4 names.

Cynthia Stevenson

Cynthia Stevenson was born in Oakland, California, to Al Stevenson, an upholstery warehouse owner and Gayle Stevenson née Boniface, an editor. She moved north with her mother and brother, Gregory, to Bellevue, Washington and then to Vancouver, British Columbia, where she spent most of her childhood.

Cynthia took her first step toward an acting career in the University of Victoria's Phoenix Theatre Program. Cynthia returned to California to complete her training, attending the renowned American Conservatory Theatre (ACT) in San Francisco, and the Drama Studio London at Berkeley.

After arriving in Los Angeles Cynthia found roles with an improv group and in two local theatre productions, one of which was a long-running hit, The Ladies Room, written and directed by Robin Schiff and produced by Aaron Spelling, which brought Cynthia critical acclaim for her comedic skills. Because of this work, she landed an immediate job on a TV sketch comedy, Off the Wall, where she was featured in 26 episodes.

Cynthia quickly built her resume with guest parts on popular sitcoms, including Empty Nest, Teddy Z., Newhart, Major Dad and others. Next came her first starring role as Jennifer Bass in My Talk Show, an original, offbeat nightly series, described as "the first cult hit" of the 1990s. It proved to be Cynthia's big break, as director Robert Altman noticed and cast her as Bonnie Sherow, playing opposite Tim Robbins, in his Oscar nominated film, The Player.

Legendary TV producers, Cherie and Bill Steinkellner, chose her for a recurring guest spot on their iconic hit series, Cheers. The producers then tapped her for a co-starring role in their next sitcom, Bob, playing Bob Newhart's daughter. That performance inspired the production team to create a new show - Hope & Gloria - especially for Cynthia. Cynthia was the center of a talented cast, including Jessica Lundy, Alan Thicke and Rico Colantoni. When talking about her career path, Cynthia is quick to point out that it was the Steinkellners who gave it direction.

With a versatility that moves easily between TV and film, Cynthia had leading roles in character-driven ensemble features, such as the David Brown produced Watch It, Julianna Lavin's Live Nude Girls, Jodie Foster's Home for the Holidays, Billy Crystal's Forget Paris and Todd Solondz's Happiness. She's been a recurring guest on network and cable shows, including Ally McBeal, Monk, Six Feet Under, According to Jim and The L Word.

When Lifetime decided to enter into the half hour comedy business, they tapped Cynthia for the lead role in Susan Beavers' Oh Baby, an innovative, first-person take on single motherhood which ran for two years. She then relocated to Vancouver (known as "Hollywood North"), where she starred as the troubled Joy Lass in the long-running Showtime favorite Dead Like Me. While working in Vancouver, Cynthia was featured in several family films, including Agent Cody Banks, Agent Cody Banks 2: Destination London and six Air Bud comedies for Disney and in Richard Benjamin's A Little Thing Called Murder opposite Judy Davis. Her roster also expanded with roles in independent films such as Neverwas, Case 39 and Reunion.

Before returning to Southern California in 2008, Cynthia was a series regular, playing the feisty female sheriff on ABC's Men in Trees, and also starred in Lifetime TV's Christmas comedy, Will You Merry Me, I Love You Beth Cooper, Jennifer's Body, and the long-awaited Dead Like Me (The Movie). Since relocating back to Los Angeles Cynthia has had guest and recurring roles on such shows as Life Unexpected, Grey's Anatomy and Off the Map as well as co-starring in the ABC series, Surviving Suburbia. Cynthia recently completed the soon to be released feature film Tiger Eyes.

Cynthia lives in the Los Angeles area with her husband and son.

Omar Paz Trujillo

Omar Paz Trujillo was born and raised in the Española Valley located in majestic northern New Mexico. The son of a Mexican-American Mother and Indo-Hispano Father (The Trujillo Family has been in northern New Mexico since its settlement in 1598), Omar's upbringing as a small-town Latino instilled in him strong ties to his family, culture and land.

Diagnosed with middle-child-syndrome at the age of 2, Omar resorted to "acting up" very early on in life, usually with entertaining results, and developed a knack and taste for performing in front of others. Omar did not train formally until he attended the University of New Mexico where he studied Film and Theatre, but his talent as an actor and singer were noticeable from the start and he was encouraged to pursue his childhood dreams by family, friends and teachers alike, and took roles in community and school productions throughout his childhood and adolescence.

Years of hard work and persistence led to Omar's first day on set as a speaking actor on the date of 07/07/07, which he took as a sign of the good fortune to come. Omar would not only be playing a supporting role, but also acting opposite Cuba Gooding Jr. as his partner "Luis DeSanto" in the film "Linewatch". The story behind his getting that role has a film-like quality to it as Omar was originally cast as "Juan", a minor character with only one line, but was later offered the supporting role of Luis after being asked to read Luis' lines at the film's "Table Read".

"Linewatch" was followed up with roles in "Terminator Salvation", WWE Studios' "The Reunion", and the film adaptation of Novelist Judy Blume's "Tiger Eyes".

One of Omar's latest roles, "Jesse Bonez" in Lionsgate's "Blaze You Out", has enabled him to fulfill a lifelong dream by giving him the opportunity to film in his hometown of Española, as well as work with childhood friend Diego Joaquin Lopez.

The most recent film project for Omar is Mattel's "American Girl: Saige Paints the Sky", where Omar plays a warm and friendly Ranch Foreman named Luis, who is a source of encouragement in young Saige's life.

In addition to pursuing a career in the film and entertainment industry, Omar is extremely passionate about preserving the cultural land-based traditions of northern New Mexico, and does his part by working his family's ancestral land, El Rincon Farm, which focuses on the growing of native crops including the famous Chimayo Chile. Omar's other passions include singing, writing, photography, as well as traveling the world.

Lawrence Blume

Lawrence Blume was named one of the "Ten Rising Stars of Comedy" by the Hollywood reporter for his first feature-length film,Martin & Orloff which premiered at the 2002 US Comedy Arts Festival in Aspen. The film has gone on to win the Chris Weztel Prize for Independent comedy from the Art Institute of Chicago, The Audience Award for Best Feature at the Lansing Film Festival, "Best of Fest" award at the Sarasota Film Festival, and was the headlining film at the Toyota NY Comedy Festival. 'Martin & Orloff' made its television debut on Comedy Central.

Lawrence recently wrote and directed _Tiger Eyes (2011)_, based on the bestseller by his mother, Judy Blume. 'Tiger Eyes' stars Willa Holland, Cynthia Stevenson, Tatanka Means and Russell Means. It was shot on location in Santa Fe, Los Alamos and the surrounding canyons of northern New Mexico. It is scheduled for release in 2012.

Blume has also directed two short dramatic films; "To Walk A City's Street" (Sci-Fi Channel), a science fiction thriller adapted from Clifford Simak's short story, and "Otherwise Known As Sheila The Great", a Weekend Special for ABC Television.

Lawrence has been a sound designer, film editor, and was the founder/co-owner of PostWorks, New York's largest post-production company. As a pioneer in non-linear editing he ran the post-production center at the Sundance Filmmaker's Lab and worked as a consultant to Avid Technology.

Jeanne Corcoran

Jeanne is the founding Director of the Sarasota County Film & Entertainment Office, which was established in 2007. It has served more than 2,000 projects of all types 2007 thru 2013.Corcoran was the State of Nevada Film Commission production manager and one of its film commissioners, located in the Las Vegas headquarters for a decade from 1997 to 2007. Prior to joining the Nevada film commission, Corcoran was an award-winning writer/producer/creative director in television and video productions in Las Vegas NV from 1992-1997, creating more than 300 concept-to-completion projects for Century Productions. Corcoran is also the author of the "Legs Barkley" murder mystery novel "Dying for an Elvis in Vegas." She is also the creator of the children's television program "Tales from the Storygenie", which aired on 48 stations of Lion Television and Tiger Eye Broadcasting. As the creative director of the multimedia company, Storygenie Enterprises, productions included original TV and video content, music, books, electronic media, web content and more.

4 names.