which included; 'Dinah' in Stephen King's "The Langoliers" alongside David Morse and Patricia Wettig; and 'Glumdalclitch' in "Gulliver's Travels" with Ted Danson, Kristen Scott Thomas and Mary Steenburgen.

Back in England Kate continued to work on various high caliber Period Dramas for the BBC, including; the Bafta-winning "Anglo-Saxon-Attitudes" with Kate Winslet and Daniel Craig; the Bafta / Golden Globe-winning "The Last of the Blond Bombshells" with Judi Dench and Ian Holm; the Emmy-winning "Victoria & Albert", the Bafta-winning "Daniel Deronda" directed by Tom Hooper, and the enchanting Hollywood blockbuster "Finding Neverland", with Johnny Depp and Dustin Hoffman. She took to the stage as Shakespeare's 'Juliet', and then as 'Mathilde' in Christopher Hampton's "Total Eclipse" at the Royal Court Theatre in London, alongside Ben Wishaw and Matthew Macfadyen.

Taking some time out to achieve double-honors in Classical Piano and Cello from the prestigious London Conservatoire Trinity College of Music, Kate has also composed and produced her own music, including songs for film. Additionally, whilst in college she produced and directed Music videos, utilizing the facilities of the London Film Schools.

Now based in Hollywood, Kate has spent the last few years building a library and developing a slate of high quality features. Her most prominent piece being the post-apocalyptic adventure love story "The Forest of Hands and Teeth", based on the New York Times best selling novel by Carrie Ryan.

Sam Witwer

Sam Witwer headlines the SyFy series, Being Human, the U.S. adaptation of the popular British television series. The darkly humorous, provocative drama stars Sam as the heroic, "Aidan", a sensual and brooding vampire. His excellent work was noticed soon after the show's premiere, as Sam received a Gemini Award nomination for Best Performance by an Actor in a Continuing, Leading Dramatic Role in 2011.

Feature film fans remember Sam as the sacrificed "Wayne Jessup" in The Mist, Frank Darabont's adaptation of the Stephen King novella. Two independent features in which Sam stars await release: The Return of Joe Rich, starring opposite Armand Assante and Talia Shire and No God, No Master starring with David Strathairn and Edoardo Ballerini.

A favorite in the science-fiction world, Sam began his career in the memorable role of "Lt. Crashdown" in SyFy's Battlestar Galactica and played "Davis Bloom/ Doomsday", the character fated to kill Superman, on CW's Smallville. Star Wars fans and the gaming community will also recognize Sam as Darth Vader's vengeful apprentice, "StarKiller" in the LucasArts' video game sensation Star Wars: The Force Unleashed (Parts One and Two). Through high-tech digital referencing and motion capture, Sam has become the voice and face of this LucasArts' creation in which the first title grossed over 500 million dollars. Sam has also done extensive voice work for the fan-favorite Clone Wars, the animated series airing on the Cartoon Network. Working opposite Jon Favreau and Clancy Brown as the voice of "Darth Maul" on Clone Wars, Sam received recognition with an Annie Award nomination for Best Voice Acting in an Animated Television/ Broadcast Production in 2012. Outside of sci-fi, audiences remember Sam in his recurring role of "Neil Perry" on the Emmy winning Showtime series Dexter. Sam's edge was a perfect compliment to the ground-breaking series in its first season.

A Chicago native and a Juilliard-trained actor, Sam is also an accomplished musician who performed in the LA music scene with his band, The Crashtones.

Craig Parker

Craig Parker was born on November 12th 1970 in Suva, Fiji and now lives in New Zealand. He is best know for his part as Haldir the Elf in The Lord of the Rings trilogy, although he had a part in the 1993 film of Stephen King's "Tommyknockers".

Bronson Pinchot

When Bronson Pinchot began auditioning for Broadway roles, he refused to do accents. Years later, his ability to do accents is what gave him his first break in film and led to television success as Balki Bartokomous, the odd cousin from a Balkan nation who comes to live with Mark Linn-Baker on the sitcom Perfect Strangers.

Pinchot was born in New York, raised in Pasadena, and attended Yale on a full scholarship, first being interested in art. It was there that he began to pursue acting. Cast in an off-Broadway play soon after his 1981 graduation, Pinchot was seen by a casting director and gained the role of one of Joel's poker playing friends in Risky Business and appeared the next year in The Flamingo Kid. Cast as Serge, an associate art dealer, in Beverly Hills Cop, Pinchot stole his one real scene from Eddie Murphy. This role led to Balki with his odd accent and eccentric style. The series continued for seven seasons. He didn't fare as well in The Trouble with Larry, where he again played a visitor who comes to stay.

His small screen success did not translate as easily to the big screen. The box office flops Second Sight and Blame It on the Bellboy didn't repeat his earlier successes. It wasn't until his role in True Romance and his reprisal of Serge in Beverly Hills Cop III that audiences took note of his talent again. He appeared in Courage Under Fire and took a familiar comedic role in The First Wives Club as Duarte Feliz, a flamboyant interior designer.

Television has continued to offer Pinchot opportunities. In 1995, he appeared in Stephen King's The Langoliers. The following year, he joined the cast of Step by Step as the owner of a hair salon. Unlike the manic bizarrely-turned characters Pinchot often played, on TV talk shows he has proven to be witty and erudite.

He first appeared on Broadway in 1990 in 'Zoya's Apartment,' a comedic play at the Circle in the Square theater. In 1999, He appeared with Carol Burnett and John Barrowman in _Putting It Together' (1999) and in 2004's revival 'Sly Fox,' with Richard Dreyfuss and Eric Stoltz. More recently, he appeared on the 5th season of The Surreal Life.

Missy Crider

A native of Columbia, South Carolina, Missy Crider began her journey to the arts at an early age. She took a job as a singer and violinist in musical stage shows, when she was awarded Young Entertainer of the Year by the OMA Stage Awards Association in 1986 in Branson, Missouri. A trip to record a Christmas album in Nashville was stopped short due to a car accident, and the album was never recorded. Although she has yet to sing on country music stages again, she performed and produced two songs, "Endless Sleep" and "Can't Show the World", that appear on the soundtracks in two of her films: "Girls in Prison" (1994) and "A Boy Called Hate" (1995).

She started her Hollywood career at a young age (12) and for six years, alternated between making films in Hollywood and doing musical stage work in New York City and Branson Missouri while doubling her education, managing to graduate with a 3.98 GPA ranked 3rd in her class. She spent seven years working in musical theater and doing local plays while flying back and forth to Hollywood and New York. She made a permanent move to Los Angeles in October of 1992, after having filmed six movies and miniseries for television that secured her Screen Actors Guild membership, including the award-winning original, "Lonesome Dove" (1989), starring Tommy Lee Jones, Robert Duvall, Anjelica Huston and Diane Lane, for which she was cast by New York-based casting director Lynn Kressel. Through Crider's final high school years in Eureka Springs, Arkansas, Kressel cast her in three projects before she made the permanent move to Los Angeles. After playing Anjelica Huston's lovesick daughter, "Sally Allen", in "Lonesome Dove" (1989), Lorimar Productions immediately signed Missy to a one-year holding contract. She celebrated her graduation from high school with a starring role opposite Ossie Davis and Morris Chestnut in NBC's The Ernest Green Story (1993) (TV), which showed the 1950s struggle to integrate the school system in Little Rock, Arkansas.

Shortly after her relocation to Los Angeles, director Glenn Jordan cast her opposite James Woods and Anne Archer in the prestigious Hallmark Hall of Fame production, Jane's House (1994) (TV). Shortly thereafter, Crider portrayed the beleaguered daughter of Lesley Ann Warren in ABC's A Mother's Revenge (1993) (TV), opposite Shirley Knight and Bruce Davison and, soon afterward, director John McNaughton cast her as an aspiring singer who lands a record deal. McNaughton asked Crider to sing the vocal tracks for the film in Showtime's campy remake classic, Girls in Prison (1994) (TV), co-starring Anne Heche and Ione Skye. Crider received a 1994-95 Emmy nomination for her leading role opposite Tom Everett Scott in the ABC drama about fear of sex in the 1990s: "CBS Schoolbreak Special: Love in the Dark Ages (#11.3)" (1994). She made the transition to film when writer/director Mitch Marcus cast her as the female lead, "Cindy Wells", opposite Scott Caan, James Caan and Elliott Gould, in A Boy Called Hate (1995). The gritty road movie captivated filmgoers and critics alike, winning The Grand Jury Prize at the Berlin Film Festival. She followed this role by being cast as a Southern woman caught in a cycle of small-town violence with a sensitive portrayal of a student who finds compassion for fellow empath, Sean Patrick Flanery in Disney's feature film, Powder (1995), co-starring Jeff Goldblum and Mary Steenburgen.

It was this winsome portrayal that brought her to the attention of renowned television producer Steven Bochco, who cast her opposite Anthony LaPaglia and Mary McCormack, as inscrutable murder defendant "Sharon Rooney" for a nine-episode run in the second season of his highly-acclaimed ABC series, "Murder One" (1995).

It was during this period that Crider filmed Paramount's Sins of the Mind (1997) (TV), in the starring role of "Michelle Widener", opposite Louise Fletcher and Jill Clayburgh. This telefilm was based on the true story of a talented and traditional young woman who slips into a coma following a car accident and awakens with psychologically disturbing and uncharacteristic emotional behavior, swinging mercurially from childlike behaviors to that of a young woman as she healed. That winter, she went on to show more colors with Nick Cassavetes and Paul Johansson, as a neglected date at the end of her rope in the short film, Conversations in Limbo (1998).

Other credits for the actress include a Los Angeles theatrical production, "Pot Mom", directed by Justin Tanner; Peter Benchley's eight-hour miniseries for NBC, The Beast (1996) (TV), opposite William Petersen; Stephen King's Quicksilver Highway (1997) (TV) for ABC, opposite Christopher Lloyd, and the independent film, Stand-ins (1997), in which Crider drones in low German octave when playing Marlene Dietrich's savvy, wise-cracking double, in 1930s banter with fellow stand-ins Bette Davis, Jean Harlow, Mae West, Rita Hayworth and Greta Garbo. In Christian Otjen's drama/suspense indie ensemble, Reeseville (2003), she was cast as "Athee", a quirky small-town girl who works at the local stop-and-shop and proves pivotal in a murder mystery, opposite Majandra Delfino, Brad Hunt, Brian Wimmer, Mark Hamill and Sally Struthers.

She won the role of "Janine Haywood" in the premiere episode of the second season of CBS' hit series, "CSI: Crime Scene Investigation" (2000), playing a Las Vegas dancer with a decidedly Jersey accent who is suspected of murdering her lover, the owner of a successful chain of casinos, due to her insisting she is in his will and owns "half" of his mansion. Next, Crider played opposite Simon Baker in CBS' series, "The Guardian" (2001), as "Minette", his ex-girlfriend, an actress from his less sober days in New York, who shows up in his Pittsburgh office, after five years, in hopes of picking up where they left off. She then accepted the offer of a lead role in Showtime's futuristic series, "Jeremiah" (2002). She played "Claire", a brave young lady making her way in a new and hopeful post-apocalyptic time, siphoning gasoline to fuel her late father's sailboat in order to travel to the other side of the world to see if human life still exists. Claire's mysterious way and curious behavior of siphoning scarce gasoline is luring to Jeremiah. They fall in love as she reveals that she has been storing what gas she could find a little at a time over the span of ten years to fuel her late father's boat and the promise to live out his dream of sailing the sea to discover if human life remains in other parts of the world.

In the fall of 1999, Crider's manager received a phone call from Steven Spielberg. He said he had recently seen her work on ABC's "Strange World" (1999) and wanted to write a leading role, specifically, for her in his NBC one-hour drama, "The Others" (2000). The role had originally been written as an elderly Indian woman and was rewritten for Crider to play "Satori", a gifted psychic, opposite fellow telepaths Bill Cobbs, Julianne Nicholson, John Billingsley, Kevin J. O'Connor and Gabriel Macht. The series aired for 14 episodes on Saturday nights in 2000. Proving equally adept with humor, Crider completed a co-starring role in producer/director Mike Binder's award-winning feature film comedy, The Sex Monster (1999), joining an ensemble cast that included Mariel Hemingway, Kevin Pollak and Stephen Baldwin. In this bedroom farce, which won Best Picture at the 1999 Aspen Comedy Festival, Crider plays "Diva", a beautiful young secretary who becomes the unwitting object of both her employer's and his wife's affections.

In 2001, Bill Paxton met Crider at a screening of "The Sex Monster". He cast her in his feature-film directorial debut, set in rural Texas, Frailty (2001), playing a cameo as Matthew McConaughey's wife, "Becky Meiks". Soon after, she was offered the leading role in the indie film, Instinct to Kill (2001), the film version of the book, "The Perfect Husband", playing "Tess", a young woman who discovers that her husband is a serial killer and has stalked her since she was a child.

Crider landed a coveted role in David Lynch's ABC pilot-turned-feature film, Mulholland Dr. (2001), as "Diane/Betty", a smart, hip, mysterious waitress who dreams of becoming an actress and served as the projection of Naomi Watts' character's fragile identity. Writer/director Andrew Bowen offered Crider the female lead in his independent film, Along the Way (2007), a coming-of-age tale about four young men whose lives seem destined for tragedy. Crider plays "Jordan", a photojournalist whose relationship with one of the friends becomes the catalyst that forces him to come to terms with his life.

Crider joined an all-star cast, including Ben Affleck, Jennifer Lopez, Al Pacino and Christopher Walken in Revolution Studios' romantic comedy, Gigli (2003), written and directed by Martin Brest. Director Gregory Hatanaka offered her the lead role of "Mina" in his ensemble independent film, Until the Night (2004), in which she plays the girlfriend of hopeful cinematographer Norman Reedus, an actress who battles with them growing in different directions in Hollywood. The ensemble also costars Sean Young, Kathleen Robertson, Michael T. Weiss and Aimee Graham. Crider was offered the female lead in an original Hallmark Channel television film, Out of the Woods (2005) (TV), opposite Jason London and Edward Asner, directed by Stephen Bridgewater. She completed the premiere episode of the 2004 fall season of "CSI: Miami" (2002), as the lead guest star, "Tawny Williams", the wife of a wealthy man and stepmother of his child, who is suspected of his murder.

In 2006, she appeared in "Law & Order: Criminal Intent: Bedfellows (#6.5)" (2006) as Charlene Copeland and in "Huff" (2004) as Natalie for two episodes. In 2007, she appeared in four episodes of Fox's highly acclaimed hit show, "24" (2001) as Rita Brady and was in "Without a Trace: One and Only (#5.22)" (2007) as Mia. In 2009, she was in CW's "90210" (2008). In 2013, she returned to TV as Leanne Tipton in "Criminal Minds: Pay It Forward (#8.19)" (2013).

Crider has starred in several indie films such as Until the Night (2004) opposite Norman Reedus, Kathleen Robertson, Michael T. Weiss, and Sean Young, Butterfly Dreaming (2008) opposite Andrew Bowen, and co-stars opposite John Savage and Dee Wallace Stone in The Cry of the Butterfly (2014). After ten years of doubling residency between California and Northwest Arkansas, in the spring of 2013, Crider made a permanent move to Los Angeles after the sale of her circa 1885 bed & breakfast in the South when working on ABC's hit show, Criminal Minds.

Gideon Emery

An award-winning actor best known for his role as Deucalion in Teen Wolf and his namesake Gideon in Call of Duty: Advanced Warfare, Emery was raised in both England and South Africa. While a student, he was discovered by lauded stage actor Bill Flynn and began performing voice-overs in between his studies.

Although often cast as a villain on screen, Emery gained exposure as one of the core performers on Not Quite Friday Night, an SNL-type sketch comedy show, which profiled his natural ability for characters and accents. He went on to appear in Heel Against the Head, once again alongside veteran Bill Flynn and preeminent South African playwright, Paul Slabolepszy, winning the national Vita Award for Comedy; the local equivalent of the Tony awards. Emery is also a singer: he was a member of South Africa's premiere a-capella group Not The Midnight Mass, and has also released a jazz standards album, Standard Ease.

On screen, Emery has recurred on Daredevil, Shameless, and Last Resort. He also won multiple best actor awards for his portrayal of Richard Pine in the Stephen King short Survivor Type. When not acting on camera, he can be heard bringing life to characters in video games and audio books.

Steven Brand

Although native to Dundee, Scotland, Steven lived in East Africa when he was young, spending nine years in Kenya, Uganda, and Tanzania. He experienced film for the first time in a drive-in cinema in Kenya. In 2002, having worked extensively in theatre, film and television in the UK, Steven was brought over to the US to star in Universal's The Scorpion King. Following the success of his debut movie in the US, Steven's work has included the HBO series "The Mind of the Married Man", Stephen King's "Diary of Ellen Rimbauer", CSI, and more recently starring in the movies "Treasure Raiders" (2006) with David Carradine, "Say It In Russian" (2006) with Faye Dunnaway and XII (2007). Steven's his first work was starring opposite Catherine Zeta Jones in the enormously popular British TV series "The Darling Buds of May". He spent the next few years working consistently in British theatre and television before he was invited to Los Angeles to screen test for The Scorpion King. Steven has homes in London and Los Angeles.

Justin Guarini

Justin Guarini was born in Columbus, Georgia, on October 28, 1978.

Dad Eldrin Bell is a former Atlanta police chief and Clayton County (Ga.) Commission Chair. Chief Bell is first cousin to acclaimed actor Samuel L. Jackson's wife, LaTonya.

Stepfather Jerry Guarini is a retired Navy physicist.

Mom Kathy is a former TV journalist and anchor at CNN and is now a freelance broadcast journalist and Realtor in Doylestown. Then president of the United States, Jimmy Carter, called in--from Airforce One--his best wishes to Kathy Guarini, whom he knew from her CNN association, upon hearing the news of Justin's birth. (Justin's godparents are Prince Faisal and his former wife, Princess Azia of Saudi Arabia.)

Raised in central Bucks County, Pennsylvania, by mom Kathy Pepino Guarini and step dad Jerry Guarini, Justin was born in Columbus, Georgia, where his mom was an anchor for the local 'Action 9 News' on WTVM. Kathy also anchored news programs in Philadelphia and Atlanta (CNN), where she met Justin's father, Eldrin Bell, who rose through the ranks of the Atlanta police department to become its commissioner.

Justin was accepted into the Atlanta Boys Choir at four years old. The Choir generally does not accept children under six years of age.

With a mother in the television industry, and a father always in the public spotlight, Justin's drive to entertain came naturally. His sister says that he imitated Michael Jackson's style and was known to 'moonwalk' around the house. His first concert was The Jacksons' "Victory Tour." Justin met his idol, Stevie Wonder, at Quincy Jones' birthday party held at Spago restaurant in LA on March 15, 2003.

Justin has a large family-- he has nineteen brothers and sisters! It was reported in the Atlanta Journal Constitution that Eldrin has 13 children - nine of whom are adopted. Jerry reportedly has eight children, including Justin.

At Lenape Middle School, Justin impressed Bucks County Music Festival director Donald Dumpson - a professor at Westminster Choir College and composer who has worked with notables like Patti LaBelle and Boyz II Men - so thoroughly that he canceled the rest of the auditions. Justin's solo at the festival, "Sometimes I Feel Like a Motherless Child," won him a standing ovation.

Justin attended University of the Arts, Philadelphia, and School for Film & Television, New York City (1999-2000). One of his classmates was Scott Holroyd, formerly Paul Ryan on "As the World Turns." A middle school acquaintance was fellow choir member at the time, pop singer Pink.

In 1996, Justin helped to form an a Capella group with school friends. "The Midnight Voices" was founded "to serenade their 'female friends' the night before high school graduation," but the group went on to burn a CD and take second at the 2000 Harmony Sweepstakes A Cappella Festival Mid-Atlantic Regional. The Midnight Voices CD can be purchased. Profits are donated to a music scholarship fund at Central Bucks East High School.

Justin directed amateur theater groups, including the Riverside Haunted Woods (where he first began growing the famous curls) pre-AI days and had the lead role in many musicals during high school and college (Pirates of Penzance, Phantom of the Opera, Edwin Drood, etc.). Immediately prior to American Idol, Justin was offered a seat in the prestigious master class program in "The Lion King" on Broadway; he auditioned for American Idol instead and couldn't take the offer from Lion King when he became an AI finalist. Justin was nationally voted runner-up on the debut season (2002) of "American Idol - The Search for a Superstar", in which there had been over 10,000 to audition. Post AI, he was given a standing offer to play the Emcee in "Cabaret" on Broadway (instead, he was required by management to do CD/movie promotion).

Justin has since appeared and/or performed on numerous TV programs (most notably host of TVGuide Network's Idol Chat and Idol Tonight for several years),other live venues and events and has had extensive media coverage on entertainment news programs, news segments, and in magazine and newspaper articles; he has also completed a jazz album and an acoustic EP.

Justin is a strong believer in helping others and is a spokesperson of Support Music Education. In 2006 he received the NAMM 'Music For Life' Award for his support of music education. He has also helped raise funds for Habitat For Humanity, Rockers on Broadway, Broadway's Kitchen Sink, the Children's World Organization, the Foundation for Global Harmony and donated items to a Little Kids Rock auction.

In 2011, Justin made his Broadway debut as "Carlos" in "Women on the Verge of a Nervous Breakdown" followed by "Will" in "American Idiot" on Broadway; "Roger" in "Rent" at Surflight Theatre on Jersey Shore; staged reading as "Priest" in Bill T. Jones', "Superfly the Musical" in New York; "Billy Flynn" in "Chicago" at The Media Theatre of Performing Arts in Philadelphia; "Joseph" in "Joseph and the Amazing Technicolor Dreamcoat" at The Muny; "Drake" in Stephen King's and John Mellencamp's "Ghost Brothers of Darkland County" in Atlanta; as "Jake Laurents" in "It's a Wonderful Life: A Live Radio Play" at Bucks County Playhouse; cast as "Paris" in "Romeo and Juliet" with Orlando Bloom on Broadway in 2013; and began as "Fiyero" male lead in "Wicked" on Broadway, February 2014. He continues his Broadway and theater career in 2015 with "Paint Your Wagon" an Encores presentation by New York City Center and "Moonshine: That Hee Haw Musical" at Dallas Theatre Center.

Justin married hometown sweetheart Reina Capodici September 26, 2009 at a Hudson River estate in Pennsylvania, with vows that included step-daughter, Lola. Son, William Neko Bell Guarini was born April 26, 2011; Asher Orion Guarini was born February 25, 2013.

Royce Mann

Royce was honored by the GA Entertainment Gala as a Best Youth Artist of the Year 2014 Nominee and was named Best Actor for the Indie Short Boy in the Box at age 9 out of over 50 teams in the 48 Hour Film Project. In feature film, Royce plays son to Gina Gershon in The Lookalike and stars in shorts on the festival circuit, Gift, Superdog (2015) and Goodman's Salute (2014). He made his professional stage debut at the Tony Award Winning Alliance Theatre at age 7 as Tiny Tim, following in his brother's, Tendal Mann, footsteps. He played the role for 3 years, and has been working non-stop ever since in principal roles on screen and stage including numerous national and regional commercials. He has walked red carpets in Newport Beach, Tampa, Orlando and others for Missile Crisis and Broccoli Monster, and he appeared as Young Tesla in the international-award-winning feature MHz (Megahertz), and on TV's Good Eats as a Twisted Tiny Tim. He served as a Youth Host on People TV's All the Latest ATL. Royce is shooting his own films via RoyceSolo Productions and Producing via Punch Brothers Prods. in partnership with brother Tendal and in conjunction with the Bontrager Twins/Twiin Media -- one being Zombie Crush: A Teenage Zomedy. His co-creation music video Dark Comedy for the band Summer Dare was awarded the top Audience and Jury Awards in Atlanta and was one of the top 13 internationally at Filmapalooza 2013 in L.A. Royce played Young Diego (Young Zorro) to Adam Jacobs' Zorro in the Premiere of the US Adaptation of "Zorro: The Musical" (recipient of numerous 2013 awards), directed by Christopher Renshaw at The Alliance. In 2012, he originated the principal youth role of Young Joe in the World Premiere of Ghost Brothers of Darkland County at The Alliance, working with Stephen King, John Mellencamp, T Bone Burnett, Director Susan Booth and Broadway luminaries, for which he sang a solo, a duet with Tony Award Winner Shuler Hensley and performed Precision High Jump stunt work and was singled out with favorable reviews nationally.

He was a principal in the World Premiere of "I Dream" (Musical Dramatic Arts on The Alliance Stage, winner of Best World Premiere Musical Suzy Award 2010, directed by Jasmine Guy, an all-singing principal role as Young Ronald Allen), "The Red Balloon" and the Beleck Georges project (Bilingual, Theatre du Reve), "1:23" (Synchronicity) and "Bunnicula" (Synchronicity at the Alliance's Hertz Stage). Royce has also been busy writing his first play and his first screenplay, which he plans to produce and direct.

Besides acting and filmmaking, "Renaissance-Mann" Royce enjoys baseball team pitching and catching (Awarded Charlie Hustle 2013, Emory Baseball Camp), bowling league (3rd in state, 2012, Qualified for the Jr. Gold National Bowling Tournament, 2014), golf (first hole-in-one April, 2012, Steel Canyon course), soccer, photography (with works included in Elton John's private collection and First Place 2011 Atlanta Celebrates Photography) , art, rock climbing, chess, dancing, horseback, politics, advanced math (a college professor said he is among the top 4 students of all ages that he has ever taught), Philosophy, playing with his friends of all ages and traveling the world (Greece, Italy, Costa Rica, Canada and Peace Delegate to France, CISV 2013). Royce is a lifelong vegetarian, has grown up in a cohousing community and donates portions of all acting jobs to charity. His ultimate goals lie in Cinematography, Baseball and Bowling, and Sports Announcing/Scouting/Administration .

Royce is younger brother to actor Tendal Mann and son to actors Sheri Mann Stewart and Barry Stewart Mann.

Connor Price

Connor Price's career began at the young age of six years old. Price accumulated an impressive number of credits during his youth, known to audiences worldwide for his portrayal of "Jay Braddock," the eldest son of Russell Crowe and Renee Zellweger in the Ron Howard Academy Award Nominated feature Cinderella Man. Most recently, he portrayed the lead role of "Harry James" in two seasons of CBC's World War II spy Drama X Company. He also appeared as "Kenny," the leader of the Boston vampire clan for two seasons of SyFy's Being Human. Recurring and guest star roles include Supernatural, Alphas starring David Strathairn, Saving Hope, Flashpoint, The Haunting Hour, and Haven to name a few.

Stephen King's fans will recognize Price for his role of "J.J. Bannerman" in the last season of Dead Zone for the USA Network opposite Anthony Michael Hall in which Price won a Young Artists Award for Best Recurring Young Actor. Other credits include the feature films Carrie starring Chloë Moretz and Julianne Moore, Good Luck Chuck as a young Dane Cook, David Cronenberg's A History of Violence starring Viggo Mortensen, and the screen adaptation of The Stone Angel starring Ellen Burnstyn and Ellen Page.

Price has also lent his voice to numerous characters in a variety of animated series over the years.

A native of Toronto, ON, Price now resides in Los Angeles.

Connor Price is a dual citizen of Canada & USA.

Jeremy Jordan

Born in Indiana and educated at a Chicago arts school, Jordan first attracted attention and launched a thousand pin-ups when his video for "The Right Kind of Love" aired on Fox's popular teen series Beverly Hills, 90210 in 1992. Though the TV exposure powered his 1993 CD "Try My Love" to gold status, Jordan opted mainly for non-musical performing instead. After appearing in several TV films, including _Boys Will Be Boys (1994) (TV)_ and Twisted Desire, as well as in a bit part in Mike Figgis Oscar- winning drama Leaving Las Vegas, Jordan bolstered his big- screen resume with a role in Gregg Araki's Nowhere. The last film in Araki's "teen apocalypse trilogy", Nowhere enabled Jordan to play off his teen pop star roots as a gay, drug-addicted musician in Los Angeles' youth underground.

Though Jordan continued to hone his indie sensibility with a starring role in the Hollywood satire Dreamers, he also appeared in the hit Drew Barrymore romantic comedy Never Been Kissed and the TV film Stephen King's Storm of the Century.

Jack Grazer

Jack Dylan Grazer was born in Los Angeles, California to parents Angela Lafever and Gavin Grazer.

Growing up in and around the entertainment world it was not long before Jack's talent was spotted and he was encouraged to try acting professionally. Never afraid of hard work, always with a smile on his face and with determination Jack was invited into the ARTE program (Adderley Repertory Theatre Ensemble) at The Adderley School For The Performing Arts where he's performed in multiple productions.

Commercial, TV and film roles helped Jack win his first lead in the feature film, "Scales".

His role as "Eddie" in Stephen King's feature film "It" marks Jacks first studio picture.

Jack practices Kempo, loves boogie boarding and surfing, creative writing, script writing and shooting his own films with his friends. He recently won best documentary film at his school film festival for his project entitled, Family is Family.

With strong interests in all things entertainment, Jack hopes to act, write, direct and produce well into the future.

Kaj-Erik Eriksen

Kaj-Erik Eriksen (Pronounced "Kai-Erik") begin his acting career in Vancouver, British Columbia at the age of six. After only a few jobs as an extra and a couple of small speaking roles, He got his first big break when he landed a part in the independent film "Quarantine".

Shortly after "Quarantine", Kaj did his first of two guest stars on the TV show "MacGyver", which was his favorite show as a child.

In 1991, after working on a number of movies, and guest starring on various television series, Kaj booked the role of David Scali, the son of Michael Chiklis' character on the long-running ABC drama "The Commish". The well-respected show catapulted Eriksen into the mainstream American TV world, earning him nominations for a Hollywood Reporter Youth Star Award, a Youth in Film Award, and two YTV Achievement awards.

During The Commish's five year run, Eriksen worked on numerous other projects including the re-make of the classic film "Captains Courageous", and TV shows "Goosebumps" and "Are you afraid of the dark".

At age 17 when "The Commish" had ended, Eriksen moved to Los Angeles and continued his career and school there. Appearing in such shows as "Home improvement" and "Walker Texas Ranger"

Kaj was happy to return to Vancouver in 1999 to shoot two seasons of "Beggars and Choosers", a short-lived series that received critical praise as well as a wonderful cult following.

In 2001 after returning to Los Angeles, Kaj landed the role of Jeremy Peters on David E. Kelley's "Boston Public". What was supposed to be a four episode arc turned into a recurring role that lasted 2 seasons. It also ended up being one of Eriksen's most recognizable roles to date.

Eriksen returned to Vancouver once again in 2004 to shoot the hit USA Network television series "The 4400", one of his favorite projects to work on to date due the the close "family atmosphere" of the cast and crew.

During Eriksen's 25 years in the business, he has guest starred on many popular TV shows including "Tru Calling", "Stephen King's Dead Zone", "Star Trek: Enterprise", "NCIS", Criminal Minds" and "The Closer".

In 2010 kaj starred alongside Richard Thomas in the Hallmark movie "Time After Time"

He currently resides in Los Angeles.

Adam Robitel

Emmy-nominated producer, writer and director, Robitel graduated from the University of Southern California's School of Cinematic Arts, a double major in film production and acting.

Robitel recently made headlines after being tapped to direct Blumhouse's creep-fest franchise Insidious: Chapter 4 (2017). Chapter 4 will be distributed domestically by Universal and internationally by Sony, slated for theaters on October 20, 2017.

Robitel made a big splash in the genre world as a horror auteur having co-written, directed and produced The Taking of Deborah Logan (2014) a found-footage horror thriller for Bryan Singer's Bad Hat Harry Productions. The Taking of Deborah Logan was named a "Netflix Horror Gem" by The Wrap and won an iHorror Award for best direct release of 2014. Paramount Studios then hired Robitel to do some rewrites on Paranormal Activity: The Ghost Dimension (2015).

On the writing side, Robitel's original supernatural thriller idea Liminal sparked a bidding war and sold to Fox2000 with Nina Jacobson producing. Robitel will serve as executive producer with Chris Landon writing the screenplay and directing. The scribe has also written a gritty reinvention of the slasher genre with Cropsey based on the infamous maniac who has haunted the imaginations of campers for over a hundred years for Peter Facinelli A7SLE Seven films.

He is also developing a psychological thriller with producer Andrew Lazar's Mad Chance productions.

On the acting side, his motion picture debut was in Fox's smash success X-Men where he was thrown like a rag-doll by an eight-foot mutant. Since then Adam has worked on music videos the likes of Britney Spears and 'Smashmouth', appeared in "Spin City" and "Angel" and starred in a national commercial for Paul Mitchell. Adam then landed a leading role in Tim Sullivan's 2001 Maniacs, a comedy-horror remake of the 1964 drive-in classic, starring alongside Robert Englund and Lin Shaye. Robitel would go on to appear in "Field of Screams", "Chillerama", and Paul Ward's Stephen King adaptation of "One For The Road", alongside Reggie Bannister.

Tamara Duarte

Tamara Mello Duarte was born in Toronto Canada. She caught the acting bug at a very young age by watching, and later starring in, Folklore plays at the Vitoria Setubal Community Club of Toronto. Booking her first job in a hair commercial at 14 then later pursuing acting professionally at 18 While obtaining a Business-Marketing degree at Guelph Humber university.

Tamara is perhaps best known for her recurring role as Charlie Lima in the hit television series Degrassi: The Next Generation (Nickelodeon). You may know her as Haley Colton on Stephen King's HAVEN s5 (SyFy) as well as Mandy in LONGMIRE s4 on Netflix. She is currently shooting the third season of Hard Rock Medical.

Tamara has loomed into the Indie world with her thought provoking and gritty portrayals in up coming films like Bottom of The World with Jena Malone and Doug Smith, starring in Badsville with Emilio Rivera and having her debut at TIFF in The F-Word staring Daniel Radcliffe.

Tamara has the freedom of working through her EU & Canadian citizenship or US Green Card which allows her to live, work, and play in many parts of the world.

She was Associate Producer of her first film behind the camera, Verona, directed by Laurie Lynd. The short film ran the festival circuit in the US and won "Viewers Choice Award" at the Palm Springs International Film Festival.

When Tamara isn't busy working in film or TV in all capacities she spends her time practicing yoga. (This past January, she traveled to Cambodia, Thailand and Vietnam to work with underprivileged children through Krama Yoga.) Also writing, learning the guitar and singing.

Jen Soska

Identical twins, writers, directors, actors even stunt players, the Soska sister's have always loved twisted film. Even at an early age, they devoured Stephen King novels, one after another as fast as they could read - and snuck into the over 18 sections at video stores, to critique the bloody images on the backs VHS horror movies and in gore magazines.

They both entered the film industry, acting and doing background work - and were soon unsatisfied with stereotypical roles that were commonly offered to identical twins. To expand their horizons, they trained in martial arts in hopes to pick-up stunt roles and briefly attended a film school that included an intensive stunt program. For one of the school's final film projects, their prepared short film had it's funding misappropriated and their short was pulled from the program. Undeterred, they decided to go ahead with it anyway, getting a new cast and crew and paying for it out of their own pockets. The title of that project was 'Dead Hooker In A Trunk'.

'Dead Hooker In A Trunk' - their debut film, which the twins wrote, directed, produced, starred in, and preformed the stunts. Using Robert Rodriguez's book, Rebel Without A Crew - a bible for how film-making could be done on a modest budget, armed only with creativity and ambition. Even following the spirit of El Mariachi, the twins' story reached the original El Mariachi, actor Carlos Gallardo - who not only gave the ladies advice, but appeared in the film - as God. The completed film - embraced by horror fans, film festivals, and critics - became an underground sensation, called "a hidden gem in indie film-making" and "a cult classic in the waiting", and won multiple awards: Pollygrind's Favorite Feature, Best Screenplay, City of Death's Best Director Award, and Cinefantasy's Audience Favorite Prize.

In 2008 the twins incorporated, Twisted Twins Productions -- to create their own label for many future projects to come. Their highly anticipated second feature, American Mary, an analogy of their own struggles in the film industry. American Mary has gone on to win numerous praise and awards.

The Soska Sisters have gone on to be very outspoken about equal rights across the board including but not limited to gender equality and equal rights for the LGBT community. They're actively involved in promoting blood donation and create a new PSA for it every February. And they are only just getting started.

2014 promises to be a big year with the Soska Sisters bringing a new life to See No Evil 2 where they resurrect the WWE Studios franchise with WWE Superstar Glenn "Kane" Jacobs reprising his role as Jacob Goodnight and scream queens Danielle Harris and Katharine Isabelle appear together for the first time. As well, the Twins will be one of the all star director line up for ABCs of Death 2 in a segment that will shock and be destined for cult status. Their segment, T is for Torture Porn, has since been banned in Germany.

In 2015, the twins did a genre jump, teaming again with Lionsgate and WWE Studios, with an action revenge thriller called Vendetta to star, Dean Cain, Paul 'Big Show' Wight, and Michael Eklund. The high action, ultra gory nature of the film proved that the sisters are not one trick ponies as they expand their sensibilities to this Justin Shady written, men's prison revenge flick.

Avid comic book fans, the Soska Sisters have teamed up with Daniel Way (Deadpool, Daken) to create their own very graphic novel entitled Kill-Crazy Nymphos Attack! with artist Rob Dumo & cover artist Dave Johnson which is a pitch black satire on patriarchal society and women's roles within it.

September 16th, 2015, also marks the release of Jen & Sylvia Soska's first collaboration with Marvel comics with their Night Nurse story line featured in Secret Wars Journal #5. The Soska twins have been long time fans of Marvel Comics and been quite vocal in their interests to tackle the adaptation of one of their stories for the big screen with them at the helm as directors.

The mediums that the twins take on ever expanding, the Soska Sisters are featured as hosts in the survival horror game-show called Hellevator that premieres October 21st at 8pm on GSN. The show is a creation from Blumhouse, GSN, Matador, and Lionsgate. Details are scarce at the moment, but with the twins as the show's masterminds - it promises to be a truly terrifying experience for those that dare to take a ride.

In February 2016, the directing duo of Jen and Sylvia Soska came on board to direct a remake of David Cronenberg's 1977 zombie thriller Rabid. John Vidette's Somerville House Releasing entered into a joint venture with Paul Lalonde and Michael Walker to produce a feature film and original TV series based on the 1977 Canadian horror film.

December 11, 2016 will mark the twins' company, Twisted Twins Productions' 8 year anniversary which will have them with 5 feature films, 2 graphic novels, a series of blood donation PSAs, and a television show. Not too shabby for a pair of twins from Canada who set their sites on shaking up the entertainment industry playing by their own rules and leaving a hefty cinematic body count in their wake.

Dyllan Christopher

Dyllan began his acting career early, at two, appearing in a Lemon Clorox commercial and landing a recurring role on prime time television as the illegitimate son of Murphy Brown. He garnered a private school education from the illustrious Flintridge Prep, graduating in the top 20 of his class. His continued work on films, major television shows, national commercials and voice-overs involved working with the best in the business like actor Jeff Bridges, writer Stephen King, and directors Paul Feig, and Michael Bay.

He continues to develop his acting skills, audition for film and TV, work on independent projects, and further his education while playing on a west coast Quidditch team.

Sylvia Soska

Identical twins, writers, directors, actors even stunt players, the Soska sister's have always loved twisted film. Even at an early age, they devoured Stephen King novels, one after another as fast as they could read - and snuck into the over 18 sections at video stores, to critique the bloody images on the backs VHS horror movies and in gore magazines.

They both entered the film industry, acting and doing background work - and were soon unsatisfied with stereotypical roles that were commonly offered to identical twins. To expand their horizons, they trained in martial arts in hopes to pick-up stunt roles and briefly attended a film school that included an intensive stunt program. For one of the school's final film projects, their prepared short film had it's funding misappropriated and their short was pulled from the program. Undeterred, they decided to go ahead with it anyway, getting a new cast and crew and paying for it out of their own pockets. The title of that project was 'Dead Hooker In A Trunk'.

'Dead Hooker In A Trunk' - their debut film, which the twins wrote, directed, produced, starred in, and preformed the stunts. Using Robert Rodriguez's book, Rebel Without A Crew - a bible for how film-making could be done on a modest budget, armed only with creativity and ambition. Even following the spirit of El Mariachi, the twins' story reached the original El Mariachi, actor Carlos Gallardo - who not only gave the ladies advice, but appeared in the film - as God. The completed film - embraced by horror fans, film festivals, and critics - became an underground sensation, called "a hidden gem in indie film-making" and "a cult classic in the waiting", and won multiple awards: Pollygrind's Favorite Feature, Best Screenplay, City of Death's Best Director Award, and Cinefantasy's Audience Favorite Prize.

In 2008 the twins incorporated, Twisted Twins Productions -- to create their own label for many future projects to come. Their highly anticipated second feature, American Mary, an analogy of their own struggles in the film industry. American Mary has gone on to win numerous praise and awards.

The Soska Sisters have gone on to be very outspoken about equal rights across the board including but not limited to gender equality and equal rights for the LGBT community. They're actively involved in promoting blood donation and create a new PSA for it every February. And they are only just getting started.

2014 promises to be a big year with the Soska Sisters bringing a new life to See No Evil 2 where they resurrect the WWE Studios franchise with WWE Superstar Glenn "Kane" Jacobs reprising his role as Jacob Goodnight and scream queens Danielle Harris and Katharine Isabelle appear together for the first time. As well, the Twins will be one of the all star director line up for ABCs of Death 2 in a segment that will shock and be destined for cult status. Their segment, T is for Torture Porn, has since been banned in Germany.

In 2015, the twins did a genre jump, teaming again with Lionsgate and WWE Studios, with a action revenge thriller called Vendetta to star, Dean Cain, Paul 'Big Show' Wight, and Michael Eklund. The high action, ultra gory nature of the film proved that the sisters are not one trick ponies as they expand their sensibilities to this Justin Shady written, men's prison revenge flick.

Avid comic book fans, the Soska Sisters have teamed up with Daniel Way (Deadpool, Daken) to create their own very graphic novel entitled Kill-Crazy Nymphos Attack! with artist Rob Dumo & cover artist Dave Johnson which is a pitch black satire on patriarchal society and women's roles within it.

September 16th, 2015, also marks the release of Jen & Sylvia Soska's first collaboration with Marvel comics with their Night Nurse story line featured in Secret Wars Journal #5. The Soska twins have been long time fans of Marvel Comics and been quite vocal in their interests to tackle the adaptation of one of their stories for the big screen with them at the helm as directors.

The mediums that the twins take on ever expanding, the Soska Sisters are featured as hosts in the survival horror game-show called Hellevator that premieres October 21st at 8pm on GSN. The show is a creation from Blumhouse, GSN, Matador, and Lionsgate. Details are scarce at the moment, but with the twins as the show's masterminds - it promises to be a truly terrifying experience for those that dare to take a ride.

In February 2016, the directing duo of Jen and Sylvia Soska came on board to direct a remake of David Cronenberg's 1977 zombie thriller Rabid. John Vidette's Somerville House Releasing entered into a joint venture with Paul Lalonde and Michael Walker to produce a feature film and original TV series based on the 1977 Canadian horror film.

December 11, 2016 will mark the twins' company, Twisted Twins Productions' 8 year anniversary which will have them with 5 feature films, 2 graphic novels, a series of blood donation PSAs, and a television show. Not too shabby for a pair of twins from Canada who set their sites on shaking up the entertainment industry playing by their own rules and leaving a hefty cinematic body count in their wake.

Joe Lynch

Joe Lynch was born in Long Island, New York and was raised on a steady diet of B-movies, Stephen King novels, heavy metal, 8-bit games & 4-color comic books. His first foray into filmmaking was hooking up 2 VCR cameras and creating "remixes" of his favorite movie scenes to new music, and creating home-spun gore effects to shock his family members (it rarely worked).

Upon graduating from Syracuse University, where his two student shorts, mAHARBA and hiBeams got Lynch named Filmmaker of the Year in 1999 in The Long Island Voice. Joe's first film job was working with the legendary Troma films, working on "Terror FIrmer" & was then hired as an in-house writer/producer/Toxic Avenger model. Post-Troma, Lynch then created, produced & shot the hit US TV show "Uranium" for Fuse, and directed music videos and documentaries for artists like 311, Sugarcult, DevilDriver, DVDA, Coal Chamber, Strapping Young Lad & Pete Yorn.

20th Century Fox's "Wrong Turn 2:Dead End" was Lynch's first foray into feature filmmaking - a dream come true for the die-hard horror fanatic. This love letter to Splatter films of the 80's was a surprising critical and financial success, making many Top 10 lists on horror publications and websites and is still considered one of Fox's best selling DTV films to date.

After "Wrong Turn 2", Lynch served as Creative Director at G4tv.com, where he developed and produced many of the site's popular web franchises, including "Feedback", "The MMO Report", "Fresh Ink" & the Webby Award winning series "Freestyle 101". Lynch also oversaw many of the network's live coverage of events, including E3, Comic-Con & the Tokyo Game Show, as well as commercial campaigns for Jinx and Sony (which he also directed). Recently, Lynch served as Executive Producer & Creative Showrunner for G4's first "Epictober Film Festival", featuring 3 short films produced exclusively for the website, which debuted to strong reviews and even stronger numbers.

Lynch was hired to direct the "Heavy Metal Horror Adventure", "Knights of Badassdom", for IndieVest Pictures, which follows a band of modern-day friends who embark on a LARP (Live Action Role Playing), leaving to dark, dangerous (and often time hilarious) results. The film boasts an all-star cast including Steve Zahn ("Treme"), Peter Dinklage ("Game Of Thrones"), Ryan Kwanten ("True Blood") Summer Glau ("Serenity"), Danny Pudi ("Community") & Jimmi Simpson ("Breakout Kings") The film had a very successful preview at 2011's San Diego Comic-Con and is currently in Post Production.

Lynch was also one of the 4 directors contributing to the recently-released Horror/Comedy Anthology "Chillerama" (with fellow directors Adam Rifkin, Adam Green & Tim Sullivan) which enjoyed an international festival bow, a national "Roadshow" theatrical run and released on VOD, Blu-Ray & DVD by Image Entertainment in November 2011. It recently won "Best Independent FIlm" by the Rondo Awards.

Lynch also stepped in front of the camera in 2011 with FEARnet/ArieScope's "Holliston", a "traditional" television sitcom he is Executive Producing & co-starring in with creator (& fellow start) Adam Green which premiered on FEARnet, VOD & iTunes in April, 2012. The outrageous comedy has recently been picked up for a 2nd season and will be released on DVD & Blu Ray by Image Entertainment this fall.

Lynch is currently in pre-production on his next directorial feature, "Everly", an ambitious action thriller which he co-wrote with Yale Hannon (the script was on 2010's coveted Black List). Filming will begin later this year, produced by Crime Scene Pictures & Anonymous Content.

Lynch currently resides in Los Angeles with his lovely (and extremely patient) wife Briana, their son Remy Plissken and their Boston Terrier "Buckaroo" Banzai.

Chris Bruno

Christopher Malcolm Bruno was born in New Haven Connecticut. He grew up in the small town of Milford with his mother but spent a substantial amount of time with his father on Manhattan's Upper West Side of New York City. Surrounded by the allure of New York and all its offerings, Chris developed an appreciation for the arts but had no intention of pursuing it as a career. Chris attended college in Vermont where he skied on the ski-team while studying Psychology. During his sophomore year he was temporarily sidelined with an injury so he decided to try something different. He auditioned for a play, Machiavelli's "The Mandrake" and was cast as the lead. Having discovered a new passion for the arts, Bruno transferred to StonyBrook University where he changed his major to Theater and was a walk-on starting pitcher for their baseball team. His fastball was clocked at 90 miles per hour and he finished with a 6-0 record his senior year and broke three school records for strikeouts, wins and games pitched. Those records were later broken by The Minnesota Twins perennial all-star Joe Nathan. After college, Chris moved to his beloved New York City full-time and after several bar-tending jobs, he landed a two year contract on NBC's "Another World". During his first year on the show Chris was nominated for a Soap Opera Digest Award as "Outstanding Newcomer". A few years later he was cast as Michael Delaney on "All My Children", a gay school teacher who loses his job to social prejudice. The writers won an Emmy that year for his groundbreaking storyline. Chris eventually realized the need to be in Los Angeles if he was to take his career to the next level. He performed stand-up comedy at The Improv and was discovered by an exec at Warner Bros and subsequently was cast on "Suddenly Susan", "The Nanny", "Jesse" and a recurring role on Alan Ball's series "Oh Grow Up". In 1998, Bruno and his brother Dylan Bruno were cast in Lorenzo Carcaterra's dark and gritty New York cop show "The Force" for The WB. Then came Chris' biggest break when he was cast as Walt Bannerman in "Stephen King's "The Dead Zone" which was immensely successful and ran for six seasons on USA Network. In the summer of 2004 Chris produced and starred in the feature film "Last of the Romantics" and again, worked alongside his brother Dylan which solidified the Bruno Brothers as a force to be reckoned with. On his hiatus from The Dead Zone, Chris completed work on the feature film "The World's Fastest Indian" opposite Sir Anthony Hopkins which was, in Chris' words, "One of the most exciting jobs he's ever done". In the last season of The Dead Zone, Chris was able to exercise his directing skills as he helmed an episode entitled "Independence Day" which again included an appearance by his brother Dylan. They dedicated this episode to the memory of their Mom Nancy Mendillo Bruno who had just passed away from breast cancer earlier that year. After the show was canceled, Chris then landed recurring roles on Tony and Ridley Scott's show "Numb3rs", FOX's "Prison Break" and appeared in the movie "Prison Break, The Final Break". He was also the male lead in "The Cell 2". Recently Chris has had a nice run doing guest starring roles on "Castle", "Southland", "NCIS" and "NCIS LA". In 2013, Chris teamed up with his cousin Vohn Regensberger for the second time to produce and star in the feature film "A Remarkable Life" where he and Dylan Bruno played actual brothers for the first time in their illustrious careers. Upon wrapping, he immediately went to work on Lifetime's "Sorority Surrogate" and was a recurring character on ABC's "Family Tools" playing the husband of Leah Rimini. In 2013 Chris joined the cast of ABC Family's The Fosters, playing the role of Adam and subsequently can be seen as Danny on MTV''s Awkward.. Chris's passions outside of the business include surfing and fighting MMA.

Mick Garris

Born in Santa Monica, California, on December 4, 1951, Mick Garris grew up with his mother in the San Fernando Valley neighborhood of Van Nuys from age 12, following his parents' divorce. Garris was making his own 8mm home movies around that time, and when he got older be became a freelance critic for a number of film and music celebrities. He wrote publications for various bands and movies for newspapers and magazines like "The San Diego Door", "The Los Angewles Herald-Examiner", "Cinefantastique" and "Starlog" through the 1970s.

For eight years he was the lead singer in a band called The Horsefeathers Quintet, which disbanded in 1976. In 1977 Garris was hired as a receptionist in George Lucas' newly formed company Star Wars Corporation where, through industry contacts, he created and served as the on-screen host for a Los Angeles cable access interview program show called "Fastasy Film Festival," which aired on L.A.'s legendary Z-Channel. Guests included filmmakers like John Landis, Joe Dante, John Carpenter and Steven Spielberg and actors like William Shatner and Christopher Lee.

In 1980 Garris worked as a press agent for the newly merged Pickwick-Maslansky-Koeninsberg agency. He also began making a name for himself with photographing and directing "making-of..." features for such films as Scanners, The Howling, Halloween II, The Thing and Videodrome. In 1982 Garris was hired by MCA/Universal to write the script for Coming Soon, which was a collection of horror movie trailers featuring Jamie Lee Curtis as the hostess and directed by John Landis. While struggling to find more work, Garris was hired by Steven Spielberg to be one of the writers and story editors for Spielberg's sci-fi anthology series Amazing Stories. Garris worked as as an editor again for Spielberg in the sci-fi fantasy *batteries not included. He also wrote screenplays for more horror anthology TV shows, from Freddy's Nightmares to a stint on the HBO cable series Tales from the Crypt, as well as co-writer on the screenplays for The Fly II and the 'Stephen Sommers' remake The Mummy. Garris wrote and directed Psycho IV: The Beginning as a prequel to the Anthony Perkins "Psycho" films, featuring Perkins in his fourth (and last) appearance as Norman Bates. Co-starring with Perkins was Henry Thomas (from E.T. the Extra-Terrestrial fame), whom Garris hired to play young Norman. That same year Garris was approached by MCA/Universal to create a syndicated TV series about werewolves which was to be based on the hit John Landis film An American Werewolf in London. The resulting series, She-Wolf of London, ran for two seasons.

In 1992 Garris directed an original screenplay by Stephen King, Sleepwalkers. The following year Garris received story and screenplay credit for the comic horror film Hocus Pocus, and the year after that he took the reins at the request of Stephen King for the six-hour mini-series The Stand based on King's best-selling horror novel. The mini-series, which had a grueling 20-month shooting schedule, was one of the most-watched shows of 1994. Garris and King again teamed up for a three-part made-for-TV rewriting of King's novel, The Shining. Later that year Garris oversaw the directing for Quicksilver Highway, based on a pair of horror stories by King and Clive Barker. Garris directed Höst (later changed to "Virtual Obsession"), based on a novel by Peter James, with a screenplay written by Preston Sturges Jr., about a computer genius stalked by a female colleague bent on digitizing her consciousness. Taking a break from horror films, Garris directed The Judge, an adaption of the mystery novel by Steve Martini. Garris and Stephen King reunited for Riding the Bullet, directed by Garris and written by King, based on an internet short short about a hitchhiker being picked up by a soul-searching angel of death driving a 1959 Plymouth. They also collaborated on Desperation, based on King's 1997 horror novel.

In 2005 Garris was able to assemble a group of his fellow horror film directors in the anthology horror series Masters of Horror, which he created and executive-produced. Garris' own contribution, "Chocolate", was based on his own short story, written 20 years earlier.

Kim Wall

Kim was born in Atlanta July 2, 1969 the same month Neil Armstrong became the first man to walk on the moon and same summer hippies free loved at Woodstock. This way out groovy Georgia girl digs the out of this world life as an artist. Her first taste of the stage was as a member of the national champion Mountain Shadow Precision Clogging Team. As a teenager she began working in commercials and was scouted by modeling agents in Paris and Milan. Her real focus was studying acting at The University of Georgia. That was when she was cast in her first film the horror cult classic "Sleep Away Camp 3". She then moved to New York City for four years to study at The William Esper Studio and Actors Movement Studio. She loved NYC but wanted to live back in GA with her friends and family. So she planted roots in the peach state. Where she discovered her love for Sketch Comedy when Kenny Alfonso invited her to join "The Goods" an ATL sketch comedy troupe. That's where Brenda Polly (film agent at People Store) saw Kim portray a chatty south Georgia elderly grandmother named Ester May. She also became a main stage player of the SketchWorks theater. Where she felt the freedom to developed several unique characters. All of that wacky character work prepared her for her comedic roles in "The Dukes of Hazzard" and "American Reunion". Kim can be seen in Stephen King's "The Mist", and now on The Sundance Channel's "Recitfy".

Amin Joseph

Amin Joseph (born April 26, 1980) is a graduate of Howard University and a protégé of the World Famous Apollo Theater in his hometown Harlem NYC. He was featured in The Expendables and Homefront both Lionsgate action releases written by Sylvester Stallone. Amin also appears in G.I. Joe: Retaliation starring Bruce Willis and Dwayne "The Rock" Johnson released (March 29, 2013). Amin is teamed with director Frank Darabont for their third project together, as recurring guest-star Booker Washington Smith on TNT's L.A. Noir.

Amin appears in two Cinemax series Zane's Sex Chronicles and Zane's The Jumpoff (March 29 2013). Amin has working with The New York Times Best Selling Author Zane twice. Amin Joseph's partial television credits include Sons of Anarchy, Southland, Major Crimes, The Protector, N.C.I.S., and CSI: Miami. Amin's additional film highlights include Stephen King's sci-fi thriller The Mist, The Best Night Ever, and Starlet. Amin has also honed his talents as producer with several projects in development, including his debut feature titled Kill Point in post-production.

Alexandra Silber

Raised in Detroit Michigan by two loving parents, Alexandra attended the prestigious Interlochen Arts Camp throughout her childhood, later enrolling in the Interlochen Arts Academy for most of her high school career. After graduating, she chose to hone her incredible acting skills at the Royal Scottish Academy in Glasgow. At the age of 21, before she had even officially graduated she was given the coveted role of Anne in the West End production of "Woman in White", becoming an instant West End star. She followed this with a year long run of the West End revival of "Fiddler on the Roof" as Hodel and then another year starring in the West End revival of "Carousel" as Julie Jordan, a critically acclaimed performance, for which she won an award.

After nearly a decade living abroad, she decide to move back to the US, making New York her new home. Her first role after returning was as the scatterbrained, but talented Sophie DePalma in the Kennedy Center's production of Master Class. It was later remounted at the Friedman Theater, giving Ms. Silber her Broadway debut. Since then, she has written and performed her cabaret, London Still, at Feinstein's and as a part of the Barbara Cook series at the Kennedy Center, starred as The Young Wife in an off-Broadway revival of La Chiusa's "Hello Again", been a part of the off-Broadway production of "Women on the Verge", and then wrote and performed a second cabaret, Ex Libris. At the time of writing she was starring as Jennifer Cavalleri in the US premier of the musical adaptation of "Love Story" in Philadelphia.

Primarily a theater actress, Ms. Silber's stunning features and incredible charisma make her well suited to television and film as well. She has had roles in all three Law and Order series, including a role in the last season of the original series, and had her feature film debut in the Stephen King thriller, "1408".

Nicholas Tucci

Nicholas Tucci was born and raised in Middletown, CT. He graduated from Middletown High School before attending Yale University, where he had the opportunity to perform alongside fellow actors Fran Kranz, Satya Bhabha, Eamon Sheehan and Peter Cellini, among many others. He has studied and performed in Chicago, Los Angeles and on the east coast, where he currently resides. He has acted in numerous theatrical productions across the country, including several original works and many by William Shakespeare. He has also written several screenplays, both adapted and original, and all mainly rooted in the horror genre. A rabid, lifelong Stephen King fan, he owns a well-mannered Maine Coon cat named Church (after his favorite novel). Church is alive and well and lives in New Haven, albeit by a busy road.

Joe Hill

Joseph Hillstrom King or Joe Hill is an American writer born in Hermon, Maine. He is the son of writer Stephen King and Tabitha King. Joe published his first book - a collection of horror stories called '20th Century Ghosts' - in 2005: it won the Bram Stoker Award and the British Fantasy Award for Best Collection. He has since published the bestselling novels 'Heart Shaped Box' (2008) and 'Horns' (2010). He collaborated with his father for the novella, 'Throttle', for the Richard Matheson tribute anthology 'He Is Legend'. Joe appeared in the Stephen King - George A. Romero - and - Tom Savini cult classic film Creepshow, in which he played Billy, the son of overbearing father Tom Atkins, in the film's wraparound segment.

Jim Shield

Born under the big skies of Alberta, Canada, Jim began competing as an Outrider on the extreme equine circuit of the World Professional Chuckwagon Association at the age of 15. In his 20 years of competition he would amass 5 World Titles, 4 Calgary Stampede Titles and numerous other awards. His love of the horse would gain him entry into the movie world on the Japanese Epic "Heaven and Earth". Having caught the acting bug, he retired from his riding lifestyle in 1997 and moved to Vancouver to pursue an acting career. This paid off quickly with roles in numerous westerns including "Shanghai Noon", "Peacemakers", "Texas Rangers", and many others. Over the years he has branched outside of the western genre with recurring roles on Stephen Kings' "Kingdom Hospital", "Smallville", and starring opposite Alan Cumming in the festival award winning "Bad Blood". A daily practitioner of Yoga and the Alexander Technique, Jim now makes his home in Vancouver, Canada.

Dimitri Logothetis

Dimitri Logothetis immigrated to America with his parents at age six. He grew up in Los Angeles, went to high school in the South Bay were he played football, and attended college at Loyola Marymount were received a Masters in Film and Television. Dimitri made a short film at Loyola which he produced and directed called Call Me Kaiser. The film won seven national and international film festivals. Since his early days as director and writer of acclaimed feature films, television and documentaries, Dimitri has excelled in all genres ranging from dramas to thrillers and comedies. In addition to his artistic endeavors, Dimitri Logothetis has run three companies, managed hundreds of employees around the world, and implemented over one hundred fifty million of production financing. In 2011 he became the President of Motion Pictures for Kings Road Entertainment, which produced Kickboxer and The Big Easy as well as The Best of Times, Dimitri is developing several Kings library projects as remakes. He is not only an award winning filmmaker, but has had several significant milestones in his career including in 2013, winning the Monaco Film Festival for his documentary Momo, The Sam Giancana Story, as well as Executive Producer/ Showrunner of two Warner Brothers TV series, developing and Executive producing Stephen Kings Sleepwalkers for Columbia Pictures. Directing four TV pilots, and making one of the highest selling most successful documentaries of all time, Champions Forever with Muhammed Ali.

Jacinta Stapleton

Jacinta Patrice Stapleton is an Australian actress born in Melbourne, Victoria.

She joined an actors' agency at the age of six and made her screen debut at the age of eight, appearing in "Boulevard of Broken Dreams".

This was followed by many children's television shows, including "The Flying Doctors" and "Genie From Down Under", all whilst completing her schooling at the Catholic Girls College, Star of the Sea.

Wanting to expand on her performance skills, she completed the last two years of high school at Sandringham Secondary College, which focused predominantly on the arts.

Upon finishing school, Jacinta was asked to appear for five weeks in the highly successful television soap, "Neighbours". The role quickly expanded and Jacinta spent three years on the popular show playing the complex and controversial character, Amy.

After leaving the soap, she traveled overseas to study acting and voice and has since studied Meisner technique, Practical Aesthetics and more recently, closely with Ivana Chubbuck in Australia and Los Angeles.

Whilst in the UK, Jacinta played Snow White in a theatre production.

Upon her return to Australia, she appeared in Patrick Hughes first film, "The Director", then landed the coveted lead female role, in "Romeo and Juliet" with The Australian Shakespeare Company.

Jacinta appeared on various TV dramas in Melbourne and Sydney and also American productions of "Beastmaster", "Lost World" and Stephen King's, "Nightmares and Dreamscapes", before landing a lead role in the prime time drama, "Stingers".

Her performance garnered an AFI nomination for Best Supporting Actress in a Television Drama.

She then appeared in many guest roles, before appearing as a recurring character on "All Saints", then "Out Of The Blue". She also had a small role in Nadia Tass' feature film, "Matching Jack, and played the lead in independent genre film, "Muscle Car".

Her 2013 credits include playing an American record producer in the highly anticipated INXS mini-series, and her role as the controversial Mercedes Corby in the televmovie, Schapelle (both to be aired in Australia in February, 2014).

She is also a voice artist and has many animated credits to her name, including "The Davincibles" and "Santa's Apprentice".

Conrad Bluth

Having only been pursuing on camera roles for a few years, Conrad Bluth is a relative newcomer to the entertainment business. In this short amount of time, Conrad has established himself as a very strong actor, booking pivotal roles in big projects and gathering many industry fans along the way. He guested on CBS' Criminal Minds and Nickelodeon's Bucket and Skinner's Epic Adventure, and starred in the Hallmark television movie A Christmas Wedding Tale as Jennie Garth's son. Conrad will next join the cast of Emmy-Nominated Creator Michael Caruso's Winterthorne and recently completed principal photography on the film Bullies. He can be seen in the Universal Studios' Stephen King film Mercy opposite Chandler Riggs that also stars Dylan McDermott and Frances O'Connor and in another film titled Mercy (yes, same name...) with The Hunger Games' Amandla Stenberg, Mission Impossible's/Two Guns' Paula Patton, and Terminator's Robert Patrick, which is directed, produced, written by, and stars Robin Thicke, as well as a lead role in the film Camp. Conrad is a highly competitive basketball player, a major History buff, and a self-proclaimed expert on Greek Mythology.

Kaaren de Zilva

Born in the United Kingdom, Kaaren de Zilva grew up in Canada and describes her ancestry as an eclectic mix. Her parents were born in Sri Lanka and throughout the family tree the predominant ethnicities are Portuguese and Dutch. She began her pursuit of an acting career at a young age. She attended the Gastown Actors' Studio in Vancouver, British Columbia with Mel Tuck, as well as receiving tutelage from Ivanna Chubbick and Larry Moss.

Kaaren made her professional acting debut playing a young cheerleader in the Corey Haim coming-of-age flick titled "Anything for Love." Since then she has worked steadily, appearing in numerous television and film roles. Her credits in episodic TV include "Stephen King's Dead Zone," the highly acclaimed "DaVinci's Inquest" and recurring roles on "DaVinci City Hall" and "The L Word." She also appeared in an installment of the horror series. "Hellraiser VI: Hellseeker". In 2007, Kaaren hit a career high point with a well-received turn in the Oscar-nominated movie, "Juno," a commercially successful and critically acclaimed film about teen pregnancy. Cast as the ultrasound tech, Kaaren delivers a solid performance in emotionally charged scene with rising young star, Ellen Page (Juno MacGuff) and multiple Emmy Award-winner Allison Janney (Juno's stepmother Bren). The ultrasound tech has a strong influence on the pregnant teen that chooses life over abortion. In a busy 2007, Kaaren has also graced the lens in the thriller "Post Mortem," aka "I Know What I Saw" in which she plays the psychic Nadira. She has also completed shooting on "The Last Mimzy", as well as. a television mini-series that examines the complexities and culture of the Asian crime triads, "Dragon Boys."

Despite her busy career, Kaaren manages to keep a strict regimen of cardio and weight training, and finds time to relax with her hobbies of shooting pool and playing Texas Hold 'em poker. She also likes to spend quality time with her Bernese Mountain Dog.

Her goals are to continue to choose unique roles that examine the human spirit that both challenge and inspire her. Although her passion for acting is what drives her artistically, she also hopes to one day establish her own production company.

Clayton Watson

Grew up in the Australian outback, and began acting at the age of 12. Three years at The Australian Film & TV Academy saw him land numerous roles in film, TV, and stage - his first lead role was in "High Flyers". After winning an AFI for his portrayal of army brat Mickey Steele in Always Greener, Clayton landed the prestigious role of "The Kid" in the Matrix trilogy - this earned him a nomination again for Best Newcomer in a Sci-Fi. Just finished shooting 33 Postcards alongside Guy Pearce, Oranges and Sunshine with Emily Watson, Hugo Weaving, and David Wenham, Stephen King's Willa, and is set to produce and star as lead Brandon Pearson in Stephen King's Ten O'Clock People Jan 2012.

Deborah Theaker

Deb was born in Moose Jaw Saskatchewan but spent her formative years in Esterhazy , Saskatchewan (Potash capital of the world) where her Dad served as the mayor and local mortician. She graduated from the University of Saskatchewan and relocated to Toronto where she became a member of Second City's resident Company.During her years onstage there, Deb won a Dora (Canada's equivalent of the Tony) for writing and performing in "Not Based on Anything by Stephen King". She starred alongside Joe Flaherty in the critically acclaimed Lucasfilm series, Maniac Mansion which was hailed by Time magazine as "a comic gem". Deb also wrote for the series, a quirky satire about genetic mutation which was the brainchild of Eugene Levy and George Lucas. She was nominated for a cable Ace award as best actress in a series for her work on the show.Deb is a versatile character actress who has appeared in four features and multiple commercials for writer/director Christopher Guest. Guest saw her perform with The Second City Los Angeles cast in 1990 and recommended her for the lead in a Norman Lear project he was writing at the time.Deb is a longtime collaborator of The Kids In The Hall, and co-wrote Scott Thompson's Comedy Central special as well as co-wrote and directed two solo stage shows for Thompson.She has appeared in two films and multiple pilot projects for writer/director Ash Christian, winning the best supporting actor award at QFest in Asheville, NC in October 2011 for her role as a predatory beautician in Christian's film Mangus. She was nominated as best supporting actress, opposite Mickey Rooney and Louis Mandylor in Mark Clebanoff's film, Gerald in 2010, in which she aged from 35 to 70.

Theaker has made numerous appearances on television, most memorably as a sweet serial killer on Bones, a disturbed psychic on Reno 911, and the unscrupulous stealing caterer on Curb Your Enthusiasm that Larry fights for the leftovers.She appears on film in A Mighty Wind as the weepy Naiomi Steinbloom,as Polly Poe in Lemony Snicket, and as a sexually repressed special Ed teacher in Abe Sylvia's Dirty Girl.Sylvia gave her free reign to improvise her role as a sex educator.She was the head of a gang of Lucy impersonators in Jerry Zucker's classic comedy, Rat Race (2001). She is a favorite of gifted commercial director, Bryan Buckley....recently appearing in TBS trailers for CSI as a coroner eating long intestine-like noodles in a morgue while watching CSI.

Off camera, Deb is a gifted visual artist and designer.

Ry Barrett

Ry began his career as the lead character in the 2004 Alliance/Lions Gate horror-comedy release, 'Desperate Souls'. He has continued with a steady incline of intriguing roles ever since, following up in another Lions Gate release 'Psycho Ward', and the genre festival favorites, 'Dead Genesis' and 'If A Tree Falls'. Barrett then went on to play the role of the central character in the psychological thriller 'Neverlost' (Anchor Bay CAN/GEG U.S.), a role he received critical commendation for, as well as a 2011 Toronto International Film and Video Award (TIFVA) for Best Actor in a Feature. For his role in 'Neverlost", Ry lost 50lbs to better suit the character, and is known for his dedication and physical commitment to each and every role he takes on. He has played a variety of roles demonstrating his dynamic range as an actor, from an optimistic but vulnerable jock in the thriller, 'I Choose Chaos' ; the iconic Stephen King character, Ace Merrill in the adaptation 'Love Never Dies', a talking newlywed zombie in the zombie comedy 'The Post-Lifers', to a disconnected rebel fighting zombies in Reese Eveneshen's 'Dead Genesis', and a man haunted by his past in the supernatural thriller 'Kingdom Come', to name a few. A born lover of cinema, long-time short story and song lyric writer, Barrett's interests quickly branched into screen-writing and producing. In summer of 2008, Barrett again teamed with director and friend Gabriel Carrer. He developed, wrote, produced and starred in the indie horror success 'If A Tree Falls', which premiered summer 2010 at the Fantasia Int. Film Festival and was released internationally in various formats. Barrett wrote the script to reflect present day sensibilities relevant to the standards of today's psychological thrillers and horror films, but to be executed in a style and tone of exploitation classics of the past. Ry has written, directed and produced numerous music videos, features and short films.

Daniel Beer

Born in Regensburg Germany, Daniel was raised in Upstate, New York. He has a rich lineage; Daniel's the great-great-great-grand nephew of Friedrich Ebert, who served as Chancellor of Germany and First President during the Weimar period. His great-granduncle, the famous dancer and choreographer Helge Peters Pawlinin was hunted by the Nazi's for his ambiguous sexual performances. Daniel's grandmother designed and made gowns for the Nuremberg Opera, pre and post World War II, Germany. Daniel has a younger brother, Alexander and younger sister, Astrid. After graduating from high school, Daniel moved to Manhattan to become an actor. Within three months he booked his first feature film, Hell High. Shortly after, his first big break came in Stephen King's Creepshow 2. Daniel played the lead in The Raft story. Two years later he became a member of The Actors Studio. Daniel has played many characters: the unfaithful boyfriend of Julia Roberts in Dying Young, the antagonistic detective opposite Keanu Reaves in Point Break, a killer in The Last Best Sunday, and an angry husband, who ends up being a nice guy in the Western Love Finds A Home. Daniel has guest starred on numerous one hour television shows. He also appeared in Michael Jackson's "Who Is It," video, and Paula Abdul's "Rush Rush." Daniel is a published writer. His work has appeared in the literary magazine 34thParallel. He has taught writing seminars at Lancaster State Prison. Away from the entertainment business, Daniel enjoys dancing tango. He boxes and was trained by the legendary trainer Freddie Roach. When Daniel lived in New York, he played in the West 4th Street Summer Pro Basketball League, and was offered a try out to play pro ball over seas.

John Cassini

John was born and raised in downtown Toronto to Italian parents who made the long journey to Canada to start a new life. He first caught the acting/filmmaking bug in Grade 8. It was then that Aiko Suzuki (sister of David Suzuki) came to his class and taught a course in super 8 filmmaking. John played his first leading role as a blind boy in a film shot in the then new Spadina subway station.

Nevertheless, it would take some time and a diversion into athletics before John would return to his passion for the arts. After a typical childhood of running the streets of his neighborhood and a few scrapes with the law, John would eventually find his focus in athletics at Central Tech High School. It is there that he would take his running to the track. John would go on to be part of the record breaking 4x100m relay team alongside Olympian Atlee Mahorn. It was his speed that would catch the attention of the football team and in his senior year he would be awarded an Athletic Scholarship to Simon Fraser University in Vancouver, BC.

It was in the Simon Fraser Theater program that John's passion for acting was ignited. John would waste no time, and after 2 years at the University John made the move to New York to join his older brother Frank to further his studies and commit to acting as a life choice. By day John studied with acclaimed acting teacher Julie Bovasso. At night John would go to what he calls "one of the greatest jobs I have ever talked my way into" - an usher at the renowned Vivian Beaumont Theater in the beautiful Lincoln Center. Nightly, John would seat his audiences and then get lost in the magic of the theater as he quietly perched at the top of the stairs.

John found his way back to Vancouver where he spent a few years doing plays, a variety of TV and film projects and eventually landed his first big Hollywood Feature Film- Alive.

Soon after John was in Los Angeles for the Premiere of Alive, and quickly began landing roles, resulting in a permanent move to L.A. It is there that he found what he likes to call his "artistic oasis": The Actors Studio. This prestigious institution run by its current co- presidents Al Pacino, Ellen Burstyn and Harvey Keitel would soon accept John as a life time member.

This multiple Gemini Nominee (honouring the best in Canadian television) has had the distinction of playing regular series leads on both of Canada's number one television shows. John has starred on the award winning and internationally acclaimed drama Intelligence, and the critically praised half hour comedy Robson Arms. It is John's ability to go from lovable hapless comedic characters, to salt of the earth dads and detectives, to ruthless organized crime figures that keep this veteran of TV, stage and film in demand.

John not only has starred on some of Canada's most popular television series', but also on international hit TV shows. His small screen credits include recurring roles on CBS's The Handler, Fox's Brimstone, and Stephen King's Kingdom Hospital. John has over 50 Guest Star appearances that include multiple episodes on NYPD Blue, ER, The Practice, and the new Jerry Bruckheimer CBS drama Eleventh Hour. His roles in mini-series' include NBC's 10.5 and 10.5 the Apocalypse, Traffic, and Final Days of Planet Earth .

John also has an impressive list of big screen credits as well. John co-wrote, produced and starred in the award winning independent film Break A Leg starring Molly Parker, Jennifer Beals, Sandra Oh, Kevin Corrigan and Eric Roberts. Break A Leg went on to win over 10 Best Feature or Audience Awards at various US festivals including Best Actor for John at The Marco Island Film Festival.

His other feature film credits include: The Game, Seven, Alive, Paycheck,and Get Carter, among others. His independent films include Female Perversions , Vice, Chaos, Motorcycle Gang directed by John Milius and The Whole Shebang.

John's passion for the stage led to him co-founding the 3rd Street Theatre in Los Angeles, where he would perform in such plays as David Mamet's Edmond, Sam Shepard's, Geography of a Horse Dreamer, Harold Pinter's, One For The Road and the LA Weekly Award winning original production of They Shoot Horses Don't They?

In 2008 John took his talents to Vancouver's prestigious six-hundred seat theatre, the Stanley Stage, playing the male lead, "Howie Corbett" in the Pulitzer Prize winning play, Rabbit Hole.

John has dazzled audiences and reviewers alike with his acting range, having one reviewer state, "It's hard to believe this is the same performer who played the steely-eyed, borderline dangerous nightclub manager in Intelligence. Leslie Nielson and Cassini's scenes together in Robson Arms are the stuff of great comedy." (Can West Service - Alex Strachan).

John has received industry acclaim throughout his career, and has been honored with a Leo award for Best Lead Actor on Robson Arms and was nominated for a Gemini Award for Best Lead Actor for Intelligence. He also received a Gemini Nomination for his work on the critically acclaimed drama Davinci's Inquest.

John took on the role as producer as well as a lead actor in the feature film, "Guido Superstar - In 2011 John was also a producer on the independent film "Hit 'n Strum", which had a successful theatrical release in Canada and went on to win awards. He also produced a new film version of "Hamlet". John also stars in "The Resurrection of Tony Gitone" directed by Jerry Ciccoritti which is to be theatrically released in March 2013. In the theatre world, John appeared on stage in the spring of 2012 in the play God Of Carnage at the Manitoba Theatre Centre and the Vancouver Playhouse. In 2012 John became Co-Artistic Director of Railtown Actors Studio and in 2013 he will be joining the cast as recurring characters in SyFy's hit Continuum and the critically acclaimed drama Blackstone on Showcase / APTN.

Dave Johns

Dave Johns is an actor, stand up comedian and talented improviser who played the lead role in Ken Loach's feature film 'I, Daniel Blake' which won the 2016 Palme d'Or at Cannes Film Festival. He is a regular guest with the Comedy Store Players on their improv show in London's West End.

He had toured with Johnny Vegas and Sean Lock and has performed at the Montreal, Kilkenny, Melbourne, Edinburgh and Adelaide comedy festivals. He has appeared on The West End stage in 'One Flew Over the Cuckoos Nest', starring Christian Slater, has co-written the stage adaption of Stephen King's 'The Shawshank Redemption' and has appeared on TV comedy panel shows 'Never Mind the Buzzcocks' and '8 Out Of 10 Cats'.

Ben Ratner

Ben Ratner is an award-winning actor, writer, and director. Best known for starring in internationally acclaimed Canadian films such as Fathers & Sons, Amazon Falls, Last Wedding, and Mount Pleasant, Ratner also wrote, directed and co-starred in the feature film Moving Malcolm, which was awarded a First Film Special Distinction at The 2003 Montreal World Film Festival and won numerous awards at film festivals in Canada, the United States, and Europe. For television, he has over 75 credits, most recently guest-starring on series Flashpoint, Endgame, The Haunting Hour, and Eureka. He was a series regular on the television series DaVinci's City Hall and Stephen King's Kingdom Hospital.

As a director, Ratner has also helmed the popular series Robson Arms for CTV, and the short film Power Lunch, which premiered at the 2008 Vancouver International Film Festival. As a writer, Ratner is currently collaborating with some of the top creative talents in Canada to develop new projects.

A protégé of internationally renowned acting teacher and author (The Power of The Actor) Ivana Chubbuck, Ratner is a mentor, teacher, and coach to many of Canada's top actors.

He won a boxing Gold Medal in the 1982 Britsh Columbia Games.

Joel Harlow

Academy Award-winner JOEL HARLOW is one of the most innovative makeup and special makeup artists and designers in American motion pictures. He has proven himself to be one of a very few number of artists who is able to span the world of makeup effects design and creation to the world of on set makeup application. Re-establishing the old studio system of an "in house" makeup and prosthetics department, Harlow and his team have successfully accommodated last minute needs and changes on a variety of major productions.

In 1986, Harlow left his home town of Grand Forks, ND for the faster paced lifestyle of New York. Attending the School of Visual Arts in Manhattan afforded him the opportunity to develop his craft, initially as an animation major. It was makeup and prosthetics that were his true passion however, and he eventually found work on an array of low budget genre pictures, creating characters on shoestring budgets. It was the idea of creating characters that was his focus (be that as an animator or makeup artist), the characters were what was important.

Los Angeles was the next logical destination for a makeup effects artist in the late 80s, early 90s, and Harlow soon found himself there. After a decade long career working for the various makeup effects studios in the San Fernando Valley, he eventually joined the union. This now allowed him the opportunity to, not only create and build makeups but also apply them on set. taking a character full circle from design to completion would prove his specialty.

Anxious to now apply his skills on set, Harlow began working steadily on such high profile films as "How the Grinch Stole Christmas," "A.I. Artificial Intelligence," "Planet of the Apes," "Constantine" and "Pirates of the Caribbean: The Curse of the Black Pearl," creating a long-standing relationship with Johnny Depp, director Gore Verbinski and producer Jerry Bruckheimer. Harlow would be the key makeup artist, makeup effects supervisor, and prosthetic makeup designer on "Pirates of the Caribbean: Dead Man's Chest", and "Pirates of the Caribbean: At World's End," again directed by Verbinski. Being well versed in the aesthetic of the "Pirate" films, he would go on to be makeup designer and department head on "Pirates of the Caribbean: On Stranger Tides," directed by Rob Marshall. Finally having his hand in all five Pirate films as Department Head of "Pirates of the Carribbean: Dead Men Tell No Tales" additional photography.

In 2009 Harlow had ventured from the crusty old world of Captain Jack to the futuristic polished world of Captain Kirk, where he was tasked with creating looks for the Romulans and reintroducing the Vulcans for JJ Abrams' "Star Trek", ultimately winning an Academy Award for his work in 2010. Previously, Harlow had already won a Critic's Choice award for his work on "Alice in Wonderland," as well as Primetime Emmy Awards for the television miniseries versions of Stephen King's "The Stand" and "The Shining," and receiving nominations for "Mad Men," "Carnivale" and "Buffy the Vampire Slayer."

For the past 8 years Harlow has worked as Johnny Depp's makeup artist on "Alice in Wonderland", "Alice Through the Looking Glass", "The Tourist", "Transcendence", "Mortdecai", "Tusk" and "Into The Woods", as well as makeup designer on "The Rum Diary," "Dark Shadows", "Black Mass" and "The Lone Ranger", for which he was nominated for a second Academy Award. In addition Harlow was key makeup artist on Ron Howard's "Angels & Demons," key prosthetic makeup artist for Christopher Nolan's "Inception", key prosthetic makeup artist on "Green Lantern" and makeup department head on "Battle: Los Angeles."

Anxious for the opportunities that Justin Lin's "Star Trek Beyond" offered in the world of character creation, Harlow enlisted some of the industries best artists to help bring a staggering 56 different alien races to the screen. Never before had there been so many different and elaborate practical makeup creations offered up in a single film, a fact that Harlow and crew take immense pride in.

Currently, Harlow's company, Morphology FX Inc. continues to create a full range of state-of-the- art makeup, special makeup effects and prosthetics. Seeing characters through, from lab to set, continues to be the artistic passion of everyone on the team.

William Newman

William Newman made his film debut in the Stuart Rosenberg film Brubaker, starring Robert Redford, and followed this up with The Postman Always Rings Twice opposite Jack Nicholson and Jessica Lange.

Acting roles continued through out the 1980s with roles in the Stephen King horror film Silver Bullet alongside Gary Busey and Corey Haim, the drama The Mosquito Coast with Harrison Ford and River Phoenix, and the Chevy Chase comedy Funny Farm. He played a sheriff in the The Last Days of Frank and Jesse James and appeared in George A. Romero's Monkey Shines proving that, as a character actor, he has the ability to adapt to various genres.

During the 1990s, work for Newman did not slow down. He appeared in: Leprechaun, Mrs. Doubtfire, Stephen King's The Stand opposite Rob Lowe, The Craft and Touch, the latter two films with Skeet Ulrich.

Newman has since worked steady in film, but is also a familiar face on TV, his roles including Eerie, Indiana episode 'Mr Chaney', Picket Fences, and My Name Is Earl.

Warren Zevon

The son of a gangster who was a Russian Jewish immigrant, and a Mormon Midwestern mother of English descent, Warren Zevon overcame a difficult childhood and an ill-fated start as a folk-rock-singer in the 1960s to establish himself as one of the most offbeat and intelligent singer-songwriters in the mid-1970s. A trained classical pianist, he often combined darkly humorous and cynical observations with heartfelt romantic sentiments and biting social satire. He is considered one of the best lyricists in songwriting and his interest in the literary world has led to friendships with many writers, including Hunter S. Thompson, Carl Hiaasen, Stephen King, Thomas McGuane and Dave Barry. His breakthrough as a recording artist came in 1978 when his song "Werewolves of London" became a surprise hit, pushing the accompanying album "Excitable Boy" into the Top 30 as well. This album, like the preceding and critically praised eponymous album, were produced by Jackson Browne, who helped Warren get a recording contract and stayed a lifelong supporter and friend. Though considered by the general public as a one-hit wonder - an impression not helped by "Werewolves of London" becoming a hit once more in 1986 following its use by Martin Scorsese in a key scene of The Color of Money - he had a highly praised recording career, a devoted fan-base and a lot of peer respect during the course of the publication of 15 solo albums from 1969 to 2002. He was considered part of the L.A. "Mellow Mafia" (including, among others, The Eagles, Linda Ronstadt and JD Souther), but set himself apart by his adventurous lyrical and musical choices. He was, however, engaged in the Hollywood lifestyle favored by some of his more high-profile colleagues and was battling with alcoholism for the better part of his life. In the 1990s Warren also branched out into acting, playing himself in episodes of "The Larry Sanders Show" and "Suddenly Susan" or acting alongside one-time neighbour and friend Billy Bob Thornton. In 2001 Zevon was diagnosed as terminally ill with mesothelioma, a rare form of lung cancer. He used his last months to record a last album, "The Wind". This process was the subject of a VH1 documentary, published posthumously on DVD.

Cassandra Hepburn

Cassandra Hepburn was born to an English military official named Lewis and a Chinese/Philippine mother Nellie on a small island off the coast of the Phillipines called Leyte Island.At an early age Cassandra decided that acting was her life's calling. She was only 12 when she made her acting debut in Stephen King's "The Stand." After graduating High School at 14, she moved to New York to fully devote herself to the perfection of her craft, this led to a brief stint on the popular daytime soap "As The World Turns." Cassandra eventually moved to Paris to model with some of the top designers in the world. She graced the modeling scene and worked for designers such as Sonia Rykiel while living and studying in France. In 1999, Cassandra also spent some time at London's Royal Academy of Dramatic Arts (RADA) taking courses in Classical and Shakespearean acting. She has shared the screen with Dennis Hopper and Michael Madsen in Quentin Tarantino Presents: Hellride directed by Larry Bishop (Kill Bill) which was the most anticipated film at Sundance in 2008. She worked alongside Matthew McConaughey in Surfer Dude playing Woody Harrelson's wife, Luanne. Cassandra has also worked with such stars as Danny DeVito, Kim Basinger and Ray Liota in Even Money directed by Mark Rydell, as well as a supporting role in Sydney Lumet's Find Me Guilty, starring Vin Diesel. Cassandra has also made a number of appearances on the small screen, the most notable to date being a guest star in the TV series Medium, starring Patricia Arquette as well as a reoccurring role on The Young and the Restless.

David Sheftell

David Joseph Sheftell was born in Los Angeles, California, to Kim Sheftell, and Craig Evan Sheftell, an investment banker. His father had Russian Jewish Ancestory, while his mother was born in Sydney, Australia giving David his Dual Citizenship with both the United States and Australia. Having grown up in Calabasas David attended Viewpoint Preparatory School. There he excelled in sports such as Basketball and Volleyball, and in these he gained both his respect for the opponent as well as his competitive nature, always wanting to win. It wasn't until the 11th grade when his speech teacher, Mrs. Doris Warren, asked him to join the musical and recruited him for "Bye, Bye, Birdie" as the titular character, Conrad Birdie. Having known him for being personable as well as having hosted talent shows and being the President of his school, his teacher knew he would excel in this new role. Once he went into theater, the acting bug bit and hard. From there he attended Pepperdine University with a scholarship in Theater. With Malibu as his new home he was able to not only ingratiate himself within the community but also entertain it by appearing in 11 shows in his 4-year tenure. He became heavily involved with community service in performing with the Pepperdine Improv Troup and becoming that group's first ever 2-term President. After receiving his B.A. in Theater from Pepperdine David made the short move from Malibu to Hollywood where he began his career in Acting. During David's period in the extremely competitive Los Angeles Entertainment Industry, he was a working actor having appeared in Movies, Television, Mini-series, Commercials, and numerous Voice Over projects. There he learned not only a great deal about how to work with many different types of people but also developed a thick skin. Having appeared in "Stephen King's Bag of Bones" with Pierce Brosnon on A&E, as well as "The Young and the Restless" and "Days of Our Lives," and numerous times on cartoons such as "Family Guy," "American Dad," and "The Cleveland Show," he made some incredible contacts and life long friends. Yet during this period he also always pursued a career in Real Estate, using those contacts in the film and television industry to help further his Real Estate Career. Through these contacts he was able to partner with Madison Hildebrand of Million Dollar Listing LA and David Featured on the show heavily. Having lived all over Los Angeles David brings with him a wealth of knowledge for the Valley, the Westside, and Malibu. So if you are looking for someone knowledgeable, hardworking, dedicated, with a great team behind him, then he's man!

Michael McDowell

McDowell was born in Enterprise, Alabama. According to his biography in the 1985 edition of Toplin, McDowell lived in Medford, Massachusetts. He also maintained a residence in Hollywood with his sister Ann and adventurer-filmmaker Peter Lake. The biography described a typical day: McDowell "writes in the mornings and spends the rest of the day looking out of the window in hope that something interesting will happen" and "collects photographs of corpses". He specialized in collecting photographs of train-decapitation victims and plaques from baby caskets. McDowell's life partner of 30 years was the theatre historian and director Laurence Senelick. McDowell died in 1999 in Boston, Massachusetts from AIDS-related illness. His unfinished novel Candles Burning was "completed" by Tabitha King, wife of Stephen King, and published in 2006.

Julia Hapney

Julia Hapney grew up in a small town in south-eastern Ohio and came to Hollywood, California in 2004 to make movies. She was inspired by Stephen King, Wes Craven, and George Romero to name a few. By the tender age of 10 she was reading Stephen King and had viewed the entire horror section at her local video store. After high school she attended college concentrating on biology and hoping to study sharks, but left early after realizing her true passion was film. She then moved to California and enrolled in film school where she studied directing and screen-writing. While in film school Julia found her niche... make-up. She then attended make-up school and has been working as a make-up artist ever since, doing both high-fashion beauty makeup as well as special make-up effects.

Walter Fauntleroy

Walter Fauntleroy was born in Philadelphia, PA, but found himself moving all over the world with his family as a military dependent. Fauntleroy recently co-starred along side April Parker-Jones in the Chadwick Boseman directed short film "Heaven".

Fauntleroy has worked numerous film, television, and commercial projects, including: "Stephen King's: The Mist", "Note to Self", "HEAVEN", "The Young & the Restless", "Prison Break", and "NCIS: Los Angeles". Commercially, Fauntleroy has appeared in national & regional commercial/print ads including: Southwest Airlines, Pier 1 Imports, Denny's, Chili's and Frito Lay. Fauntleroy was also a nominee (Best Ensemble) at the 2010 NAACP Theatre Awards for his role in the theater production of "The River Niger".

Kayle Blogna

The first child of Paul and Sandra Blogna (followed 2 years later by a younger brother, Joshua), Kayle grew up in the small town of Massillon, Ohio, but always dreamed of something different. Wanting to be a performer since the age of 2, she moved to New York City in 2008 to pursue her dream. Kayle studied at The New York Conservatory for Dramatic Arts-The School for Film and Television (the brainchild of actress Joan See), learning everything from Meisner to Improvisation to Commercials and Voice Overs to Daytime Drama, and graduated May 2010.

Shortly after graduating, Kayle starred in the comedic horror feature film, You Can't Kill Stephen King, which has gained some popularity in various countries (it even aired in movie theaters in Japan) and is finally available on DVD and for streaming in North America! Kayle spent the next few years working steadily in NY in acting and modeling: she starred in commercials, web series', music videos, short films, and more feature films.

In 2014, Kayle moved back to Ohio to be near family. She recently signed with The Docherty Agency in Cleveland and is looking forward to print, voice over, and on camera work! Outside of performing, Kayle is a food blogger (The Cooking Actress) and event planner (Perfectly Planned Events) and she loves to read, watch TV and movies, cook and bake, and spend time with friends and family!

Daniel Licht

Daniel Licht was born in March 1957. Growing up in Detoit he first started playing music at high school and later studied jazz and composition at Hampshire College, Massachusetts. Upon graduating he moved to New York, establishing himself on the music scene but using the city as a base to compose internationally for stage and dance companies. He also began to write music for advertising campaigns for the likes of Sony and Mercedes Benz before his old classmate Christopher Young suggested a move to Hollywood to score for motion pictures. Whilst he has been noted for his contribution to horror movies based on the writings of Clive Barker and Stephen King he is also a versatile composer of television music, including the series 'Dexter', 'Body of Proof' and 'American Family, in addition to providing scores for video games such as 'Silent Hill'.

Rafael Moreu

Rafael was born and raised in Miami, Florida. His earliest memories of influence as a young artist are of standing eye-level to his father's architectural drafting table to watch blueprints take three-dimensional form as buildings, and of adding the finishing brush strokes to his mother's paintings. During his teen years, he rode the Florida rodeo and horse show circuit with his Cuban uncle, a former CIA asset, and worked on his ranch. Traveling with him on business excursions to Columbia and the Caribbean instilled in Rafael an appreciation for Latin America's Magic Realist authors.

Pursuing the love of the arts that his parents inspired, Rafael entered NYU's Tisch School of the Arts on full scholarship to study acting, stage directing, production design and film theory and history. A highlight of his experience at NYU was as a member of the first class taught by Oscar-nominated screenwriter David Mamet. After graduating Dean's List, he became the Co-Artistic Director of the Seraphim Theatre Company where he directed and produced plays with some of the best actors in New York, including the world premiere of Gary Lennon's "Blackout" which became the feature film, "Drunks".

While continuing his work with Seraphim, Rafael entered the film and television world as a very busy story analyst for New Line Cinema, Fine Line Features, Miramax, and Robert Halmi, all at the same time. At New Line, he discovered the script, "Hangin' with the Homeboys", for which he received a "Special Thank You" in the film credits and which won writer/director Joseph Vasquez the Waldo Salt Screenwriting Award at the 1990 Sundance Film Festival.

Halmi especially liked Rafael's work and hired him as Director of Development at RHI/Hallmark Entertainment. Rafael built the East Coast story department and was involved in the development of three miniseries, three feature films and eleven TV movies. At this time, he also associate produced the indie film, "The Next Step". Realizing that he wanted to not just develop other writers' work, Rafael began researching and writing his first spec script, "Hackers", which triggered his coming under surveillance by the FBI.

"Hackers" sold to United Artists and during the development process, Jeff Kleeman and studio head John Calley gave a stack of scripts to Oscar and Golden Globe-nominated screenwriter Jay Presson Allen for her to choose a writer to mentor. Rafael was honored that she chose him, and he still applies what he learned from her about story telling. After production wrapped on "Hackers" with director Ian Softley and star Angelina Jolie, Rafael wrote "The Rage: Carrie II" for UA, a sequel to the Stephen King/Brian DePalma horror classic "Carrie", starring Amy Irving and Emily Bergl.

He followed up by writing several as yet unproduced screenplays, including "One Hundred Minutes" for Harvey Weinstein and Miramax, and for United Artists "Devil's Playground" and "Bones", which he sold from an original pitch. Other highlights of his career include writing a remake of the 1949 Jacques Tourneau classic, "Catpeople", for Will Smith's Overbrook Entertainment, a draft of "Basic Instinct II" for director John McTiernan, and working as a story editor with Chris Carter's 10/13 Productions ("The X-Files", "The Lone Gunmen"). He taught at New York's School for Visual Arts and recently served as a judge for the UCLA Graduate Film School's 2008 Screenwriter's Showcase Contest.

Rafael is developing a graphic novel/game/film sci-fi project and co-writing a screenplay on the life of an iconic 19th Century weapons maker.

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