6 items from 2017
Hemlock Grove fans rejoice, TV’s erstwhile Roman Godfrey will be gracing your screens again soon.
Bill Skarsgard has been cast as a series regular in the upcoming Hulu series Castle Rock. Set in the Stephen King multiverse, the psychological-horror drama tells intertwining stories set in the fictional town of Castle Rock, Maine.
Dreyfuss will play James, Alexander’s character’s father. He is described as “a gruff, grizzled dysfunctional jerk of a dad who doesn’t have a single kind word to say about his son.” Dreyfuss won the Academy Award for Best Actor for his role in “The Goodbye Girl,” and was nominated for the same award for his role in “Mr. Holland’s Opus.” His other notable film roles include “Cl0se Encounters of the Third Kind,” “Jaws,” “American Graffiti,” and “Stand by Me.” On the television side, he recently starred in the ABC miniseries “Madoff”–based on the true story of the Bernie Madoff’s $65 billion Ponzi scheme–as well as the Fox event series “Shots Fired.”
He is repped by Apa. See a photo of Dreyfuss and Alexander on set below.
“Hit the Road »
- Joe Otterson
22 June 2017 9:00 AM, PDT | The Hollywood Reporter - Movie News | See recent The Hollywood Reporter - Movie News news »
Forget the fireplace or the safe deposit box, Richard Dreyfuss has found a more unique place to store his Oscar that works for it — and other items like milk, eggs and ketchup.
The veteran star, who took home a best actor statuette in 1978 for his work in The Goodbye Girl, tells THR that he keeps the award in the refrigerator. "I don't like to brag, but I like everyone to know about it," laughs the 69-year-old. "Sooner or later, I know they are all going to go to the refrigerator."
Dreyfuss, now starring on the series Shots Fired, »
- Chris Gardner
Powers Boothe with his daughter Parisse (both acted in Deadwood) at a 2006 Emmy partyThe Emmy winning character actor Powers Boothe, best known for screen villains on TV (Deadwood, Nashville) and in movies (Sin City, Tombstone) died yesterday morning in his sleep from natural causes. After Shakespearean work on stage after college, his screen career began with "bad Shakespeare" as part of the Richard III play within the Oscar nominated comedy The Goodbye Girl (1977) in which he mostly lays like a corpse on a table while Dreyfus overacts the hunchback around him. The on camera career stretched for nearly another 40 years ending with the recurring baddie role as one of Hydra's top leaders "Gideon Malick" on the third season of Marvel's Agents Of S.H.I.E.L.D. (2015/2016).
The native Texan was 68 years old and is survived by his wife of 48 years (they married in college before his acting career began) and their two children. »
- NATHANIEL R
Screen legend Powers Boothe died on Sunday. He was 68.
Boothe, best known for his powerhouse performances in westerns like Tombstone and the HBO original series Deadwood, died of natural causes in his sleep Sunday morning, the actor's rep confirmed to Et.
Photos: Stars We've Lost In Recent Years
Boothe's death was first announced on Twitter by his friend and colleague, Beau Bridges, who wrote, "It's with great sadness that I mourn the passing of my friend Powers Boothe. A dear friend, great actor, devoted father & husband."
The actor made his film debut in the 1977 film The Goodbye Girl, and built a career on playing mainly darker, villainous roles. Recently, he starred as the sinister Senator Roark in 2005's Sin City and its sequel, Sin City: A Dame to Kill For, in 2014.
Boothe also worked extensively on a number of TV shows, including Philip Marlow, Private Eye in the 1980s and the political thriller 24. Most recently, he had a recurring »
So far in this column, the default setting for TV horror has been the supernatural; usually ghosts (vengeful division), and a cult or two (whether it be Satan or crops). However, I would be remiss if I didn’t tend to any unusual domestic activities on a more human scale. This brings us to The Babysitter (1980), Peter Medak’s chilling tale of live-in help with some serious boundary issues. She doesn’t do windows, but she will do away with you and your family.
Originally airing on Friday, November 28th, 1980 as part of the ABC Friday Night Movie, The Babysitter as well as NBC’s Friday Night at the Movies would get trounced by CBS’ top rated shows The Dukes of Hazzard and Dallas, but those were number two and one in the land, so nobody was breaking through that block, not even the nanny from Hell.
Let’s see »
- Scott Drebit
6 items from 2017
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