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Richard Dean Anderson

1st Ever HS Appearance!

Saturday Only!
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also known as Jeff Webber in the American soap-opera series General Hospital, then rose to prominence as the lead actor in the television series MacGyver (1985–1992). He later appeared in films such as Through the Eyes of a Killer (1992), Pandora's Clock (1996), and Firehouse (1997).

In 1997, Anderson returned to television as the lead actor of the series Stargate SG-1, a spin-off of the 1994 film Stargate. He played the lead from 1997 to 2005 and had a recurring role from 2005 to 2007. Since 1997, he has starred in only one film: Stargate: Continuum, released in 2008, as a spin-off film after the Stargate SG-1 series finale in 2007. He appeared in the follow-up Stargateseries Stargate: Atlantis and Stargate: Universe (as Major General and later Lieutenant General Jack O'Neill).

 

Anderson's first role was in the American soap opera, General Hospital as Dr. Jeff Webber from 1976 to 1981. In 1982–1983 He starred as Adam in the CBS television series Seven Brides for Seven Brothers (based very loosely on the movie of the same name). In the 1983–1984 season, he played Lieutenant Simon Adams on the 22-week Dennis Weaver series Emerald Point N.A.S. on CBS, stealing away Celia Warren (Susan Dey), the wife of naval lawyer Jack Warren (Charles Frank).Anderson then played Tony Kaiser in the acclaimed TV movie Ordinary Heroes, which aired in 1986

Anderson came to fame in the lead role of Angus MacGyver in the hit television series MacGyver, which lasted from 1985 to 1992 and was highly successful throughout its seven-year run. The character Angus MacGyver, also known as just MacGyver or Mac, was an optimistic action hero who was notable for using a Swiss Army knife instead of a firearm as his tool of choice.

Anderson would go on to produce two follow-up movies to MacGyver in 1994.After MacGyver ended, Anderson stated "MacGyver was seven years of being in virtually every frame that was shot and having absolutely no life at all.

From 1997 to 2005, Anderson starred as Jack O'Neill in Stargate SG-1, based on the movie Stargate starring Kurt Russell and James Spader. John Symes, president of Metro–Goldwyn–Mayer (MGM), called Anderson himself and asked him if he wanted a part in the series. Anderson watched the Stargate film over and over again and came to the conclusion that the film had "great potential" and signed a contract with the Stargate producers. Anderson agreed to become involved with the project if his character was allowed significantly more comedic leeway than Kurt Russell's character in the feature film. He also requested Stargate SG-1 be more of an ensemble show so that he would not be carrying the plot alone as he did on MacGyver. In season eight, he chose to have his character "promoted" to base commander on Don S. Davis's advice.This enabled Davis to retire from acting due to his ailing health and Anderson to take over the smaller role which involved far less on-location shooting so that he could spend more time with his young daughter.The following season, Anderson terminated his status as star and producer of Stargate SG-1 opting to make several guest appearances per season instead, allowing his sizable role to be filled by veteran actors Ben Browder (replacing Anderson as field commander), Claudia Black(replacing Anderson as the comic relief) and Emmy nominee Beau Bridges (replacing Anderson as Base commander).

At the Air Force Association's 57th Annual Air Force Anniversary Dinner in Washington, D.C., on September 14, 2004, then-Air Force Chief-of-Staff General John P. Jumper presented Anderson with an award because of his role as star and executive producer of Stargate SG-1, a series which portrayed the Air Force in a positive light from its premiere. Anderson was also made an honorary Air Force brigadier general.

 

n 1995, he co-starred with John de Lancie in Legend, a comic series of only twelve episodes about a dime novel writer in the Wild West who, against his will, has to play the role of his own fictional character. Originally written as a TV movie, with the decision to make Legend a series, the original teleplay became the two-hour pilot episode. Anderson was applauded for his roles as Ernest Pratt and Nicodemus Legend by many critics, most notably John O'Connor from The New York Times.

A great fan of the television show The Simpsons, which he repeatedly referenced during his time on SG-1, Anderson was invited in 2005 to guest star on the show. He voiced himself in the episode "Kiss Kiss, Bang Bangalore", in which the actor was kidnapped by Selma and Patty Bouvier, Marge Simpson's sisters, his MacGyver character having been their longstanding heartthrob.[8] Dan Castellaneta, the voice actor who portrays Homer Simpson (among other characters), made a guest appearance on Stargate SG-1 ("Citizen Joe") and, in describing his unnatural ability to see the life events of Jack O'Neill, made reference to O'Neill's fondness for The Simpsons.

Anderson briefly reprised his role as Angus MacGyver in 2006 when he appeared in a MasterCard commercial during Super Bowl XL. While the plot follows the "MacGyver Formula", it is somewhat satirical of the series, showing unlikely if not impossible solutions to the obstacles faced by Anderson's character (in one shot, he cuts through a thick rope with a pine-scented air freshener) The official MasterCard website for the commercial refers to it as "the Return of MacGyver".

Lee David Zlotoff, the creator of MacGyver, announced on May 3, 2008, that a MacGyver film was in production. Anderson has expressed interest in revisiting his role; however, there is no word on who will be playing the role of MacGyver in the film.

Anderson cameoed as MacGyver in what seemed to be a Saturday Night Live advertisement parody featuring the show's recurring character MacGruber (portrayed by Will Forte), but was rather a real commercial for both Saturday Night Live and Pepsi, in which the titular character becomes obsessed with the soft drink. This aired three times during the January 31, 2009, SNL broadcast, and the second part aired again during Super Bowl XLIII on the following day.

Anderson has also played the role of General Jack O'Neill in Stargate Atlantis and Stargate Universe, which first aired in October 2009.

William Shatner

Saturday Only!
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born March 22, 1931 actor, singer, author, producer, director, spokesman, and comedian. He gained worldwide fame and became a cultural icon for his portrayal of James T. Kirk, Captain of the USS Enterprise, in the science fiction television series Star Trek (1966-69), Star Trek: The Animated Series (1973-74), and in seven of the subsequent Star Trek feature films (1979-94).

He has written a series of books chronicling his experiences playing Captain Kirk and being a part of Star Trek, and has co-written several novels set in the Star Trek universe. He has also written a series of science fiction novels called TekWar which was adapted for television.

Shatner also played the eponymous veteran police sergeant in T. J. Hooker (1982-86). Afterwards, he hosted the reality-based television series Rescue 911 (1989-96), which won a People's Choice Award for Favorite New TV Dramatic Series. He has since worked as a musician, author, director and celebrity pitchman. He also memorably starred as attorney Denny Crane in the television dramas The Practice (2004) and its spin-off Boston Legal (2004-08), for which he won two Emmy Awards and a Golden Globe Award.

After graduating from McGill University in 1952, Shatner became the business manager for the Mountain Playhouse in Montreal before joining the Canadian National Repertory Theatre in Ottawa. Trained as a classical Shakespearean actor, Shatner began performing at the Stratford Shakespeare Festival in Stratford, Ontario, beginning in 1954. He played a range of roles at the Stratford Festival in productions that included a minor role in the opening scene of a renowned and nationally televised production of Sophocles' Oedipus Rex directed by Tyrone Guthrie, Shakespeare's Henry V, and Marlowe's Tamburlaine the Great, in which Shatner made his Broadway debut in 1956. In 1954, he was cast as Ranger Bob on The Canadian Howdy Doody Show. Shatner was understudy to Christopher Plummer; the two would later star as adversaries in Star Trek VI: The Undiscovered Country.

Though his official movie debut was in the 1951 Canadian film, The Butler's Night Off, Shatner's first feature role came in the 1958 MGM film The Brothers Karamazov with Yul Brynner, in which he starred as the youngest of the Karamazov brothers, Alexei. In December of the same year, he appeared opposite Ralph Bellamy playing Roman tax collectors in Bethlehem on the day of Jesus' birth in a vignette of a Hallmark Hall of Fame live television production entitled The Christmas Tree directed by Kirk Browning, which featured in other vignettes such stars as Jessica Tandy, Margaret Hamilton, Bernadette Peters, Richard Thomas, Cyril Ritchard and Carol Channing. Shatner had a leading role in an Alfred Hitchcock Presents third-season (1957-1958) episode titled "The Glass Eye", one of his first appearances on American television.

Shatner (Archie Goodwin, left) and Kurt Kasznar (Nero Wolfe) in the aborted 1959 CBS television series Nero Wolfe
In 1959, he received decent reviews when he took on the role of Lomax in the Broadway production of The World of Suzie Wong. In March 1959 while performing on stage in Suzie Wong, Shatner was also playing detective Archie Goodwin in what would have been television's first Nero Wolfe series had it not been aborted by CBS after shooting a pilot and a few episodes. In 1960, he appeared twice as Wayne Gorham in NBC's Outlaws Western series with Barton MacLane, and then in another Alfred Hitchcock Presents fifth-season episode titled "Mother, may I go out to swim?" In 1961, he starred in the Broadway play A Shot in the Dark with Julie Harris and directed by Harold Clurman. Walter Matthau (who won a Tony Award for his performance) and Gene Saks were also featured in this play. Shatner also starred in two episodes of the NBC television series Thriller, "The Grim Reaper" and "The Hungry Glass." In 1961, he also starred in the film The Explosive Generation.

Guthrie had called the young Shatner the Stratford Festival's most promising actor, and he was seen as a peer to contemporaries like Steve McQueen, Paul Newman and Robert Redford. Shatner was not as successful as the others, however, and during the 1960s he "became a working actor who showed up on time, knew his lines, worked cheap and always answered his phone." His motto was "Work equals work", but Shatner's willingness to take any role, no matter how "forgettable", likely hurt his career In 1962, he starred in Roger Corman's movie The Intruder. He also appeared in the Stanley Kramer film Judgment at Nuremberg and two episodes, "Nick of Time" and "Nightmare at 20,000 Feet", of the science fiction anthology series The Twilight Zone. In the 1963-1964 season, he appeared in episodes of two ABC series, Channing and The Outer Limits ("Cold Hands, Warm Heart"). In 1963, he starred in the Family Theater production called "The Soldier" and received credits in other programs of The Psalms series. That same year, he guest starred in Route 66, in the episode, "Build Your Houses with Their Backs to the Sea." In 1964, he guest starred in the episode "He Stuck in His Thumb" of the CBS drama The Reporter. Also in 1964, he co-starred with Laurence Harvey, Claire Bloom, Paul Newman and Edward G. Robinson in the western film The Outrage.

In 1965, Shatner guest-starred as Major Curt Brown in second season episode 9, "I Am the Enemy" of 12 O'Clock High. He guest-starred in The Man from U.N.C.L.E. in an episode that also featured Leonard Nimoy, with whom Shatner would soon be paired in Star Trek. He also starred in the critically acclaimed drama For the People in 1965, as an assistant district attorney, costarring with Jessica Walter. The program lasted for only thirteen episodes. Shatner starred in the 1966 gothic horror film Incubus, the second feature-length movie ever made with all dialogue spoken in Esperanto. He also starred in an episode of Gunsmoke in 1966 as the character Fred Bateman. He appeared as attorney-turned-counterfeiter Brett Skyler in a 1966 episode of The Big Valley, "Time To Kill." In 1967, he starred in the little known film White Comanche starring as two characters: Johnny Moon and his twin brother Notah.

Star Trek
Main article: Star Trek: The Original Series

Shatner as Captain James T. Kirk in a promotional photograph
Shatner was first cast as Captain James T. Kirk for the second pilot of Star Trek, titled "Where No Man Has Gone Before". He was then contracted to play Kirk for the Star Trek series and held the role from 1966 to 1969. During its original run on NBC, the series pulled in only modest ratings and was cancelled after three seasons. In 1973, he returned to the role of Captain Kirk, albeit only in voice, in the animated Star Trek series. In his role as Kirk, Shatner famously kissed actress Nichelle Nichols (Lt. Uhura) in the November 22, 1968, Star Trek episode, "Plato's Stepchildren." The episode is popularly cited as the first example of a kiss between a white man and a black woman on scripted television in the United States

1970s
Shatner's wife Gloria Rand divorced him in March 1969. After Star Trek was cancelled that year, Shatner experienced difficulty in finding work in the early 1970s having been somewhat typecast from his role as Kirk. With very little money and few acting prospects, Shatner lost his home and lived in a truck bed camper in the San Fernando Valley until small roles turned into higher-paying jobs. Shatner refers to this part of his life as "that period", a humbling time during which he would take any odd job, including small party appearances, to support his family.

Shatner again appeared in "schlock" films, such as Corman's Big Bad Mama (1974) and the horror film The Devil's Rain (1975) and the TV movie The Horror at 37,000 Feet, which many fans believe is his worst work Shatner received good reviews as the lead prosecutor in a 1971 PBS adaptation of Saul Levitt's play The Andersonville Trial. Other television appearances included a starring role in the western-themed secret agent series Barbary Coast during 1975 and 1976, and guest roles on many 1970s series such as The Six Million Dollar Man, Columbo, The Rookies, Kung Fu, Ironside and Mission: Impossible. A martial arts enthusiast, Shatner studied American Kenpo karate under black belt Tom Bleecker (who trained under the founder of American Kenpo Ed Parker). Shatner was an occasional celebrity guest on The $10,000 Pyramid and The $20,000 Pyramid in the 1970s, once appearing opposite Nimoy in a week-long match-up billed as "Kirk vs. Spock." In a notable 1977 appearance he gave an illegal clue ("you're blessed" for Things That Are Blessed) at the top of the pyramid ($200) which deprived the contestant of a big money win, and reacted strongly, throwing his chair out of the Winner's Circle. Other shows included The Hollywood Squares, Celebrity Bowling, Beat the Clock, Tattletales, Mike Stokey's Stump the Stars and Match Game. Richard Dawson, during an Archive of American Television interview, mentioned that Shatner was Mark Goodson's first choice to host the Family Feud pilot in 1976, but gave the job to Dawson instead He did a number of television commercials for Ontario-based Loblaws and British Columbia-based SuperValu supermarket chains in the 1970s, and finished the Loblaws ad spots by saying, "At Loblaws, more than the price is right. But, by Gosh, the price is right. He also did a number of television commercials for General Motors, endorsing the Oldsmobile brand, and Promise margarine.

A return to Kirk and to work
After its cancellation, Star Trek unexpectedly engendered a cult following during the 1970s from syndicated reruns, and Captain Kirk became a cultural icon. Shatner began appearing at Star Trek conventions organized by Trekkies. In the mid-1970s, Paramount began pre-production for a revised Star Trek television series, tentatively titled Star Trek: Phase II. However, the phenomenal success of Star Wars led the studio to instead consider developing a Star Trek motion picture. Shatner and the other original Star Trek cast members returned to their roles when Paramount produced Star Trek: The Motion Picture, released in 1979. It re-established Shatner as a major film studio actor, and he played Kirk in the next six Star Trek films, ending with the character's death in 1994's Star Trek Generations. Some later appearances in the role are in the movie sequences of the video game Starfleet Academy (1997), briefly for a DirecTV advertisement using footage from Star Trek VI: The Undiscovered Country running from late summer 2006, and the 2013 Academy Awards, in which he reprised the role for a comedic interlude with host Seth MacFarlane.

Shatner, on his reluctance to attend Star Trek conventions
Although Trekkies had resurrected Star Trek after cancellation, in a 1986 Saturday Night Live sketch about a Star Trek convention, Shatner advised a room full of fans to "get a life."The much-discussed sketch accurately portrayed his feelings about Trekkies, which the actor had previously discussed in interviews Shatner had been their unwilling subject of adoration for decades; as early as April 1968, a group attempted to rip his clothes off as the actor left 30 Rockefeller Plaza, and he stopped attending conventions for more than a decade during the 1970s and 1980s. Shatner also appeared in the film Free Enterprise in 1998, in which he played himself and tried to dispel the Kirk image of himself from the view of the film's two lead characters. He also has found an outlet in spoofing the cavalier, almost superhuman, persona of Captain Kirk in films such as Airplane II: The Sequel (1982) and National Lampoon's Loaded Weapon 1 (1993). In 1994, he starred as the murderer in the Columbo episode "Butterfly in Shades of Grey."

Besides the Star Trek films, Shatner landed a starring role on television as a police officer in T. J. Hooker, which ran from 1982 to 1986. He then hosted the popular dramatic re-enactment series Rescue 911 from 1989 to 1996. During the 1980s Shatner also began directing film and television, directing numerous episodes of T. J. Hooker and the feature film Star Trek V: The Final Frontier.

Subsequent acting and media career
Shatner has enjoyed success with a series of science fiction novels published under his name, though most are widely believed to have been written by uncredited co-writers such as William T. Quick and Ron Goulart. The first, published in 1989, was TekWar, which Shatner claims he developed initially as a screenplay during a Writers Guild strike that delayed production of Star Trek V: The Final Frontier. This popular series of books led to four TekWar television movies, in which Shatner played the role of Walter Bascom, the lead character's boss. A short-lived television series followed, airing on USA Network and Sci-Fi Channel in the United States and CTV in Canada, in which Shatner made several appearances in the Bascom role and directed some of the episodes.

In 1995, a first-person shooter game named William Shatner's TekWar was released, and was the first game to use the Build engine. He also played as a narrator in the 1995 American documentary film Trinity and Beyond: The Atomic Bomb Movie directed by Peter Kuran. He narrated the 1999 television miniseries shot in New Zealand A Twist in the Tale. In the television series 3rd Rock from the Sun, Shatner appeared in several 1999-2000 episodes as the "Big Giant Head", a high-ranking officer from the same alien planet as the Solomon family who becomes a womanizing party-animal on Earth. The role earned Shatner an Emmy Award nomination.

Shatner has appeared in advertisements for many companies and products. In the early 1980s he appeared in print and television ads endorsing the Commodore VIC-20 home computer. Since the late 1990s he has done a series of commercials for the travel web site priceline.com, in which Shatner plays a pompous, fictionalized version of himself Although he received stock options for the commercials, Shatner says that reports that they are now worth hundreds of millions of dollars are exaggerated. Shatner was also the CEO of the Toronto, Ontario-based C.O.R.E. Digital Pictures, a special effects studio that operated from 1994 to 2010

In May 1999, Simon & Schuster published Shatner's book, Get a Life!, which details his experiences with Star Trek fandom, anecdotes from Trek conventions, and his interviews with dedicated fans, in particular those who found deeper meaning in the franchise.

In 2000, Shatner co-starred in the movie Miss Congeniality as Stan Fields, playing the role of co-host of the Miss United States Pageant alongside future Boston Legal co-star Candice Bergen. He reprised the role in the 2004 sequel Miss Congeniality 2: Armed and Fabulous, in which Stan Fields was kidnapped in Las Vegas along with the winner of the pageant of the previous year. In the 2001 live-action/animated film Osmosis Jones, he voiced Mayor Phlegmming, the self-centered head of the "City of Frank", a community comprising all the cells and microorganisms of a man's body who is constantly preoccupied with his reelection and his own convenience, even to the detriment of his "city" and constituents. In 2003, Shatner appeared in Brad Paisley's "Celebrity" and "Online" music videos along with Little Jimmy Dickens, Jason Alexander, and Trista Rehn. Shatner also had a supporting role in the 2004 comedy DodgeBall: A True Underdog Story, which starred Ben Stiller and Vince Vaughn. Star Trek: Enterprise producer Manny Coto stated in Star Trek Communicator's October 2004 issue that he was preparing a three-episode story arc for Shatner. Shortly thereafter, Enterprise was cancelled.

After David E. Kelley saw Shatner's commercials, he joined the final season of the legal drama The Practice. His Emmy-award winning role, the eccentric but highly capable attorney Denny Crane, was essentially "William Shatner the man . . . playing William Shatner the character playing the character Denny Crane, who was playing the character William Shatner." Shatner took the Crane role to Boston Legal, and won a Golden Globe, an Emmy in 2005, and was nominated again in 2006, 2007, 2008, and 2009 for his work. With the 2005 Emmy win, Shatner became one of the few actors (along with co-star James Spader as Alan Shore) to win an Emmy Award while playing the same character in two different series. Even rarer, Shatner and Spader each won a second consecutive Emmy while playing the same character in two different series. Shatner remained with the series until its end in 2008.

Shatner made several guest appearances on The Tonight Show with Conan O'Brien, including cameos reciting Sarah Palin's resignation speech, Twitter posts, and autobiography,. (Palin herself made a cameo on the show in December 2009, reciting passages from Shatner's autobiography, Up Til' Now in front of Shatner himself.) He has also recited Twitter posts by Levi Johnston, father of Palin's grandson. He also appears in the opening graphics of the occasional feature "In the Year 3000", with his disembodied head floating through space, announcing, "And so we take a cosmic ride into that new millennium; that far off reality that is the year 3000," followed by the tag line, "It's the future, man." He also played the voice of Ozzie the opossum in DreamWorks' 2006 feature Over the Hedge.

Shatner's star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame
In January 2007, Shatner launched a series of daily vlogs on his life called ShatnerVision on the LiveVideo.com website. In 2008, he launched his video blogs on YouTube in a project renamed "The Shatner Project." Shatner also starred as the voice of Don Salmonella Gavone on the 2009 YouTube animated series The Gavones.

Shatner was not "offered or suggested" a role in the 2009 film Star Trek Director J. J. Abrams said in July 2007 that the production was "desperately trying to figure out a way to put him in" but that to "shove him in . . . would be a disaster" an opinion echoed by Shatner in several interviews. At a convention held in 2010, Shatner commented on the film by saying "I've seen that wonderful film." Shatner had invented his own idea about the beginning of Star Trek with his 2007 novel, Star Trek: Academy Collision Course His autobiography Up Till Now: The Autobiography was released in 2008. He was assisted in writing it by David Fisher. Shatner has a star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame (for television work) at 6901 Hollywood Boulevard. He also has a star on the Canada's Walk of Fame. Shatner was the first Canadian actor to star in three successful television series on three different major networks (NBC, CBS, and ABC). He also starred in the CBS sitcom $#*! My Dad Says, which is based on the Twitter feed Shit My Dad Says created by Justin Halpern. The series premiered in late 2010 and was canceled May 2011. Shatner is also the host of the interview show Shatner's Raw Nerve on The Biography Channel, and the Discovery Channel television series Weird or What? Also in 2011, Shatner appeared in the episode of Psych titled, "In For a Penny" on the USA Network as the estranged father of Junior Detective Juliet O'Hara (Maggie Lawson). He has signed on to continue the role into the 2012 season.

In 2011, Shatner starred in The Captains, a feature-length documentary which he also wrote and directed. The film follows Shatner as he interviews the other actors who have portrayed starship captains within the Star Trek franchise. Shatner's interviewees included Patrick Stewart, Avery Brooks, Kate Mulgrew, Scott Bakula, and Chris Pine. In the film, Shatner also interviews Christopher Plummer, who is an old friend and colleague from Shatner's days with the Stratford Shakespeare Festival

Shatner's star on the Canada's Walk of Fame
In February 2012, Shatner performed in a new one-man show on Broadway, called Shatner's World: We Just Live in It. After a 3-week run at the Music Box Theatre, the show is currently touring throughout the United States
In May 2012, Shatner was the guest presenter on the British satirical television quiz show Have I Got News for You, during which he coined the portmanteau "pensioneer", combining the words "pensioner" and "pioneer."

On July 28, 2012, the premium cable TV channel Epix premiered Get a Life!, a documentary on Star Trek fandom starring Shatner that takes its title from his infamous Saturday Night Live line and his 1999 book on the topic
On September 25, 2012, Shatner portrayed the home plate umpire in the music video "At Fenway", which was written and recorded by crooner Brian Evans.. Evans' work is the first song to be written about Fenway Park to be licensed by Major League Baseball.

On April 24, 2014 he performed for one night only an autobiographical one-man show on Broadway, which was later broadcast in over 700 theaters across Canada, Australia, and the United States. A large portion of the revenue went to charity.

Nichelle Nichols

Farewell Tour Final Appearance!
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an American actress, singer and voice artist. She sang with Duke Ellington and Lionel Hampton before turning to acting. Her most famous role is that of communications officer Lieutenant Uhura aboard the USS Enterprise in the popular Star Trek television series.

Also as well as the succeeding motion pictures, where her character was eventually promoted in Starfleet to the rank of commander. Her Star Trek character was groundbreaking in U.S society at the time, and civil rights leader Martin Luther King, Jr. personally praised her work on the show and asked her to remain when she was considering leaving the series.

Her break came in an appearance in Kicks and Co., Oscar Brown, Jr.'s highly touted, but ill-fated musical. In the thinly veiled satire of Playboy magazine, she played Hazel Sharpe, a voluptuous campus queen who was being tempted by the devil and Orgy Magazine to become "Orgy Maiden of the Month." Although the play closed after its brief try-out in Chicago, in an ironic twist, she attracted the attention of Hugh Hefner, the publisher of Playboy, who was so impressed with her appearance that he booked her immediately at his Chicago Playboy Club. While still in Chicago, she performed at the "Blue Angel"& a production of Carmen Jones and performed in a New York production of Porgy and Bess. Between acting and singing engagements, Nichols did occasional modeling work.

In January 1967, Nichols also was featured on the cover of Ebony magazine, and had two feature articles in the publication in five years.

Nichols toured the United States, Canada and Europe as a singer with the Duke Ellington and Lionel Hampton bands. . Prior to being cast as Lieutenant Uhura in Star Trek, Nichols was a guest actress on television producer Gene Roddenberry's first series The Lieutenant.

On Star Trek Nichols gained popular recognition by being one of the first black women featured in a major television series not portraying a servant; her prominent supporting role as a bridge officer was unprecedented. During the first year of the series, Nichols was tempted to leave the show, as she wanted to pursue a Broadway career; however, a conversation with Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr., changed her mind. She has said that King personally encouraged her to stay on the show, telling her that he was a big fan of the series. He said she "could not give up" because she was playing a vital role model for black children and young women across the country, as well as for other children who would see Blacks appearing as equals. It is also often reported that Dr. King added that "Once that door is opened by someone, no one else can close it again."

Former NASA astronaut Mae Jemison has cited Nichols's role of Lieutenant Uhura as her inspiration for wanting to become an astronaut and Whoopi Goldberg has also spoken of Nichols's influence. Goldberg asked for a role on Star Trek: The Next Generation, and the character of Guinan was specially created, while Jemison appeared in an episode of the series.

In her role as Lieutenant Uhura, Nichols famously kissed white actor William Shatner as Captain James T. Kirk in the November 22, 1968, Star Trek episode "Plato's Stepchildren". The episode is popularly cited as the first example of an inter-racial kiss on United States television.

The Shatner-Nichols kiss was seen as groundbreaking, even though the kiss was portrayed as having been forced by alien telekinesis. There was some praise and some protest. In her 1994 autobiography, Beyond Uhura, Star Trek and Other Memories, on page 197 Nichols cites a letter from one white Southerner who wrote: "I am totally opposed to the mixing of the races. However, any time a red-blooded American boy like Captain Kirk gets a beautiful dame in his arms that looks like Uhura, he ain't gonna fight it." During the Comedy Central roast of Shatner on August 20, 2006, Nichols jokingly referred to the groundbreaking moment and said, "Let's make TV history again ... and you can kiss my black ass!"

Despite the cancellation of the series in 1969, Star Trek lived on in other ways, and continued to play a part in Nichols's life. She again provided the voice of Uhura in Star Trek: The Animated Series; in one episode, "The Lorelei Signal", Uhura assumes command of the Enterprise. Nichols noted in her autobiography her frustration over this never occurring in the original series. Also, Nichols has co-starred in six Star Trek motion pictures, the last one being Star Trek VI: The Undiscovered Country.

After the cancellation of Star Trek, Nichols volunteered her time in a special project with NASA to recruit minority and female personnel for the space agency, which proved to be a success. She began this work by making an affiliation between NASA and a company which she helped to run, Women in Motion.

Those recruited include Dr. Sally Ride, the first American female astronaut, and United States Air Force Colonel Guion Bluford, the first African-American astronaut, as well as Dr. Judith Resnik and Dr. Ronald McNair, who both flew successful missions during the Space Shuttle program before their deaths in the Space Shuttle Challenger disaster on January 28, 1986. Recruits also included Charles Bolden, the current NASA administrator, and Lori Garver, the current Deputy Administrator.

In 1994, she published her autobiography Beyond Uhura: Star Trek and Other Memories. In it, Nichols claimed that the role of Peggy Fair from the television show Mannix was offered to her during the final season of Star Trek but producer Gene Roddenberry refused to release her from her contract. Between the end of the original series and the Star Trek animated show and feature films, Nichols appeared in small TV and film roles. She portrayed a foul-mouthed madam in Truck Turner (1974) opposite Isaac Hayes - which was her only appearance in a blaxploitation film.
Michelle Johnson
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at the age of 17, and only two months out of high school in Phoenix, Arizona, Michelle was signed up by the director Stanley Donen for a supporting actress role with Michael Caine in the movie comedy Blame It on Rio.

A tall, slender beauty, Michelle had finished high school one semester early, and she was preparing to move to New York City to begin her modeling career when Mr. Donen spotted a small photo of her in the fashion magazine "W".

Michelle has appeared in a number of roles over her career ("Far And Away", "Gung Ho", "Death Becomes Her", "Waxwork", "Dr Giggles"). She also appeared in television movies ("Dallas:War Of The Ewings") and television series, including a recurring role for one season of The Love Boat.

She is currently producing a new album of songs.
Tom Payne
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an English actor. He is known for appearing on AMC's The Walking Dead as Paul "Jesus" Rovia (2016–2018).

In January 2007, he first appeared in Waterloo Road for the BBC, playing sixth former Brett Aspinall. Despite being 24 at the time, Payne portrayed a 17-year-old character. He remained in the series until the end of the following season in March 2008. It was revealed afterwards that he would not be returning for the new season, beginning in January 2009.

In 2009, Payne played George Best in Best: His Mother's Son, a BBC 2 film about the legendary footballer. In the same year he appeared in Marple: They Do It With Mirrors and Wuthering Heights for ITV.

Payne was named as one of Screen International's Stars of Tomorrow 2007

On 8 March 2010, it was announced that Tom had joined the cast of Luck a new pilot for HBO directed by Michael Mann, written by David Milch, starring Dustin Hoffman and Nick Nolte. He plays the role of a Cajun jockey.

In 2012, he was cast in the title role of The Physician (based on the book of the same name) alongside Stellan Skarsgard and Ben Kingsley.

Payne was cast with a recurring role in Season 6 of The Walking Dead, as Paul "Jesus" Rovia, and promoted to series regular for season 7

Gates McFadden

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an American actress and choreographer. She is usually credited as Cheryl McFadden when working as a choreographer and Gates McFadden when working as an actress.

She is best known for playing Dr. Beverly Crusher in the Star Trek: The Next Generation television series and in the four subsequent films

In 1987, McFadden was cast as Dr. Beverly Crusher on Star Trek: The Next Generation. The Crusher character was slated to be Captain Jean-Luc Picard's love interest; another important aspect of the character was being a widow balancing motherhood and a career. Maurice Hurley, head writer and showrunner, did not like working with McFadden and, at Hurley's demand, she was fired at the end of season one.[7] Diana Muldaur joined the production as the Enterprise's new chief medical officer, Dr. Katherine Pulaski, for the second season.

McFadden co-starred in the 1990 comedy Taking Care of Business starring James Belushi, and fellow Next Generation alumnus, John de Lancie (Q). In 1992, she appeared alongside fellow cast members Patrick Stewart, Jonathan Frakes, Brent Spiner, and Colm Meaney in a production of Every Good Boy Deserves Favour, which was performed in four cities. She also starred in the 1995 television series Marker with Richard Grieco and appeared in the made-for-television movie Crowned and Dangerous with Yasmine Bleeth in 1997. Additional television work was the role of Allison Rourke, Paul Buchman's boss, in four episodes of the sitcom Mad About You. In the spring of 2006, McFadden appeared in a series of television commercials for Microsoft

Anne Schedeen

1st Ever Appearance!
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an American actress who was born in Portland, Oregon. She is best known for her role as Kate Tanner on ALF, which ran from 1986 to 1990.

One of her earliest starring roles was as attorney Sara Frank on the short-lived prime-time soap, Paper Dolls. Other credits include guest roles on such hit television series as Cheers, Three's Company, The Incredible Hulk, Baretta, Family, Emergency!, McCloud, Marcus Welby, M.D., Magnum, P.I., Murder, She Wrote, Judging Amy, The Six Million Dollar Man, The Bionic Woman, E/R, and Simon & Simon. Her film credits include Embryo and Second Thoughts.
Annette Azcuy

1st Ever HS Appearance!
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an actress, known for "Bill & Ted's Bogus Journey" where she played 'Princess Elizabeth' Her work includes "American Horror Story" & the mini-series "Sinatra".

Angie Dickinson

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is an American actress who has appeared in more than 50 films and starred on television as Sergeant Leann "Pepper" Anderson in the successful 1970s crime series Police Woman.

In 1953, she placed second in a beauty pageant. Soon after her first marriage to Gene Dickinson she decided to pursue a career in acting. She studied the craft and a few years later was approached by NBC to guest-star on a number of variety shows, including The Colgate Comedy Hour. She soon met Frank Sinatra who became a lifelong friend. She would later play Sinatra's wife in the film Ocean's Eleven.

On New Year's Eve 1954, Dickinson made her acting debut in an episode of Death Valley Days. This led to other roles in such productions as Buffalo Bill Jr, eight episodes of Matinee Theatre, City Detective, Gray Ghost, General Electric Theater, The Life and Legend of Wyatt Earp, Broken Arrow, Meet McGraw (twice), Northwest Passage, Gunsmoke, The Virginian, Tombstone Territory, Cheyenne, Meet McGraw, The Restless Gun, Perry Mason, Mike Hammer, Wagon Train, Men Into Space, and a memorable turn as the duplicitous murder conspirator in a 1964 episode of the classic The Fugitive series with David Janssen and fellow guest star Robert Duvall. In 1965, she had a recurring role as Carol Tredman on Dr. Kildare.

Dickinson's film career began with small roles in Lucky Me (1954) with Doris Day, The Return of Jack Slade (1955), Man with the Gun (1955) and Hidden Guns (1956). She had her first starring role in Gun the Man Down (1956) with James Arness, followed by the Sam Fuller cult film China Gate (1957), which depicted an early view of the internal conflicts in Vietnam.

Casting directors began noticing her enigmatic charisma and her ironic, albeit seductive, delivery - at once femininely fluttery, yet undeniably edgy. She was armed with a fine physique, great legs, deepset brown eyes which could read as either warmly receptive or aloofly dismissive, and a striking, classical face which photographed as oval from the front but angular in profile.

In 1959, Dickinson appeared in Howard Hawks' Rio Bravo, in which she played a flirtatious gambler called "Feathers" who becomes attracted to the town sheriff played by Dickinson's childhood idol John Wayne. The film co-starred Dean Martin, Ricky Nelson and Walter Brennan. When Hawks sold his personal contract with her to a major studio without her knowledge, she was unhappy. Dickinson nonetheless became one of the more prominent leading ladies of the next decade, beginning with The Bramble Bush with Richard Burton and Ocean's Eleven with friends Sinatra and Martin, two films released in 1960.

These were followed by the political potboiler A Fever in the Blood (1961); a Belgian Congo-based melodrama The Sins of Rachel Cade (1962), in which she played a missionary nurse tempted by lust; and the European travelogue Rome Adventure (also known as Lovers Must Learn) in 1962; and Jean Negulesco's Jessica (1962) with Maurice Chevalier, in which she plays a young midwife who is resented by the married women of the town. Angie would also share the screen with friend Gregory Peck in the comedy-drama Captain Newman, M.D.

In The Killers, a film originally intended to be the very first made-for-TV movie but released to theatres due to its violent content, Dickinson reached the apex of her skills as a femme fatale. She is slapped by a villainous boyfriend, played by future U.S. President Ronald Reagan in his last movie role. This movie was directed by Don Siegel. It was a remake of the 1946 version based on a story by Ernest Hemingway.

Dickinson co-starred in the comedy The Art of Love (1965), in which she plays the love interest of both James Garner and Dick Van Dyke. She appeared in a star-studded Arthur Penn/Sam Spiegel production, The Chase (1966) along with Marlon Brando, Jane Fonda, Robert Redford, Robert Duvall and others.

Dickinson's best movie of this era was arguably John Boorman's cult classic Point Blank (1967), a lurid crime drama with Lee Marvin as a criminal betrayed by his wife and best friend and out for revenge. Epitomizing the stark urban mood of the period, the film's reputation has grown through the years.

Westerns would continue to be a part of her work in 1969, when she starred in Young Billy Young with Robert Mitchum, and in Sam Whiskey, where she gave a young Burt Reynolds his first on-screen kiss.

In 1971, she played a lascivious high school teacher in the dark comedy Pretty Maids All in a Row with Rock Hudson. One of Dickinson's best-known and most sexually provocative movie roles became the tawdry widow Wilma McClatchie from the Great Depression romp Big Bad Mama (1974) with William Shatner and Tom Skerritt. Although well into her forties at the time, she appeared nude in several scenes, creating interest in the movie and a new generation of male fans for Dickinson.

Dickinson returned to the small screen in March 1974 to play lead in an episode of the critically-acclaimed hit anthology series Police Story. That one guest appearance proved to be so popular that NBC offered Dickinson her own television show which became a ground-breaking weekly police series called Police Woman; it would be the first successful hour-long dramatic tv series to feature a woman in the title role. At first, Dickinson was reluctant to accept the role, but agreed to do the tv show when she decided she wanted to be a household name.

In the series, she played Sgt. Leanne "Pepper" Anderson, an officer of the Los Angeles Police Department's Criminal Conspiracy Unit. The show became a significant hit, even reaching Number One in many countries in which it aired during its first year. It would run for four seasons and Dickinson would win a Golden Globe award, and receive Emmy nominations for three consecutive years.

Co-starring on the show was Earl Holliman as Sergeant Bill Crowley, Andersen's commanding officer, along with Charles Dierkop as investigator Pete Royster and Ed Bernard as investigator Joe Styles.

The success of Dickinson's Police Woman television show resulted in a number of female-starring series like Charlie's Angels, Wonder Woman, The Bionic Woman, and Cagney and Lacey during the 1970s and 1980s. In 1987, the Los Angeles Police Department awarded Dickinson an honorary doctorate, which led her to quip, "Now you can call me Doctor Pepper."

After appearing in the TV mini-series Pearl (1978), Dickinson returned to the big screen in Brian De Palma's thriller Dressed to Kill (1980). The role earned her a 1981 Saturn Award for Best Actress. The film featured Dickinson in a 35-minute sequence, dialogue free, being stalked through the maze of a New York museum and ending shockingly with her character's brutal murder.

Earlier that year, she had been the first choice to play the character Krystle Carrington on the television series Dynasty but she turned it down; the role instead went to Linda Evans.

After nixing her own Johnny Carson-produced prospective sitcom, The Angie Dickinson Show, in 1980 after only two episodes had been shot because she didn't feel she was funny enough, the private-eye series Cassie & Co. became her unsuccessful attempt at a TV comeback. She then starred in several TV movies such as, One Shoe Makes it Murder (1982), Jealousy (1984), A Touch of Scandal (1984), and Stillwatch (1987). She also had a pivotal role in the highly rated mini-series Hollywood Wives (1985), based on a novel by Jackie Collins.

In 1995, Sydney Pollack cast her as the prospective mother-in-law of Greg Kinnear in the romantic comedy Sabrina starring Harrison Ford, a remake of the Billy Wilder classic. She also played Burt Reynolds' wife in the thriller The Maddening and the mother of Rick Aiello and Robert Cicchini in the National Lampoon comedy The Don's Analyst. In 1997, she also seduced old flame Artie (Rip Torn) in an episode of HBO's The Larry Sanders Show called "Artie and Angie and Hank and Hercules."

During the first decade of the new millennium, Dickinson played an alcoholic, homeless mother to Helen Hunt in Pay it Forward (2000); the grandmother of Gwyneth Paltrow in the drama Duets (2000) and the mother of Arliss Howard in Big Bad Love (2001), co-starring Debra Winger.

Having appeared in the original Ocean's Eleven (1960) with good friends Frank Sinatra and Dean Martin, four decades later she made a brief cameo in the 2001 remake with George Clooney and Brad Pitt.

An avid poker player, during the summer of 2004 she participated in the second season of Bravo's Celebrity Poker Showdown. After announcing her name, host Dave Foley said "Sometimes, when we say 'celebrity,' we actually mean it."

Dickinson is a recipient of the state of North Dakota's Roughrider Award.

In 1999, Playboy ranked Dickinson #42 on their list of the '100 Sexiest Stars of the Century'. And in 2002, TV Guide ranked her #3 on their list of the '50 Sexiest TV Stars of All Time', behind Diana Rigg and George Clooney (who tied for #1).

In July 2009, Dickinson starred in a Hallmark Channel film, Mending Fences.

Nominations in the category of Outstanding Lead Actress - Drama Series :
* 1975 - Police Woman
* 1976 - Police Woman
* 1977 - Police Woman

Golden Globe Award wins Golden Globe Award for Best Actress - Drama Series :
* 1975 - Police Woman

Nominations in the category of Best TV Actress - Drama :
* 1976 - Police Woman
* 1977 - Police Woman
* 1978 - Police Woman
Ari Lehman
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an American actor and performing artist. He is best known for having played Jason Voorhees as a child (who emerges from the lake) in the first Friday the 13th film.

Ari Lehman stated in his interview with Tony Vilgotsky of Gore Noir magazine (West Hollywood), he wasn't interested in building an acting career even after the huge success of Friday the 13th. Instead, he was much more interested in music. "It's all because of music. I was already very interested in music before I was in Friday the 13th, studying jazz piano with some of the top teachers around. Also, I was encouraged to develop a dynamic sense of identity at an early age, growing through challenging myself to achieve difficult tasks and important goals," he said. "My experience on the few movie sets I worked on as an actor were neither challenging nor exciting. In fact, I discovered that actors spend much of their time waiting, then say one line, and then go back to waiting, as the cameras and lights are moved around, then asked to say the same line again. It simply could not compare with the immediacy of playing music onstage!"

Ari Lehman is a notable member of the horror community and often can be seen at horror conventions all over the world. "What fascinates me in my travels, meeting so many interesting people, is seeing the rapid growth of a subculture that brings together a wide range of "dark" elements including Horror, Metal, Gothic Fashion, Dark Arts, Tattoos, Haunted Houses, Ghost Hunters, Hearse Owners, Horror Burlesque Troupes, Dark Themed Magicians, Sideshow Artists, Steampunks, the list is endless... All of these individuals refuse to be casualties of conformity. They rise up from the sedentary cemetery of society and, like reverse zombies, offer their brains to the world, in the form of artwork, music, design, acting, film making, dance, etc., bringing together a powerful creative force. I am both humbled and proud to be a part of this, and to witness this growth," he stated in the same interview in Gore Noir.

Lehman has his own heavy metal band whose name, First Jason, is based upon his role as Jason Voorhees. First Jason is a horror rock act. They released their first album, Jason is Watching! on February 13, 2009, the same day that the Friday the 13th remake was released. The band frequently tours, performing at horror film festivals and conventions, as well as metal festivals and punk/metal venues. The bass player from Chicago death metal band Macabre performs on the record and has also toured with First Jason.

Austin Stoker
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Austin Stoker is an American actor known for his roles as Lt. Ethan Bishop in John Carpenter's Original "Assault on Precinct 13" and as MacDonald in "Battle for the Planet of the Apes".

Austin has appeared in over 50 movies and TV series.

In film appearing in "Horror High", "Airport 1975", " The Get-Man", "Sheba Baby" and the soon to be released "Give Till It Hurts"

On Television Austin voiced the role of Jeff Allen in the NBC Animated TV series "Return to the Planet of the Apes"

He was also featured in the ground breaking mini-series "Roots", as well as "The Mod Squad", " Love American Style", "The Six Million Dollar Man", " Kojak", "McCloud", " Police Story" , "S.W.A.T.", "Gemini Man", "The Incredible Hulk", "Lou Grant", "Airwolf", "The Scarecrow and Mrs. King", "Cagney and Lacey" and "Arli$$".

He appeared in the TV movies "Trouble Comes to Town", "The Aquarians", "Victory at Entebbe", "Riding with Death" and "Terror Among Us"

Austin also appeared in the mini-series "Robert Kennedy and His Times"

Barbara Baldavin
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Bio coming soon.

Barbara Eden

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an American film and television actress and singer who is best known for her starring role in the sitcom I Dream of Jeannie.

Eden made featured appearances on television shows such as The Johnny Carson Show (as "Barbara Morehead" and "Barbara Huffman"), The West Point Story, Highway Patrol, Private Secretary, I Love Lucy, The Millionaire, Target: The Corruptors!, Crossroads, Perry Mason, Gunsmoke, December Bride, Bachelor Father, Father Knows Best, Adventures in Paradise, The Andy Griffith Show, Cain's Hundred, Saints and Sinners, The Virginian, Slattery's People, The Rogues, and the series finale of Route 66 playing the role of Margo. She guest starred in four episodes of Burke's Law playing different roles each time. She was an uncredited extra in the movie The Tarnished Angels with Rock Hudson, in partnership with 20th Century Fox studios. She then starred in the syndicated comedy How To Marry A Millionaire Eden's co-stars were Merry Anders, and Lori Nelson. After 39 episodes, Lori Nelson left the show and Lisa Gaye joined Barbara and Merry Anders from the 40th episode to the final 52nd segment.The show was based on the movie of the same name about 3 girls looking for millionaires to marry.

Discovery in the Hollywood sense came when she starred in a play with James Drury. Film director Mark Robson, who later directed her in the movie From The Terrace, had come to the play and wanted her for 20th Century Fox studios. Her screen test was the Joanne Woodward role in No Down Payment. Though she did not get the role, the studio gave her a contract. Eden did a screen test for the role of Betty Anderson in 1956 for the movie Peyton Place, though Terry Moore got the role. She had minor roles in Bailout At 43,000 Will Success Spoil Rock Hunter? and The Wayward Girl and then became a leading lady in films and starred opposite Gary Crosby Barry Coe and Sal Mineo in A Private's Affair and had a costarring role in Flaming Star (1960), with Elvis Presley.

The following year, she played in a supporting role as Lt. Cathy Connors in Irwin Allen's Voyage to the Bottom of the Sea, with Frankie Avalon playing the trumpet while she danced in one of many successful science fiction outings by the so called "Master of Disaster." She starred in The Wonderful World of the Brothers Grimm a George Pal-directed Cinerama film for MGM, and another Irwin Allen production for 20th Century Fox Five Weeks in a Balloon (1962). Eden was also the female lead in the 1962 20th Century Fox comedy Swingin' Along, starring the comedy team of Tommy Noonan and Peter Marshall, in their final joint screen appearance. She did a screen test with Andy Williams for the 20th Century Fox movie State Fair, but didn't get the role.

Her last film for 20th Century Fox was The Yellow Canary (1963). She left Fox studios (due to budget cuts) and began guest-starring in shows such as Saints And Sinners and also doing films for MGM, Universal, and Columbia. She played supporting roles over the next few years, including The Brass Bottle, and the notable, if odd, movie 7 Faces of Dr. Lao, both with Tony Randall. In The New Interns, she co-starred with Michael Callan. She starred in the beach movie Ride the Wild Surf playing the role of Augie with Fabian.

Then she signed to become "Jeannie," a genie in a bottle rescued by an astronaut in the television sitcom I Dream of Jeannie. She played this role for five years and 139 episodes. Eden also played Jeannie's sister in nine episodes and Jeannie's mother in two.

After that, Eden did an unaired pilot, The Barbara Eden Show, and another pilot, The Toy Game. She also began starring in and sometimes producing a string of successful made-for-TV movies, making at least one a year for one of the networks and they all were top-rated.[citation needed] Her first TV movie was called The Feminist And The Fuzz. Although best known for comedy, most were dramas, as when she starred with her "Jeannie" co-star Larry Hagman in A Howling in the Woods (1971). She starred in The Woman Hunter (1972) with Robert Vaughn, an earlier co-star from Gunsmoke. In The Stranger Within (1974), Eden plays unwitting housewife Ann Collins, who becomes one of many earthling women that are extraterrestrially impregnated. Like the mother-to-be in Rosemary's Baby, Ann develops unusual prenatal cravings (in this case, coffee grounds instead of blood-rare meat). The screenplay was written by Richard Matheson and directed by Lee Philips.

Eden played Liz Stonestreet, a former policewoman now private detective investigating the disappearance of a missing heiress in a critically acclaimed TV movie Stonestreet: Who Killed The Centerfold Model? (1977) co starring Louise Latham, James Ingersoll, Elaine Giftos, Ann Dusenberry. and Sally Kirkland. She played Lee Rawlins, a woman who worked at a department store, in the ABC TV movie The Girls in The Office (1979) and starred in and co-produced with her own production company (MI-Bar Productions) the NBC TV movie romantic comedy The Secret Life Of Kathy McCormick (1988) about "a simple grocery clerk, finds her way into her local high society and the life of a wealthy suitor who thinks she's a stockbroker." In addition, she starred in and produced the romantic comedy TV movie Opposites Attract (1990) co-starring John Forsythe, their first joint screen appearance since her guest-starring role in a 1957 episode of his Bachelor Father TV series.
I Dream of Jeannie

Eden starred in I Dream of Jeannie as Jeannie, a genie set free from her bottle by astronaut and USAF captain (later major) Anthony Nelson, played by Larry Hagman (played by Wayne Rogers in I Dream of Jeannie: 15 Years Later). She was initially passed over for the role as she was blonde and of small stature, but Sidney Sheldon called on her when he was unable to find a suitable brunette to play the part. I Dream of Jeannie was a mild success in the ratings, and it ran from 1965 until 1970, and during this time Eden was nominated twice for Golden Globe Awards. She later reprised her Jeannie role in two made-for-TV reunion movies (I Dream of Jeannie: 15 Years Later in 1985 and I Still Dream of Jeannie in 1991), and in the last scene of the theatrical movie A Very Brady Sequel. She also has played Jeannie in many TV commercials (AT&T, Lexus, Old Navy). I Dream of Jeannie has gone on to international
Eden has been married three times. She met actor Michael Ansara in October 1957, as part of a blind date arranged by her studio and publicist Booker McClay. They married in St Nicholas Church in Hollywood January 17, 1958. Eden had difficulty conceiving and her first pregnancy in 1961 ended in miscarriage. Her son, Matthew Ansara, was born Sunday, August 29, 1965, shortly after 11 episodes of the first season of I Dream of Jeannie were filmed. To conceal her obvious pregnancy the directors of the show covered her with veils, and filmed only above her waist. Her third pregnancy in 1971 ended in a stillbirth. Ansara and Eden divorced in May 1974.

In 1978 she starred in the feature film Harper Valley PTA based on the popular country song. This led to a namesake television series in 1981; in both the movie and the TV series, she played the show's heroine, Stella Johnson. The show won 11 of its 13 time slots during its first season. It was a comedy version of Peyton Place with Anne Francine playing wealthy villain Flora Simpson Reilly. In one episode Stella dressed in a blue and gold genie costume and in another she played both Stella and her cousin Della Smith (similar to Jeannie's evil twin-sister character). The show Harper Valley PTA began January 16, 1981, and was renamed simply Harper Valley when the show began its second season on October 29, 1981. The show ran until August 14, 1982, producing 29 episodes for NBC and Universal MCA, which were rerun in 2000 by TV Land.

From April 3 through September 16, 1984, Eden starred in the Lee Guber and Shelly Gross national production of the John Kander and Fred Ebb Tony Award-winning musical comedy Woman Of The Year, playing the role of Tess Harding Craig with Don Chastain playing Sam Craig and Marilyn Cooper playing Jan Donovan. Jef Billings made her costumes. In 1987 she was in the TV special The Great American Quiz Show with Tony Randall, Isabel Sanford, Marc Price and John Davidson. In 1989 she starred in the TV movie Brand New Life, with Don Murray, which continued as a limited run series of the same name. Then in 1990 Eden had a recurring role of a billionairess seeking revenge against JR Ewing in five episodes of the final season of Dallas, playing the captivating character Lee Ann De La Vega, reuniting her with her I Dream of Jeannie co-star Hagman. In her final episode the character admits that her maiden name was "Lee Ann Nelson," which was a production gag as "Nelson" was the surname of Hagman's character, and Eden's character's married name in I Dream of Jeannie.

In 1991 she starred in the stage play Same Time, Next Year with Wayne Rogers and reprised her most famous role of Jeannie in a TV movie of the week. In 1993 she starred in an 11 city national tour of the play Last Of The Red Hot Lovers with Don Knotts. She also made three guest appearances in the last few seasons of Sabrina, the Teenage Witch as the evil family matriarch, Great Aunt Irma.

Eden is also a singer, and has starred in many musical comedy stage plays like Nite Club Confidential, playing the role of Kay Goodman in 1996, The Sound Of Music, Annie Get Your Gun , South Pacific with Robert Goulet, The Pajama Game with John Raitt, and Gentlemen Prefer Blondes playing Loreli Lee with Rita McKenzie, and has been a musical guest star in over 50 variety TV shows, including 21 Bob Hope specials, The Carol Burnett Show, The Jonathan Winters Show, The Jerry Lewis Show, This is Tom Jones show, Tony Orlando and Dawn, and Donny and Marie. She released an album entitled Miss Barbara Eden in 1967, for the record label Dot Records. She also recorded 3 songs in 1978 for the Harper Valley P.T.A. Soundtrack.

On November 17, 1988, she received the honor of a star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame sidewalk for her contributions to television at 2003 Hollywood Boulevard.

From 2000 until 2004 she starred in the national touring production of the play The Odd Couple...The Female Version, playing the role of the neat one, Florence Unger, with Rita MacKenzie playing the role of Olive Madison.

In March 2006 Barbara Eden reunited with her former I Dream Of Jeannie co-star Larry Hagman for a publicity tour in New York City to promote the first season DVD of I Dream Of Jeannie. They appeared together on such shows as Good Morning America, The View, Martha, Access Hollywood, Entertainment Tonight, and Showbiz Tonight.

Also in March 2006 Hagman and Eden reunited onstage for the play Love Letters at the College of Staten Island in New York and at the United States Military Academy in West Point, New York. This was Eden's first visit to the Academy since appearing in The West Point Story in 1956. It was also the first time the two had acted together since appearing on the TV series Dallas in 1990.

Eden's most recent work was starring in the play Love Letters with Hal Linden, and a guest-starring role on the Lifetime series Army Wives, written and produced by her niece, Katherine Fugate.

In December 2008 she began filming the TV Movie Always and Forever for the Hallmark Channel that was shown in October 2009.

In April 2009 she began hosting a national touring production of Ballroom With A Twist a live theater show from Louis Van Amstel of Dancing with the Stars.

On May 7, 2009, she appeared on Fox News Channel's Hannity, as a member of the "Great American Panel".

In July 2010 it was confirmed Barbara Eden has created a memoir. Eden wrote a tell-all memoir called Jeannie Out of the Bottle, which describes Eden's public and private tragedies that came with her Hollywood fame.

BarBara Luna
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BarBara Luna was born in Manhattan and virtually grew up in theatre. Rodgers & Hammerstein cast her in the Broadway musical South Pacific to create the role of Ezio Pinza's daughter Ngana, which was spoken & sung (Dites-Moi) entirely in French.

Several years later when she outgrew her sarong, Luna, as she prefers to be called, was again cast by R&H when they were prepping The King & I Two years later when she grew too tall to be one of the Siamese children, Jerome Robbins recognized her abilities and made her swing girl of the company. When the show was closing, not wanting to go on tour, she auditioned for the understudy role of Lotus Blossom in Teahouse of the August Moon. By the way, this role was spoken entirely in Japanese! Not only was she hired, eight months later Luna was asked to star with Burgess Meredith in the first national touring company.

While appearing with Teahouse in Los Angeles, Luna was discovered by director Mervyn Leroy to portray the blind girl, Camille, love interest to Frank Sinatra in The Devil at 4'Oclock also starring Spencer Tracy. This led to other films such as Firecreek with James Stewart & Henry Fonda. Working under the direction of Stanley Kramer in Ship of Fools was not only challenging but one of the highlights in Luna's career. Working with International legends, Vivian Leigh, Simone Signoret, & Oskar Werner was quite an experience!

Portraying Cat, queen bee of the prison in The Concrete Jungle, which is now considered a cult film, was an even greater challenge, after all, how often does one get to portray a drug pushing lesbian killer? Irwin Allen's Five Weeks in a Balloon Starring Red Buttons, Fabian, & Barbara Eden gave Luna another chance to work with several other film legends, Peter Lorre, Sir Cedric Hardwicke and Herbert Marshall.

Luna feels honored to be so well remembered for her portrayal of Marlena Moreau in the all-time classic episode Mirror Mirror from the original Star Trek series. She has guest starred on nearly five hundred Television shows and feels privileged to have participated in so many genres. Some of her favorites are: Walt Disney's Zorro The Big Valley Hawaii Five-O Buck Rogers in the 25th Century, The Outer Limits and loved working again with Mr Shatner on TJ HOOKER!

In between film commitments, she appeared as Anita, in five companies of West Side Story including a revival at Lincoln Center in New York City. In Chorus Line on Broadway Luna sang What I did for Love in the role of Morales. This inspired the multi-talented Luna to meet with Hairspray Tony award winners and exec producers of "SMASH Marc Shaiman & Scott Whitman. They prepared a nightclub act for her, which immediately resulted in Luna appearing with Bill Cosby in Atlantic City.

Wanting to do something different, Luna ventured into the world of Soap Opera, first in the role of Anna Ryder on Search for Tomorrow, and then Maria Roberts The Bitch everyone loved to hate On One Life to Live. Traveling around the world to attend conventions and meeting the fans has been heart warming, informative and loads of fun, for this she is grateful. Luna is retired from acting however, look for her on Youtube in Super Sevens Operation Destructo & Star Trek Phase II Enemy Starfleet with James Cawley.
Bill Smitrovich

1st Ever HS Appearance!
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is an American actor.

Smitrovich has starred in a number of television series. His first prominent TV series role was in the 1980s series Crime Story as Det. Sgt. Danny Krychek. He went on to star in the hit drama series Life Goes On (1989–93). Smitrovich was the lead guest star in the pilot film of the 1980s crime drama hit series Miami Vice. He also appeared in the final episode of NYPD Blue. He has also been seen in The Henry Lee Project with Danny Glover. In 1996, Smitrovich was cast as Seattle police lieutenant Bob Bletcher in Millennium, created and produced by Chris Carter, the creator of The X-Files. He is perhaps best known for his roles on the A&E series A Nero Wolfe Mystery (based on the Nero Wolfe detective stories by Rex Stout) as Inspector Cramer, and on the ABC hit series The Practice as Assistant District Attorney Kenneth Walsh and then went on to Without a Trace, where he played the recurring character of Chief Alex Olcyk. In 2010 he starred in the NBC series The Event as Vice President Raymond Jarvis.[3]

Smitrovich has also played a number of characters in military roles. These include Independence Day (1996), Air Force One(1997), Thirteen Days (2000), Fail Safe (2000), and Eagle Eye (2008).

He has made many guest appearances on various television shows. His best-known appearances include the two-part Star Trek: Deep Space Nine third-season episode "Past Tense," 24, Numb3rs, NYPD Blue, Touched by an Angel, Law & Order: Special Victims Unit, Criminal Minds, Castle, and the Dynasty reboot.

Smitrovich has also starred in several television movies, playing Alexander Haig in the 2003 biographical TV miniseries The Reagans, as well as filling roles in Futuresport (1998) and in The '60s miniseries (1999). On film, Smitrovich's roles include the Stephen King adaptation Silver Bullet (1985), Renegades (1989), The Trigger Effect (1996), Gridiron Gang (2006), and the Marvel Comics superhero movie Iron Man (2008).

Bill played the role of Mr. Zimburger in the Johnny Depp film The Rum Diary. He also appeared as the head of the CIA, Hanley, in Pierce Brosnan's movie The November Man

Bobby Clark
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is an American film and TV actor and stuntman.

Probably his longest lasting role was Casey Junior in Casey Jones (TV series).

He appeared in three episodes of Star Trek: The Original Series: Arena (where he played the reptilian Gorn who fought a duel with Captain Kirk) Mirror, Mirror and The Apple.

He also appeared in several episodes of Gunsmoke the movie Ransom!
Brent Spiner

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is an American actor, comedian, and singer best known for his portrayal of the android Lieutenant Commander Data in the television series Star Trek: The Next Generation and four subsequent films.

In 1997, he won the Saturn Award for Best Supporting Actor for his portrayal of Data in Star Trek: First Contact, and was nominated in the same category for portraying Dr. Brackish Okun in Independence Day, a role he reprised in Independence Day: Resurgence.

Spiner appeared as a media technician in "The Advocates", a second-season episode of the Showtime cable series The Paper Chase. In 1984, he moved to Los Angeles, where he appeared in several pilots and made-for-TV movies. He played a recurring character on Night Court, Bob Wheeler, patriarch of a rural family. In 1986, he played a condemned soul in "Dead Run", an episode of the short-lived revival of Rod Serling's series The Twilight Zone on CBS. He made two appearances in season three (1986) of the situation comedy Mama's Family, playing two different characters. Spiner's first and only starring film role was in Rent Control (1984). In the Cheers episode "Never Love a Goalie, Part II", he played acquitted murder suspect Bill Grand. Spiner also appeared in the Tales from the Darkside episode, "A Case of the Stubborns", as a preacher.

In 1987, Spiner started his 15-year run portraying Lieutenant Commander Data on Star Trek: The Next Generation, which spanned seven seasons and four feature films. As a main character, he appeared in all but one of the series' 178 episodes; he was not in the episode "Family". He reprised his role in the spin-off films Star Trek Generations (1994), Star Trek: First Contact(1996), Star Trek: Insurrection (1998), and Star Trek: Nemesis (2002). Although billed as the final Trek movie for the TNGcast, the ambiguous ending of Star Trek: Nemesis suggested a possible avenue for the return of Data. However, Spiner opined that he was too old to continue playing the part, as Data does not age, whereas Spiner had already aged considerably during the years in which he played the role. In addition to the series and films, he voiced his character in several Star Trek video games, such as Star Trek: Generations, Star Trek: The Next Generation - A Final Unity, Star Trek: Hidden Evil, and Star Trek: Bridge Commander. After appearing in several episodes as Arik Soong, the ancestor of Data's creator, Dr. Noonien Soong, Spiner also recorded dialogue as Data that was heard in the final episode of Star Trek: Enterprise, "These Are the Voyages...", which aired in 2005, bringing the Star Trek TV franchise Spiner had helped establish 18 years earlier to a close.

Spiner has appeared in the television series Deadly Games, The Blacklist, Dream On, Frasier, Friends, Gargoyles, Law & Order: Criminal Intent, Mad About You and The Outer Limits. In the series The Big Bang Theory and Joey, he appeared as himself. He has acted in the movies The Aviator, Dude, Where's My Car?, I Am Sam, Independence Day, Independence Day: Resurgence, The Master of Disguise,[14] Out to Sea, Phenomenon, The Ponder Heart and South Park: Bigger, Longer and Uncut.[15] His television-movie appearances during this period include the 2000 musical Geppetto and the role of Dorothy Dandridge's manager and confidant, Earl Mills, in the HBO production Introducing Dorothy Dandridge.

In 2004, Spiner returned to Star Trek when he appeared as Dr. Arik Soong, an ancestor of Data's creator Dr. Noonien Soong, whom he also played, in a three-episode story arc of Star Trek: Enterprise: "Borderland", "Cold Station 12", and "The Augments". He also briefly reprised the role of Data for the series, providing a voice-only cameo in the Enterprise finale "These Are the Voyages...". Spiner guest-starred in Friends as a man who interviews Rachel for Gucci, and later cameoed as himself in the Friends spin-off Joey.

In 2005, Spiner appeared in a short-lived science-fiction television series Threshold, which was canceled in November of that year after 13 episodes. In 2006, he appeared in a feature film comedy, Material Girls, with Hilary and Haylie Duff.

During the 10th season of the situation comedy Frasier, in the episode "Lilith Needs a Favor", Spiner made two brief cameos as a fellow airline passenger with Frasier Crane's ex-wife, Lilith Sternin.

In 2008, Spiner played Dr. Strom in the feature film parody Superhero Movie. In February 2009, he played William Quint in "The Juror #6 Job", an episode of the drama series Leverage directed by his Next Generation co-star Jonathan Frakes. That same year, he voiced himself in the Family Guy episode "Not All Dogs Go to Heaven"

Brian Tochi
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is an American actor, . During the late 1960s through much of the 1970s, he was one of the most widely seen East Asian child actors working in U.S. television, appearing in various TV series and nearly a hundred advertisements. He is best known for his characters Toshiro Takashi from the Revenge of the Nerds film franchise, Cadet (later Lieutenant) Tomoko "Elvis" Nogata from the third and fourth films in the Police Academy film series, and as the voice of Leonardo in the first three live-action Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles movies.

A beginning role for Tochi was a guest-starring appearance in the short-lived television series He & She (1967–68, with Richard Benjamin and Paula Prentiss) as their newly adopted son. Produced by Leonard Stern and cowritten by Chris Hayward and Allan Burns, it also starred Jack Cassidy as an egomaniacal actor, Kenneth Mars, and Hamilton Camp. That same year saw Tochi appearing in "And the Children Shall Lead", a third-season episode of Star Trek: The Original Series. Other roles followed, including guest appearances on such popular shows as The Brady Bunch, The Partridge Family and Adam-12.

Tochi's debut as a series regular was as Yul Brynner's oldest son and heir Crown Prince Chulalongkorn in Anna and the Kingon CBS. It was based on the film version of Rodgers and Hammerstein's The King and I and also starred Samantha Eggarand Keye Luke. Although the series was short-lived, Tochi and Brynner remained friends until his death in 1985. Concurrent with the series, Tochi was cast with fellow actor Luke in his first animated television series The Amazing Chan and the Chan Clan; also in the series was a young Jodie Foster, who voiced his sister.

After both series ended, guest-starring roles followed, including The Streets of San Francisco with Karl Malden and Michael Douglas; and Kung Fu, with David Carradine, who made his directing debut on the episode, "The Demon God" (which was Tochi's largest guest role of three Kung Fu episodes he appeared in). Tochi also played an undercover informant, and was ultimately beaten and killed in a gritty two-part episode of Police Story on NBC; and nearly died on the Robert Young medical drama Marcus Welby, M.D. until the show's heroic James Brolin and new best friend Vincent Van Patten came to his rescue.

Tochi returned to star in another TV series Space Academy (1977–1979) with veteran actor Jonathan Harris (best remembered as Dr. Smith from Lost in Space). His character, Tee Gar Soom, had super-strength and continued the martial arts traditions of his Asian ancestors. During hiatus of the show, Tochi was asked to shoot a 20-minute promotional "behind-the-scenes" visit to the Space Academy for a popular daytime series, Razzmatazz, on CBS. Razzmatazz was a highly regarded news magazine show created by "60 Minutes" wizard Don Hewitt and produced by Joel Heller with the same production team as CBS's "In The News" the long-running Saturday morning news programs for children. Razzmatazzoriginally starred Barry Bostwick, who opted to leave the show for a career in features, to capitalize on his recently released cult classic The Rocky Horror Picture Show. Searching for a new host, the television network persuaded Tochi to accept their offer of his own daytime show, which aired on the network for 4 more years into the early 1980s.

Other appearances include a guest stint on Wonder Woman, a recurring character in the tropically set Hawaii Five-O, starring actor Jack Lord, a two-hour TV movie We're Fighting Back (with Ellen Barkin and Stephen Lang), and regular television roles in the TV dramas St. Elsewhere and Santa Barbara. He later played featured characters in episodes of Star Trek: The Next Generation (making him one of only a handful of living actors to ever have appeared on the original Star Trek series and a subsequent spin-off), and "Wong's Lost and Found Emporium", the ninth episode from the first season of the television series The New Twilight Zone. The episode is based on the short story "Wong's Lost and Found Emporium" with Tochi playing the title character, by William F. Wu, first published in Amazing Stories. This episode was stretched into a half-hour run time for syndication, as recently shown on the Chiller TV network.

In the short lived ABC TV series The Renegades, he starred with his friend, Patrick Swayze, as the martial arts expert and former gang leader known as Dragon.

As a voice actor, Tochi has provided voices for numerous animated films, computer games and animated cartoon series, including the Bionic Six (all 65 episodes), Challenge of the GoBots, Scooby-Doo and Scrappy-Doo, What's New, Scooby-Doo?, The Real Adventures of Jonny Quest, and Mortal Kombat: Defenders of the Realm (as its main star Liu Kang). He performed the voice of Leonardo in the first three Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles films in the early 1990s. He also is the voice of the Chinese soldier who runs the Great Wall in Disney's Mulan, and more recently had recurring roles in Batman Beyond, As Told by Ginger, Kim Possible, Johnny Bravo, Static Shock, Family Guy and Avatar: The Last Airbender on Nickelodeon.

Britt Ekland
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better known as Britt Ekland, is a Swedish actress and singer, and a long-time resident of the United Kingdom. She is best known for her roles as a Bond girl in The Man with the Golden Gun, and in the British cult horror film The Wicker Man, as well as her marriage to actor Peter Sellers, and her high-profile social life.

Ekland's father was a successful retailer in Stockholm, Sweden, her birthplace. The family name was Eklund. She has three younger brothers. Her mother died from Alzheimers.
She was the Bond girl in the 1974 James Bond movie The Man with the Golden Gun. Other notable film appearances include The Night They Raided Minsky's, Baxter!, The Double Man, Get Carter (in the 1999 BBC television series I Love the '70s she hosted the 1971 episode in homage to her role as "Anna" in the film), and the 1973 cult film The Wicker Man (for which her voice was dubbed to disguise her Swedish-accented English).In 1975 she provided "whispers" in French on the end of then boyfriend Rod Stewart's Tonight's the Night (Gonna Be Alright).

Ekland also portrayed biographical characters, such as the one based on real-life actress Anny Ondra (boxer Max Schmeling's wife) in the television movie Ring of Passion (1978), and prostitute Mariella Novotny in the feature film Scandal (1989) about the Profumo affair.

She has guest starred on various TV shows, including an appearance on the popular TV series Superboy, playing Lara, Superboy's biological mother, during the show's second season in 1990. Ekland published a beauty and fitness book in 1984 Sensual Beauty: How to achieve it, followed by a fitness video in 1992. Ekland credits her personal trainer, Herb Genendelis, for a workout regimen that has kept her in "show biz shape".

She appeared on stage as a cast member in Cinderella at the Regent Theatre Stoke-on-Trent in December 1999 and January 2000. She also appeared in Grumpy Old Women Live, in December 2007 participated in the Swedish reality show Stjärnorna på slottet (The stars at the castle) along with Peter Stormare, Arja Saijonmaa, Jan Malmsjö and Magnus Härenstam, and in December 2007 and January 2008 she starred again in Cinderella at Swindon's Wyvern Theatre. She appeared as a guest on the British daytime television show Loose Women, in January 2008. From December 2008 to January 2009, Britt starred in Cinderella at the Shaw Theatre in London. In a rare instance of her singing, she performed the song My Prince, originally recorded by Lara Pulver on the album Act One - Songs from the Musicals of Alexander S. Bermange. In 2009/10 she played the Fairy Godmother in Cinderella at Princess Theatre, Torquay.

Burton Gilliam

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While working as a fireman, Gilliam appeared in the role of "Floyd", the desk clerk in the film Paper Moon. He has also appeared in popular motion pictures such as Blazing Saddles and Back to the Future Part III.

Gilliam has had roles in several other motion pictures such as Honeymoon in Vegas, Thunderbolt and Lightfoot, Farewell, My Lovely, Fletch, Gator, Telefon, and The Terror Within II. His television appearances include Alice, Charlie’s Angels, The A-Team,The Dukes Of Hazzard, The Fall Guy, and he appeared as a regular on Evening Shade

Carol Potter

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Cary-Hiroyuki Tagawa

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one of the few actors blessed with James Bond/Star Trek/Star Wars in his many credits.

1. "Licence To Kill" as 'Kwang'
2. "Star Trek: The Next Generation"- episode: "Encounter At Farpoint" as 'Mandarin Bailiff'
3. "Star Wars: Rebels" as 'Alrich Wren'
Cary's breakthrough as an actor came when he was cast as the 'Eunuch Chang' in "The Last Emperor" (1987). In 1989, he played an undercover agent of the Hong Kong Narcotics Board in the James Bond film "Licence to Kill". In 1991, he starred alongside Dolph Lundgren and Brandon Lee in the action film "Showdown in Little Tokyo", where he played the role of Yakuza boss 'Yoshida'. He also starred alongside James Hong and Jeff Speakman in the same year in the film "The Perfect Weapon", where he played Kai, an assistant to the Korean mafia families.
He appeared in the movie "Mortal Kombat" (1995) as the shapeshifting sorcerer Shang Tsung, and as the deadly pirate leader Kabai Sengh in "The Phantom" (1996).
Cary played Heihachi Mishima in "Tekken", the film adaptation of the video game franchise. In 2006, he provided the voice of Brushogun in "Teen Titans: Trouble in Tokyo". He was in the film Johnny Tsunami (1999) and its sequel "Johnny Kapahala: Back on Board" (2007). In between those two films, Tagawa played Attar's mentor Krull in Tim Burton's version of "Planet of the Apes" (2001).
He reprised his role as Shang Tsung for the second season of the YouTube series "Mortal Kombat: Legacy". This new version of the character was unrelated to Tagawa's previous work as Tsung.
Cary played Satoshi Takeda in "Revenge", a powerful CEO in Japan and Emily Thorne's former mentor in her quest for revenge. In season 2, Tagawa took over the role from Hiroyuki Sanada, who was unable to continue due to scheduling conflicts.
Cary currently is one of the lead characters, 'Nobusuke Tagomi', the Trade Minister of the Pacific States of America in Amazon's "The Man in the High Castle" based on Philip K. Dick's novel of the same name.

Charlie Picerni

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Born in Corona Queens, New York. The fourth of five children to Italian parents. After high school, he worked different jobs, one being construction work on high-rise buildings in Manhattan.

He married, at a young age, his childhood girlfriend, Marie. He had a son after one year of marriage and decided he didn't want to work in construction, anymore. So, he headed west to try his luck in the movie business!

His brother, Paul Picerni, was an actor on a hit TV show at that time called The Untouchables. Charlie worked as a stand-in, an extra and started doing stunt double work. Charlie immediately fell in love with this work and moved his family to California. Charlie excelled as a stuntman and then moved up to stunt-coordinating TV shows. He got his big break on Starsky and Hutch, he was the stunt coordinator and Paul Michael Glaser's stunt double. Aaron Spelling and Duke Vincentsaw what direction Charlie was heading in - Directing"!

He started second unit-directing Starsky and Hutch and then moved up to directing episodes of "Starsky". He continued stunt-coordinating and second unit-directing such shows as Kojak and Magnum, P.I.. He then started directing television for producers Aaron Spelling, Leonard Goldberg and Stephen J. Cannell, for such shows as T.J. Hooker, Matt Houston, Vega$, Hardcastle and McCormick, Hunter, Stingray, Finder of Lost Loves, The A-Team, J.J. Starbuck, Spenser: For Hire, Blue Thunder, Gavilan and HBO's Tales from the Crypt.

At that time, Charlie caught Warner Brothers producer Joel Silver's eye. Joel hired Charlie to stunt-coordinate Die Hard. This led to second unit-directing and stunt-coordinating on the films, Die Hard 2, Road House, Lethal Weapon 2 & Lethal Weapon 3, Hudson Hawk, National Lampoon's Christmas Vacation, The Last Boy Scout, Demolition Man, Ghost, Ricochet, Basic Instinct, A Low Down Dirty Shame, True Romance, 2 Days in the Valley, 15 Minutes and many more. Charlie also, during this time, directed multiple episodes on a TV series, called Seven Days, for Paramount studios.

Charlie also worked as an actor in many TV and film projects throughout his career. Realizing he wanted to further his career as a director, he studied at the "Beverly Hills Playhouse" in the Master class for two years. In 2007, he directed, produced and co-wrote a feature film entitled Three Days to Vegas, starring Peter Falk, Rip Torn and George Segal. In 2010, Charlie directed Ayn Rand's play, "Night of January 16th", at the Odyssey Theatre to rave reviews! While continuing to work in all avenues of the motion picture business, he is developing and writing his own project called "Spaghetti Park", which he will produce and direct.

Charlie is a proud member of "The Academy of Motion Pictures Arts and Sciences".

Chuck Picerni Jr.

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Chuck Picerni's unique array of talents as a Director, 2nd Unit Director, and Stunt Coordinator/Action Expert has enable him to create, capture, and deliver the kind of action films audiences have been parking theaters to see for years!

A driving force behind some of Hollywood's Top Blockbusters, his work has helped bring in over 3 billion in box office receipts. Chuck has been one of the industry's most exciting "Go To" creative forces.

Chuck has been in the industry for over 36 years and there are no signs of him or his reputation that precedes him slowing down. Chuck's action career began as an elite stunt performer on the original series "Starsky and Hutch." Through his creative talent and vision, Chuck emerged as one of the most successful and sought after Director's and Stunt Coordinator of the industry.

Chuck is able to fuse all elements of his filmmaking evolution to continually redefine the realm of possibility and generate his distinctive style of extraordinary action films.

Chuck was an 'Klingon' in "Star Trek III: The Search For Spock" among his many roles

Danny Woodburn

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an American actor, comedian, He played Mickey Abbott on the sitcom Seinfeld. He has more than 130 television and 28 film appearances to date.

Woodburn starred as "Professor Pixel" in Fox's 1992 Halloween special, Count DeClues' Mystery Castle,

Woodburn had starring roles in the 1997 series Conan the Adventurer (as Otli, Conan's sidekick); Special Unit 2; and Passions. With more than 120 TV appearances, he has had guest roles on shows such as Tracey Takes On...; Baywatch; Lois and Clark: The New Adventures of Superman; The Pretender; Early Edition, Murder She Wrote; Charmed; Becker; Bones; and most notably, Seinfeld. He has guest starred on such children's television shows as The Suite Life of Zack & Cody; iCarlyand Cory in the House. He played a recurring character on Crash & Bernstein. and Bizaardvick as pyro steve

Woodburn has appeared in the films Jingle All the Way; Things You Can Tell Just by Looking at Her; The Flintstones in Viva Rock Vegas; Death to Smoochy; Employee of the Month; Watchmen; Mirror Mirror; and The Identical. He also appeared in the children's feature series Santa Buddies, The Search for Santa Paws,He performed the motion capture for Splinter in Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles, with the voice of Splinter being supplied by Tony Shalhoub

Dawn Wells
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Dean Cain

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Dean Cain is an American actor, best known for his role as Clark Kent/Superman in the popular American television series Lois & Clark: The New Adventures of Superman.

Cain was born Dean George Tanaka in Mount Clemens, Michigan, the son of actress Sharon Sarah Thomas and U.S. Army serviceman Roger Tanaka, who divorced before he was born. Cain is of Japanese (from his paternal grandfather), French Canadian, Irish and Welsh descent. In 1969, Cain's mother married film director Christopher Cain, who adopted Dean and his brother (musician Roger Cain), and the family moved to Malibu, California. The couple later had a daughter, Dean's half-sister, actress Krisinda Cain who also attended Santa Monica High.

At Santa Monica High School, Cain excelled in sports. He played on the baseball team, and Chad and Rob Lowe and Charlie Sheenwho played on the baseball team were among his classmates. Cain graduated high school in 1984 and was offered athletic scholarships to 17 universities, but decided to attend Princeton University. At Princeton, he was captain of the volleyball team and played free safety (Defensive Back) on the football team, where he had record-setting 12 interceptions in a single season. He was also a member of the Zeta Psi fraternity and the Cap & Gown eating club. While at Princeton, he dated actress Brooke Shields, who was one year ahead of him at the university. Cain graduated from Princeton in 1988 with a BA in History; his senior thesis was titled The History and Development of the Functions of the Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences.

Immediately after graduating, Cain signed on as a free agent with the Buffalo Bills, an NFL football team, but a knee injury during training camp ended his football career before it began. With little hope of returning to sports, he turned to screenwriting and then acting, shooting dozens of commercials and appearing on popular television shows like Grapevine, A Different World and Beverly Hills, 90210. In 1993, Cain took on his biggest role to date as Superman in the television series Lois & Clark: The New Adventures of Superman. At the height of its popularity it would bring in an average of at least 15 million viewers per episode. The series ran for four seasons, ending in 1997.

In 1998, Cain started the Angry Dragon Entertainment production company, which produced the TBS Superstation television series Ripley's Believe It or Not!. He has also starred in several films, including The Broken Hearts Club (2000), Out of Time (2003) and Bailey's Billions (2004). In 2004, he portrayed Scott Peterson in the fact-based made for television movie The Perfect Husband: The Laci Peterson Story.

Cain has appeared as a regular on "Hope & Faith," (ABC, 2003-06) and played the recurring character of Casey Manning on the hit series, "Las Vegas" (NBC, 2005-06 ). He had a lead role in the made-for-television disaster epic, "10.5: Apocalypse," (NBC, 2006), then starred in another made-for-TV holiday romance, "A Christmas Wedding," (Lifetime, 2006), and the miniseries, "Final Approach" (Hallmark, 2007). In "September Dawn (2007), his step-father's period drama on the Mountain Meadows Massacre in 1857, Cain had a small, but significant role as Joseph Smith, founder of the controversial Mormon Church. He has also starred in several popular films, including The Broken Hearts Club (2000) and Bailey's Billion$ (2004) (co-starred Laurie Holden, Jennifer Tilly and Tim Curry). Cain made a return to the Superman franchise, with a special guest role in a seventh season episode of Smallville as the immortal Dr. Curtis Knox, a character based upon the DC Comics villain Vandal Savage. He's #33 on VH1's 40 Hottest Hotties of the ‘90s. Cain has also made an appearance in Internet Explorer 8 commercials.

In 2012 Dean starred in the Hallmark movie "Operation Cupcake" along with Kristy Swanson and was a contestant on FOX TV's "The Choice" and NBC's "Stars Earn Stripes."

He won 4 out of 6 missions on "Stars Earn Stripes" and came in 3rd place in the final. He had the pleasure and honor of working with the late Chris Kyle.

Since 2013, Dean has starred on VH-1's highly acclaimed series "Hit The Floor" as NBA coach Pete Davenport for the Los Angeles Devils. The show is currently in it's 3rd season.

In 2014, Cain hosted a reality show about Bigfoot called "10 Million Dollar Bigfoot Bounty" where he offered contestants $10 million to prove the existence of Bigfoot. That same year, Cain appeared in the second half of Season 3 of "Comic Book Men" appearing at Kevin Smith's Secret Stash where the crew was celebrating 75 years of Superman, citing that Dean Cain helped people care about Superman again.

In 2015 Cain starred in the action movie "Vendetta" in which he has some amazing fight scenes with 7' tall 450 lb Paul Wight, also known as WWE superstar "The Big Show."

Currently, Dean can be seen on the popular "Supergirl" TV series starring Melissa Benoist as ‘Kara Danvers.'..aka Supergirl! He plays Jeremiah Danvers, her foster dad.

Dean plays Detective James Wood in the 2018 film GOSNELL: The Trial of America's Biggest Serial Killer, a movie about the horrific crimes and trial of Dr. Kermit Gosnell.

Deborah Van Valkenburgh

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Los Angeles-based Actress, Singer, Artist and Writer working in all manner of media including TV, Film and Theatre across the globe.

Deborah graduated from Pratt Institute in Brooklyn, N.Y. with a BFA in Painting & Drawing. However, performing has always been an integral facet of her creative repertoire. As a teen in Upstate New York she performed in coffee houses with the folk band Spur Of The Moment and during college she sang locally in a duo popularly known as The Myrtle Avenue Watermelon.

She made her professional debut on Broadway in the revival of HAIR. This was swiftly followed by Deborah's memorable performance as "Mercy" in Walter Hill's cult classic The Warriors then 5 years as "Jackie Rush" on the hit TV sitcom Too Close For Comfort.

Extensive Film and Television credits also include Rob Zombie's The Devil's Rejects, The Trials Of Cate McCall (opposite Kate Beckinsale), the award winning short film Broken Hart, Albert Pyun's Road To Hell (for which Deborah won the 2012 PollyGrind Festival Award for Best Supporting Actress), Walter Hill's Streets Of Fire, William Friedkin's Rampage, Criminal (with John C. Reilly & Diego Luna), Free Enterprise (opposite William Shatner), Mean Guns, Brainsmasher: A Love Story, A Bunny's Tale (starring Kirstie Alley), the Sci Fi Channel miniseries Firestarter 2: Rekindled (with Malcolm McDowell), horror anthology series Monsters, and a m'lange of guest-starring roles on such shows as Touch (with Kiefer Sutherland), Castle, The Event, Law & Order: Los Angeles, Ghost Whisperer, Criminal Minds, The Unit, Without A Trace, Cold Case, The Shield, ER, Mystery Woman, and Star Trek: Deep Space Nine.

Throughout her career, Deborah has appeared on a wide array of stages across the country performing in such notable venues as TOSOS, Geva Theatre Center, Manhattan Theatre Club, San Diego REP, The Old Globe Theatre, South Coast REP, The Blank Theatre Company, The Matrix, The Odyssey Theatre Ensemble, LATC, Arizona Theatre Company and Portland Center Stage. Acclaimed Productions include Amy and David Sedaris' The Book Of Liz, Steve Martin's Picasso At The Lapin Agile, the World Premiere of Ruby's Bucket O' Blood, The Beauty Queen Of Leenane, Dancing At Lughnasa, Burn This, The Goat, Company, Tamara, The Heidi Chronicles, Pump Boys & Dinettes, and Livin' Dolls by Marc Shaiman & Scott Wittman. Deborah continued her musical escapades in the early 90's as a featured vocalist for Peter Tork: A Likely Story and acoustic band DB HOUSE at a variety of legendary clubs like The Roxy, At My Place and Coconut Teaszer.

Dennis Christopher
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Dennis Christopher is an American film actor. He is best known for his roles in Breaking Away (1979), Fade to Black (1980), Chariots of Fire (1981) and Django Unchained (2012). He has appeared in nearly 40 movies and made-for-TV movies since 1975.

Denise Crosby

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an American actress and model, best known for portraying Security Chief Tasha Yar in season one of Star Trek: The Next Generation as well as Yar's daughter, the half-Romulan Commander Sela, in subsequent seasons.

She is also known for her numerous film and television roles, and for starring in and producing the film Trekkies.

Crosby's first high-profile role was as Lisa Davis on the soap opera Days of Our Lives. She has appeared as Dr. Gretchen Kelly in three episodes of Lois & Clark: The New Adventures of Superman, and as a sheriff on The Adventures of Brisco County, Jr. episode "No Man's Land". In the early 1990s, she played the role of the mayor in the short-lived series Key West. She also appeared in two episodes of the cable television series Red Shoe Diaries, playing a different character in each episode. Crosby had a small recurring role in Aaron Spelling's prime time drama, Models Inc, a spin-off from Melrose Place. She was a guest star on the eighth season of The X-Files for two episodes, in which she plays a doctor who examined Agent Scully's baby. In 1991, she was a guest star in "The Deadly Nightshade", a first season The Flash episode as Dr. Rebecca Frost. In 2006, she was a guest star in Dexter as Dexter's first victim. Crosby had a recurring role in Southland as Detective Dan "Sal" Salinger's wife.

One of her first film appearances was in the 1982 Nick Nolte/Eddie Murphy film 48 Hrs. This was followed by a small role in the 1982 film Trail of the Pink Panther, which she reprised in the sequel Curse of the Pink Panther. In 1985, Crosby appeared in the music video for the Chris Isaak song "Dancin'". In 1986, she appeared in the music video for the Black Sabbath's song "No Stranger to Love". In the same year she played a robotics engineer, Nora Hunter, in the science fiction movie Eliminators. She starred in Stephen King's Pet Sematary, played the lead role in Dolly Dearest in 1991, and also appeared in Quentin Tarantino's Jackie Brown, and Deep Impact. Other film roles included the 2002 western horror film Legend of the Phantom Rider, and the 2005 Tobe Hooper horror film Mortuary.

In 1987, Crosby was cast in the role of Tasha Yar for the much-publicized return of Star Trek to television in the syndicated series Star Trek: The Next Generation. She had been chosen to play Counsellor Deanna Troi before Gene Roddenberry switched the roles that she and Marina Sirtis had originally been given. Initially one of the top-billed characters and featured prominently in episodes such as "The Naked Now" and "Code of Honor", the role of Tasha gradually moved into the background as other members of the ensemble cast became a greater focus of the series. It has been reported that Crosby grew disillusioned with her role because of its "Uhura-like" status: "I was struggling with not being able to do much with the character. I had all these ideas and couldn't do them. I was just stage dressing." Ultimately, Crosby decided to leave the show. Her character was killed by the alien creature Armus during the episode "Skin of Evil". She had appeared in 22 episodes when she left.

In later years, Crosby approached the TNG production team with the idea of reprising her role of Tasha Yar. This came to be in season three's "Yesterday's Enterprise" in which an alternate timeline is created after the USS Enterprise-C, the predecessor to TNG's USS Enterprise-D, comes forward 22 years in time, just before it was to be destroyed. Yar joined the Enterprise-C before it returned to its own time to restore the original timeline. During the documentary Trekkies, Crosby commented that her Tasha Yar character had to die in order to get "the best episodes".

Crosby also guest starred in several other TNG episodes including "Redemption" and "Unification" as Romulan Commander Sela, the half-human, half-Romulan daughter of Tasha Yar, who had been taken prisoner in the past while on board the Enterprise-C. Crosby later reprised the role in the Star Trek: Armada video game, and again in the series finale, "All Good Things...", in which Captain Picard is moving back and forth through time, and encounters Tasha during the events just prior to the pilot episode.

Crosby co-produced and narrated the 1997 documentary Trekkies, followed by the 2003 sequel Trekkies 2. Both films star Crosby, who conducts interviews with devotees of Star Trek, more commonly known as "Trekkies". She is reportedly working on a sequel called Trekkies 3.

Along with other Star Trek actors, she has also appeared in the "Blood and Fire" episode of the fan produced series Star Trek: New Voyages, playing Dr. Jenna Yar (grandmother of Natasha Yar).

In 2013, Crosby provided voicing for the characters of Tasha Yar and Sela in the Cryptic Studios MMORPG Star Trek Online. Crosby became the first of a new wave of several Star Trek alumni to return to the roles they originated since Leonard Nimoy's participation at the game's launch in 2010.

Crosby has a recurring role on Showtime's 2013 series Ray Donovan. In 2014, she appeared in three episodes of AMC'sThe Walking Dead as Mary, a member of a group of cannibals. The character first appears in the penultimate episode of Season 4, "Us", and made her final appearance in the season five premiere, "No Sanctuary".

Crosby also played the role of widow Margie Curtis in the TV series Bones

Diane Franklin
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Before she got into acting, Franklin appeared in TV commercials for Coca-Cola, Trident, Jell-O, and Maxwell House coffee.

She has worn a distinctive curly hairstyle throughout her career. Her first film role was in the 1982 film The Last American Virgin as Karen. Diane Franklin's other well known roles in movies are in the 1982 horror film Amityville II: The Possession as Patricia Montelli. She also had a role in the 1985 comedy film Better Off Dead as Monique, the foreign exchange student from France.

Franklin has appeared on some TV shows, some of which include Bay City Blues, Matlock, Freddy's Nightmares, and Providence.

Franklin sang the National Anthem at Dodger Stadium on June 1, 2004.

Don Murray
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is an American actor. Don Murray's role as Beauregard "Bo" Decker in Bus Stop (1956) marked his film debut.

He starred alongside Marilyn Monroe, who played Cherie, his love desire. His performance as the innocent cowboy who is determined to get Cherie was well received, and he was nominated for a BAFTA for Most Promising Newcomer and for the Academy Award for Best Supporting Actor.

In 1957, he starred as reserved, married bookkeeper Charlie Sampson in The Bachelor Party. The same year he starred in one of his most successful roles, that of Johnny Pope in the drama A Hatful of Rain. Despite director Fred Zinnemann's intention to typecast the actor as the comical brother Polo, Murray insisted on playing the lead. Thus he portrayed Johnny Pope, a morphine addicted Korean War veteran. The film was one of the first to show the effects of drug abuse on the addicted and those around him.

He starred as a blackmailed United States senator in Advise & Consent (1961), a film version of a Pulitzer Prize-winning novel by Allen Drury. The movie was directed by Otto Preminger and cast Murray opposite Henry Fonda and Charles Laughton. He also co-starred with Steve McQueen in the film Baby the Rain Must Fall (1965) and played the ape-hating Governor Breck in Conquest of the Planet of the Apes (1972).

In addition to acting, Murray directed a film based on the book The Cross and the Switchblade (1970) starring Pat Boone and Erik Estrada.

Murray starred with Otis Young in the ground breaking ABC western television series The Outcasts (1968–69) featuring an interracial bounty hunter team in the post-Civil War West.

In 1979, he starred as Sid Fairgate on the long-running prime-time soap opera Knots Landing. He also scripted two episodes of the program in 1980. However, in 1981 Murray decided to leave the series after two seasons to concentrate on other projects, although some sources say he left over a salary dispute. The character's death was notable at the time because it was considered rare to "kill off" a star character. The death came in the second episode of season three, following season two's cliffhanger in which Sid's car careened off a cliff. To make viewers doubt the character would actually die, Murray was listed in the newly created credit sequence for season three; that the character survived the plunge off the cliff (thus temporarily reassuring the viewers), but died shortly afterwards in the hospital. Although he effectively distanced himself from the series after that, Murray later contributed an interview segment for Knots Landing: Together Again, a non-fiction reunion special made in 2005.
Donald Gibb
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is an American actor, best known for his roles as the hulking, dimwitted fraternitybrother Ogre in several installments of the Revenge of the Nerds film series, as Ray Jackson in Bloodsport and as Leslie Dr. Death Krunchner on the HBOsitcom 1st & Ten.

Gibb played briefly for the San Diego Chargers before turning to acting, beginning with small, uncredited roles in Stripes and Conan the Barbarian.

Gibb is best known for his Ogre character portrayed first in Revenge of the Nerds and later in Revenge of the Nerds II: Nerds in Paradise and Revenge of the Nerds IV: Nerds in Love. Chugging beer from a trophy, throwing nerds off fraternity buildings and competing in belching contests, Gibb gleefully played up his former days as a college football jock.

Gibb's other famous recurring role was in a string of martial arts pictures. As an American entrant named Ray Jackson, he starred alongside Jean-Claude Van Damme in Bloodsport, and alone in the 1996 Bloodsport sequel. Gibb has appeared in more than 25 movies including Jocks and Amazon Women on the Moon. Subsequently, he also played a small role in the PC game Zork: Grand Inquisitor as the man in the third portal with Lucy and can be seen in a brief role in the film Hancock, starring Will Smith. Gibb gained notoriety on HBO's 1st & Ten, as Leslie Dr. Death Krunchner, a linebacker. Gibb played the role from 1984 until 1991, making him one of the few members of the fictional California Bulls to last the entire seven-year run. After, he played the illiterate biker Scab on the 1992 Fox sitcom Stand By Your Man, which co-starred Melissa Gilbert and Rosie O'Donnell, and played small roles in Quantum Leap, MacGyver, Magnum P.I., Night Court, Cheers, Renegade, The X-Files, The A-Team, and Step by Step

Donna Pescow
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an American film and television actress and director.

In 1977, Pescow had a role in the John Travolta film Saturday Night Fever. For this role, she had to relearn her Brooklyn accent. While both the role, and the film, were huge successes, Donna later went on to appear in television roles for most of her career. For this role, she was the New York Film Critics third place choice for their award for best supporting actress.

Also in 1977, Pescow joined the cast of the hit ABC soap opera One Life to Live, portraying Celena Arquette. The role proved to be brief, lasting under a year, but it helped to launch a successful television career for Pescow, including roles on two other ABC soap operas in later years.

In 1978, Pescow portrayed one of Judy Garland's older sisters in the television biographical film Rainbow, directed by Jackie Cooper.

Pescow starred in her own television series, Angie, which ran for two seasons from 1979 to 1980 on ABC. Her primary cast-mates were Robert Hays, Debralee Scott, and fellow Brooklynite Doris Roberts.

In 1982, Pescow was cast in a groundbreaking role, that of Dr. Lynn Carson on the soap opera All My Children, which she portrayed from 1982 to 1983. Her character was the first on the daytime serials to have a lesbian sexual orientation. After her run on All My Children ended, Donna decided to continue her run on television. She later landed the role of Donna Garland, the mother of Evie Ethel Garland, in the first-run syndication children's comedy series Out of This World (1987-1991), along with Maureen Flannigan and Joe Alaskey. Donna portrayed this role for the show's entire run, from its premiere in 1987 until its cancellation in 1991.

After Out of This World ended, Donna went on to have a series of smaller roles, before returning to prominent television roles. She appeared in an episode of Clueless, in addition to making guest appearances on NYPD Blue, Pauly, and Ivory Tower. In 1998, she had a role in the television film Dead Husbands.

Pescow appeared on the ABC soap opera General Hospital from 1999 to 2001. Hers was a villainous role--that of Gertrude Morgan, the evil aunt of Chloe Morgan(Tava Smiley)--and lasted for Smiley's entire run on the series (1999-2001). In 2001, Smiley was released from her contract at General Hospital, resulting in Pescow's character being written off the canvas, along with on-screen niece Chloe, in 2001. During her run on General Hospital, she also had a small role in the television film Partners and guest starred on the television series Philly.

In 1999, Disney contacted Pescow about appearing in a half-hour kids/teen sitcom for the network. A pilot was filmed in 2000, and the series went on to become Even Stevens. It aired for three seasons, the norm for Disney Channel series of the time, from 2000-2003. The series became a flagship for the network, and after it ended in 2003, Donna and the rest of the cast returned for The Even Stevens Movie, which served as the finale.

After taking several years off after the finale of Even Stevens, Donna returned to work when she signed on to appear in the film One Sung Hero alongside Nicole Sullivan. After appearing in the film, Donna once again took a small break from acting, but she did appear in a 2006 episode of Crossing Jordan. In 2007, Donna made an appearance in the series finale of The Sopranos, performing the role of Donna Parisi the wife of the mobster Patsy Parisi.

Duane Whitaker

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Duane is best known for his performance as “Maynard” the sadistic pawn owner in Pulp Fiction. He has appeared in over forty feature films. Some of his favorites include Lionhead, Broke Sky, Dead Letters, and Eddie Presley (in which he also wrote the screenplay).

Recent television credits include, The Bridge, Justified, Cold Case and Rush Hour.

No stranger to the horror genre, he has been seen in Rob Zombie’s Halloween II, Feast, Leatherface: The Texas Chainsaw Massacre III, From Dusk Till Dawn: Texas Blood Money (co-screenplay as well), Trailer Park of Terror, Children of the Corn: Genesis, The Devil’s Rejects, Albino Farm and Tales From The Hood.

Duane also has four produced screenplays (that he admits to), including, Stripteaser and Together and Alone which he also directed.

Beyond his work on the big and small screens, he is a produced a Playwright. His plays have been produced in Los Angeles as well as New York. Duane has also been teaching an on-camera acting workshop for over a decade.

Whitaker received the honor of the American Cinematheque hosting a screening of his two most personal films, Eddie Presley and Together and Alone at Grauman’s Egyptian Theater in Hollywood.

He has several films in post-production including Getting Graced, Trafficked and Unto Others.Duane is best known for his performance as “Maynard” the sadistic pawn owner in Pulp Fiction. He has appeared in over forty feature films. Some of his favorites include Lionhead, Broke Sky, Dead Letters, and Eddie Presley (in which he also wrote the screenplay).

Recent television credits include, The Bridge, Justified, Cold Case and Rush Hour.

No stranger to the horror genre, he has been seen in Rob Zombie’s Halloween II, Feast, Leatherface: The Texas Chainsaw Massacre III, From Dusk Till Dawn: Texas Blood Money (co-screenplay as well), Trailer Park of Terror, Children of the Corn: Genesis, The Devil’s Rejects, Albino Farm and Tales From The Hood.

Duane also has four produced screenplays (that he admits to), including, Stripteaser and Together and Alone which he also directed.

Beyond his work on the big and small screens, he is a produced a Playwright. His plays have been produced in Los Angeles as well as New York. Duane has also been teaching an on-camera acting workshop for over a decade.

Whitaker received the honor of the American Cinematheque hosting a screening of his two most personal films, Eddie Presley and Together and Alone at Grauman’s Egyptian Theater in Hollywood.

He has several films in post-production including Getting Graced, Trafficked and Unto Others

France Nuyen
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In 1955, while working as a seamstress, Nguyen was discovered on the beach by Life magazine photographer Philippe Halsman. She was featured on the cover of the Oct. 6, 1958 issue of Life magazine.

She became a stage actress in 1958. In her first role she played Liat, daughter of "Bloody Mary," played by Juanita Hall, in the Rogers and Hammerstein musical South Pacific. Later that year she had the lead role in the theatrical production of The World of Suzie Wong, opposite William Shatner. She was originally cast to star in the film production, but was replaced by Nancy Kwan. She worked with Shatner again in an episode of Star Trek, playing Elaan of Troyius, and in an episode of Kung Fu. Her distinctive accent made her recognizable to television audiences.

In 1978, she guest starred with Peter Falk and Louis Jourdan in the Columbo episode "Murder Under Glass". In 1986, she joined the cast of St. Elsewhere as Dr. Paulette Kiem, remaining until the series ended in 1988.

Nguyen appeared in films including Satan Never Sleeps (1962), A Girl Named Tamiko (with Laurence Harvey) (1962), Diamond Head (1963), Dimension 5 (1966), Battle for the Planet of the Apes (1973), and The Joy Luck Club (1993)
Gary Lockwood
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An American actor probably best known for his iconic 1968 role as the astronaut Dr. Frank Poole in 2001: A Space Odyssey.

Lockwood was a movie stuntman, and a stand-in for Anthony Perkins prior to his acting debut in 1959 in an uncredited bit role in Warlock.

Lockwood's two series came early in his career, and each lasted only a single season. ABC's Hawaii-set Follow the Sun (1961-62) cast him in support of Brett Halsey and Barry Coe, who played adventurous magazine writers based in Honolulu. Lockwood was Eric Jason, who did the legwork for their articles, but his on-screen time was limited since most of the plot focused on Halsey or Coe. In the story, Lockwood was said to have been born on December 7, 1941 (Pearl Harbor Day), but he was actually born nearly five years earlier.

Lockwood made an impression in a supporting role in the film Splendor in the Grass (1961) and appeared in ABC's Bus Stop (also 1961) as a rodeo cowboy named Bo in love with an 18-year-old singer, Cherie, played by Tuesday Weld. The 26-week series starred Marilyn Maxwell as the owner of a diner in fictitious Sunrise, Colorado. Bus Stop aired a half-hour after Follow the Sun. Thereafter, he starred with Jeff Bridges in the acclaimed "My Daddy Can Beat Your Daddy" episode of CBS's anthology series, The Lloyd Bridges Show.

In 1963-64, Lockwood starred as a young U.S. Marine second lieutenant named William T. "Bill" Rice in the NBC series The Lieutenant. This drama about the peacetime Marines was produced by the Star Trek creator Gene Roddenberry, and The Man from U.N.C.L.E. creator Norman Felton. The series co-starred Robert Vaughn as Lieutenant Rice's immediate superior, Captain Raymond Rambridge. Despite moderately good reviews, The Lieutenant's Saturday night time slot opposite CBS' Jackie Gleason's American Scene Magazine caused its cancellation after twenty-nine episodes. In 1965 he guest-starred as Major Gus Denver in season 1 episode 29, "V For Vendetta" of 12 O'Clock High. He also guest-starred as Lt. Josh McGraw in season 2 episode 4, "The Idolator" of 12 O'Clock High.

Shortly afterwards, Lockwood starred in another NBC television series The Kraft Mystery Theater (also known as Crisis) in an episode titled "Connery's Hands". He was cast opposite Sally Kellerman, with whom he would soon appear again as Helmsman Gary Mitchell in the second Star Trek pilot, "Where No Man Has Gone Before" (1965); their characters develop god-like powers.

In 1966, Lockwood guest starred as Clint Bethard in the episode "Reunion" of ABC's The Legend of Jesse James, starring Christopher Jones in the title role. That same year, Lockwood appeared as Danny Hamil on the episode "Day of Thunder" of NBC's drama, The Long Hot Summer, based loosely on the works of William Faulkner. He appeared twice in 1966 as Jim Stark in the two-part episode "The Raid" of CBS' Gunsmoke with James Arness.

He co-starred with Stefanie Powers (then his wife) in an episode of ABC's Love, American Style as a newlywed who gets his mouth stuck around a doorknob. In 1983 he made a guest starring role in the series Hart to Hart ("Emily by Hart") starring Robert Wagner, and Powers.

Between 1959 and 2004, Gary Lockwood gained roles in some forty theatrical features and made-for-TV movies and eighty TV guest appearances, including the CBS 1975 family drama Three for the Road and Barnaby Jones starring Buddy Ebsen, in which he appeared many times as a villain.
Genie Francis

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an American actress best known for her portrayal of Laura Spencer on the ABC Daytimesoap opera General Hospital.

Francis began acting in the two part episode titled "Jury Duty" on the television series Family. Her biggest role came in 1977 with Laura Spencer on General Hospital as she was a recast. It would bring her instant stardom in the late 1970s. The television couple of Luke and Laura wed on November 17, 1981, with 30 million viewers tuning in to make the episode the highest-rated hour in soap opera history. At the peak of her success, Francis left the series in 1982 to try her hand at prime-time television. Soon afterward, she landed a starring role in her own series, Bare Essence, which was unsuccessful. She returned to General Hospital in 1983 for a limited run, to coincide with the departure of Luke when Geary decided to leave the series. Francis was also offered the lead role for the movie Splash but turned it down because she thought the script was silly.

In 1984, 1987 and 1990, Francis guest starred on Murder, She Wrote as Jessica Fletcher's niece Victoria. In 1985, she starred in the miniseries North and South as Brett Main Hazard Francis would reprise her role of Brett Main Hazard in 1986 and 1994 in the miniseries North and South: Book II and Heaven and Hell: North and South Book III respectively In 1993, she starred in the made-for-TV movie Perry Mason: The Case of the Killer Kiss as Kris Buckner which was based on the CBStelevision series of the same name.

Through the years, Francis has appeared on numerous other daytime soaps. She starred on Days of Our Lives as Diana Colville (a reporter who became involved with John Black, at the time believing himself to be Roman Brady) from 1987 to 1989 and on All My Children as con artist and incest victim Ceara Connor Hunter from 1990 to 1992. She reprised her role as Ceara on Loving in a crossover storyline in November 1991. Ceara was "killed off" when her character prepared to move to that soap's town of Corinth (although it was an unseen extra stepping off the bus into the line of fire), and ironically, years later, Genie would find herself once again in Corinth on General Hospital when ex-husband Luke found her tied up in the Alden family basement. She then returned to General Hospital in 1993. In 1994, when Francis became pregnant with her first child, the pregnancy was written into the show and she took six weeks off for maternity leave. However, in early 1997, when she was pregnant again, she took a much longer absence from the show, staying away for nearly a year and a half. Francis abruptly left General Hospital in 2002 due to contract issues.

In 2004, Francis appeared in Teacher's Pet and Thunderbirds. In June 2006, she began negotiating with the casting directors on the show to return to the role of Laura Spencer for a limited run through November. Francis returned with spectacular fanfare to commemorate the 25th anniversary of Luke and Laura's wedding. Though she reprised the role for only one month, Francis' stint garnered her a Daytime Emmy Nomination for Outstanding Supporting Actress in a Drama Series, which she won in June 2007.Francis returned to General Hospital in August 2008 to reprise her role, appearing until November 12. In December 2007, she had a starring role in the Hallmark Channel movie, The Note, which earned her critical acclaim. On January 31, 2009, Francis reprised her role of Peyton MacGruder in the Hallmark Channel movie, Taking a Chance on Love. In 2012, she again reprised her role as Peyton MacGruder in the Hallmark Channel movie Notes from the Heart Healer

In March 2011, it was announced that Francis would join The Young and the Restless as Genevieve Atkinson, the long-absent birth mother of Cane Ashby. With her appearance, she was reunited with former General Hospital co-star Tristan Rogers, who portrayed Colin Atkinson, Cane's estranged biological father. She received her second Daytime Emmy nomination in the category of Outstanding Supporting Actress in a Drama Series for her role as Genevieve in May 2012

Gerard Christopher
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Bio coming soon.

Guy Williams Jr.
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Born into a show business family, Guy Williams, Jr. learned his way around a studio lot by the time he was walking. His dad was the well-known star of Walt Disney's Zorro and Irwin Allen's Lost In Space, and his mother was a top John Robert Powers Model.

He started his career so early that the wardrobe call for his acting debut was diapers. When he was old enough to realize he was building a career, he began formal training. Drama under the renowned Estelle Harman; fencing, which his dad had started teaching him at the age of five; speech; martial arts; skiing; SCUBA (certified); flying (licensed pilot); and music (piano & guitar).

He worked for 24 years as a model in print ads and as an actor in commercials for which he was known particularly for his authority and credibility. Then, with this impressive list of credits, he decided to explore a career in the world of politics to satisfy his intellectual curiosity and education. After several years of success in that field, during which he served as a press representative and spokes person, he chose to resume his career and reactivate his Screen Actors Guild (SAG) membership.

At present, among his other endeavors, he represents his late father at memorabilia conventions and enjoys meeting his dad's many fans. He says "My Dad was the greatest and I miss him. But he is never really far, especially when I talk with those who also love him and appreciate his work. His fans are just the best!"

Hank Garrett
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His first dream was competing as a power lifter and bodybuilder in which he won the New York State Power Lifting Championship. He then became the famous wrestler known as "The Minnesota Farm Boy," which is interesting, since Hank had never been out of New York.

Hank Garrett's Recent HeadshotAfter five years of professional wrestling, slamming into canvasses, Hank realized that comedy would probably come easier to him. So he packed his trunks and shoes and made his way to the New York Catskill Mountains, where he landed his first job as "Social Director" for the then famous Browns Hotel. It was here where the likes of Buddy Hackett had become famous doing stand-up comedy.

Comedy came very easily to Hank, who re-created what he had learned growing up in Harlem. He made audiences laugh with stories of his childhood, using a variety of characters and dialects. His talents were soon noticed by many, and soon he was off working with such stars as Jerry Vale, Della Reese and Tony Bennett.

Hank's third big dream finally came true when Nat Hiken saw him performing one night and asked him to audition for the part of Officer Nicholson on the famous television show "Car 54, Where Are You?". Up and running Hank Garrett became well known to all the television industry. Two years later the show was cancelled and Hank went on to play a host of other TV and film characters, both live AND animated!

Hank's career really took off when he landed a part in a movie which would feature his signature role: the infamous killer postman in "Three Days of the Condor," for which he won the New York Film Critics' Award.

Since then, Hank has starred and co-starred with Peter Falk, Patrick Stewart, Kathleen Turner, Christopher Lloyd, Al Pacino, Sophia Loren, James Coburn and James Earl Jones. His many television appearances include Columbo, Nothing Sacred, Knots Landing, Full House, and Max Headroom. Film credits include Death Wish, Johnny Dangerously, Three Days of the Condor, Serpico, and The Producers.

Hal Linden
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an American actor, Linden began his career as a big band musician and singer in the 1950s.

After a stint in the United States Army.Linden found success on Broadway when he replaced Sydney Chaplin in the musical Bells Are Ringing. In 1971, he won a Best Actor Tony Award for his portrayal of Mayer Rothschild in the musical The Rothschilds. In 1974, he landed his best-known role as the title character in the television comedy series Barney Miller. The role earned him seven Primetime Emmy Award and three Golden Globe Award nominations. During the series' run, Linden also hosted two educational series, Animals, Animals, Animals and FYI. He won two special Daytime Emmy Awards for the latter series. Linden won a third Daytime Emmy Award for a guest-starring role on CBS Schoolbreak Special in 1995. Linden has since continued his career on the stage, in films and guest-starring roles on television.
Harry Hamlin

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is an American actor, author, and entrepreneur. Hamlin is known for his roles as Perseus in the 1981 fantasy film Clash of the Titans and as Michael Kuzak in the legal drama series L.A. Law, for which he received two Golden Globe nominations. For his recurring role on the AMC drama series Mad Men, Hamlin received a Primetime Emmy nomination for Outstanding Guest Actor in a Drama Series.

Hamlin appeared in the 1976 television production of Taming of the Shrew and also had the title role in the 1979 television miniseries Studs Lonigan. He starred in Movie Movie with George C. Scott in 1978, for which he received his first Golden Globe Award nomination. His big-screen break was a starring role in the 1981 Greek mythology fantasy epic Clash of the Titans. Afterwards, his career faltered somewhat with such controversial films as Making Love in 1982 (the first gay themed love story to be produced by a major studio, Twentieth Century Fox) and Blue Skies Again (1983). He returned to television appearing in the miniseries Master of the Game (based on the novel by Sidney Sheldon) in 1984 and Space (based on the novel by James A. Michener) in 1985.

Hamlin appeared on the NBC legal drama series L.A. Law, playing attorney Michael Kuzak. He remained on the series from 1986 to 1991, during which time he was voted People magazine's "Sexiest Man Alive" in 1987. Hamlin left the series at the end of the fifth season having been nominated twice for Best Actor in a television series by the Hollywood Foreign Press Association

In early 1991, Hamlin appeared in the music video and sang in the choir on the song "Voices That Care", which was made in support of U.S. troops who were stationed in the Middle East and involved at that time in Operation Desert Storm. He then appeared in two 1992 episodes of Batman: The Animated Series, in each episode as a separate character. In the episode "Joker's Wild", Hamlin played the role of Cameron Kaiser, a ruthless businessman who sinks all his money into a casino, then counts on the Joker to destroy it in order to collect on the insurance policy from a reputable company, and in the other episode, "Moon of the Wolf", he provided the voice of Anthony Romulus, a greedy athlete who takes a potion to enhance his skills, only to realize too late that it has transformed him into a werewolf. In 1995, he participated in the documentary film, The Celluloid Closet where he discussed his role in the film Making Love.

In 2001, he starred in the television comedy Bratty Babies, and in 2002 he reprised the role of Michael Kuzak in an L.A. Law reunion television movie.

In 2004, Hamlin began a recurring role on the television series Veronica Mars.He played fading action hero Aaron Echolls, father to central show character Logan Echolls who had a turbulent relationship with him. Hamlin's character states that he (like the real-life Hamlin) was People magazine's 'Sexiest Man Alive' in 1987. Aaron's wife, Lynn, was played by Hamlin's real-life wife, Lisa Rinna. Hamlin appeared beginning in the sixth episode of the first season, "Return of the Kane", and made his last appearance in the second season finale, "Not Pictured". In 2006, Hamlin took part in the third season of Dancing with the Stars with Ashly DelGrosso, but was voted off the show in the third week.

In 2009, Hamlin starred in the series Harper's Island as Uncle Marty. He was killed abruptly in the first episode by being cut in half while he dangled from a broken wooden bridge.

In June 2010, Hamlin guest-starred in an episode of Army Wives and then became a recurring cast member.

On December 4, 2008, TV Guide reported that Hamlin and Rinna signed a deal to create a reality television series called Harry Loves Lisa that is based around their family life. The series was developed by TV Land and premiered on October 6, 2010.

In 2012, Hamlin began playing Lloyd Lishman, an older lover to Ian Gallagher (Cameron Monaghan) on the U.S version of Shameless (7 episodes circa the end of Season 3). Hamlin appeared in an adult diaper commercial with his wife during a primetime television program.

Beginning on April 28, 2013, Hamlin appeared in several episodes of season six (1968) of Mad Men as ad executive Jim Cutler after the merger of Sterling Cooper Draper Pryce and Cutler Gleason and Chaough. Hamlin was nominated for a 2013Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Guest Actor in a Drama Series for his appearance in "A Tale of Two Cities."

In 2016, Hamlin was cast in the EPIX comedy Graves] starring Nick Nolte, and in 2017, Hamlin was cast as Addison Hayes, a mysterious and powerful mastermind whose agenda will collide with Swagger in the new USA Network show Shooter
James Eckhouse

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is an American actor, best known for playing Jim Walsh on Beverly Hills, 90210.

Before his part on Beverly Hills, 90210, Eckhouse had small roles in such films as Trading Places, Fatal Attraction, Big and Cocktail. He was a series regular on Beverly Hills, 90210 from the pilot episode in 1990 until the end of the fifth season in 1995.
James Remar

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an American actor and voice actor. He played Richard, the on-off tycoon boyfriend of Kim Cattrall's character in Sex and the City, Ajax in The Warriors (1979).

He also played as homicidal maniac Albert Ganz in the thriller 48 Hrs. (1982), gangster Dutch Schultz in The Cotton Club (1984), Lord Raiden in Mortal Kombat: Annihilation (1997), Giuseppe Salvatore in The CW TV series The Vampire Diaries, Jack Duff in Miracle on 34th Street (1994), and Harry Morgan in the Showtime TV series Dexter.

Remar has spent the majority of his film career playing villains. He portrayed the violent and sexually aggressive character Ajax in the cult film The Warriors (1979), and the murdering sociopath Albert Ganz in the hit 48 Hrs. (1982). (Both films were directed by Walter Hill and co-starred David Patrick Kelly, whose character is named Luther in both). Remar also played real-life 1930s-era gangster Dutch Schultz in The Cotton Club (1984).

In contrast to these roles, Remar starred in the film Windwalker (1980) as the young Cheyenne Windwalker, for which he spoke his lines in the Cheyenne language. He also portrayed a gay man in the film Cruising (1980). In the same year, Remar had a cameo in the Western The Long Riders (1980); his character faced David Carradine's character in a bar fight over a woman Remar's character was married to.

He was the star of the 1986 film Quiet Cool (1986) and was cast as Corporal Hicks in the science-fiction/horror film Aliens (1986), but was replaced by Michael Biehn shortly after filming began, due to Remar's having a drug problem. For several years, the reason behind his dismissal was reported as "creative differences" with director James Cameron. At least one piece of footage featuring Remar made it into the final version of the film: when the Marines enter the processing station, and the camera tilts down from the Alien nest, though Remar is not seen in close-up. He is also filmed from the back as the Marines first enter the compound on LV-426 and when "Hicks" approaches the cocooned woman, again filmed from the rear so the viewer is unable to tell it is Remar and not Michael Biehn.

He played Quill, one of the main villains in The Phantom (1996). He appeared in Mortal Kombat: Annihilation (1997), the sequel to the film Mortal Kombat (1995), taking over the role of Raiden from Christopher Lambert. He then followed this with a role in the direct-to-video science fiction movie Robo Warriors (1996). Other films include Psycho (1998), in which he played the patrolman, Drugstore Cowboy (1989), Tales from the Darkside: The Movie (1990), Wedlock (1991), Boys on the Side (1995), The Quest (1996), Rites of Passage (1999), Hellraiser: Inferno (2000), 2 Fast 2 Furious (2003), Fear X (2003), Blade: Trinity (2004), The Girl Next Door (2004). He played a brief role as General Bratt in the prologue of Pineapple Express (2008). He also had a role in the horror movie The Unborn (2009), alongside C.S. Lee, who portrays Vince Masuka in Dexter).

Remar was featured in the film X-Men: First Class (2011) and voiced the Autobot Sideswipe in the film Transformers: Dark of the Moon (2011), replacing Andr Sogliuzzo. He was also cast in the heist film Setup (2011) and starred in the film Arena (2011).

Remar played two different, unrelated characters in Quentin Tarantino's film Django Unchained (2012) his first character, Ace Speck, is killed near the beginning of the film by lead character, King Schultz (played by Christoph Waltz); Remar's second character, Butch Pooch, kills King Schultz near the end of the film. He starred, alongside Emma Roberts, Lucy Boynton, and Lauren Holly, in the thriller film The Blackcoat's Daughter (2015

Television

Remar's television appearances include the series Miami Vice, Hill Street Blues, Sex and the City (as the on-again, off-again boyfriend of Kim Cattrall's character), Tales from the Crypt, Jericho, Third Watch, Justice League Unlimited, and Battlestar Galactica. He also appeared as a possessed mental patient in the X-Files ninth-season episode "Daemonicus". He starred as Tiny Bellows on the short-lived television series, The Huntress (20002001). He appeared in the miniseries The Grid (2004) as Hudson "Hud", the love interest of Julianna Margulies' character. He had a recurring guest role in the 2006 television series Jericho on CBS. Remar guest-starred in the CBS crime drama Numb3rs, playing a weapons dealer who later turns good and helps the FBI.

From 2006 to 2013, Remar co-starred in Dexter on Showtime. Remar was nominated for a Saturn Award for Best Supporting Actor for his portrayal of Dexter Morgan's adoptive father, Harry Morgan.

In 2010, he played guest roles as Giuseppe Salvatore in The CW series The Vampire Diaries and as James Ermine, a general for Jericho, a black-ops military contractor, on FlashForward

John de Lancie

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an American actor, comedian, director, producer, writer, singer, musician, and voice artist, best known for his role as Q in Star Trek: The Next Generation (1987–94) and the voice of Discordin My Little Pony: Friendship Is Magic (2010–present).

He has been featured in several recurring roles on television series, including Frank Simmons in Stargate SG-1 (1997–2007) and Donald Margolis in Breaking Bad (2008–13).

De Lancie portrayed Q, a recurring character in several of the Star Trek franchise series. He is one of the few characters appearing in multiple series of the franchise. In eight episodes of Star Trek: The Next Generation ("Encounter at Farpoint", "Hide and Q", "Q Who", "Deja Q", "Qpid", "True Q", "Tapestry", "All Good Things ..."), in one episode of Star Trek: Deep Space Nine ("Q-Less"), and in three episodes of Star Trek: Voyager ("Death Wish", "The Q and the Grey", "Q2"). De Lancie's son Keegan de Lancie appeared with his father as Q's son in one episode of Star Trek: Voyager ("Q2").

In addition to his role in Star Trek, de Lancie has appeared in many other television series. He most notably plays the voice of Discord, a recurring character in My Little Pony: Friendship Is Magic. Discord was inspired by de Lancie's "Q", as an omnipotent being who embodies chaos but is occasionally helpful to the heroes of the show. He was a popular actor on Days of Our Lives as Eugene Bradford. He also co-starred in Michael Piller's creation, Legend and had recurring roles in Stargate SG-1 as an NID agent.

He has also guest-starred in multiple television series, including Breaking Bad, The West Wing, Charmed, Andromeda, The Unit, MacGyver, Law & Order: LA, Torchwood: Miracle Day, Touched by an Angel, Time Trax, the 1980s revival of Mission: Impossible, and Special Unit 2, along with animated series, including The Angry Beavers, Extreme Ghostbusters, Invader Zim, Duck Dodgers, Max Steel, Duckman, and Young Justice.

De Lancie's film credits include The Hand that Rocks the Cradle, Get Smart, Again!, The Fisher King, Bad Influence, The Onion Field, Taking Care of Business, Fearless, Arcade, Multiplicity, Woman on Top, Good Advice, The Big Time, Pathology, Evolver, Reign Over Me, My Apocalypse, Crank: High Voltage, and You Lucky Dog.

Jonathan Frakes

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an American actor and director. Frakes is best known for his portrayal of Commander William T. Riker in the television series Star Trek: The Next Generation and subsequent films.

Frakes also hosted the television series Beyond Belief: Fact or Fiction. In June 2011, Frakes narrated the History Channel documentary Lee and Grant. He was also the voice actor of David Xanatos in the Disney television series Gargoyles.

Frakes directed and also starred in Star Trek: First Contact as well as Star Trek: Insurrection. He also directed episodes of several Star Trek television series and The Orville. He is the author of the novel The Abductors: Conspiracy.

For a time in the 1970s, Frakes worked for Marvel Comics, appearing at conventions in costume as Captain America.[6]Frakes moved to New York City and became a member of the Impossible Ragtime Theater. In that company, Frakes did his first off-Broadway acting in Eugene O'Neill's The Hairy Ape directed by George Ferencz. His first Broadway appearance was in Shenandoah. At the same time, he landed a role in the NBC soap opera The Doctors.[7] When his character was dismissed from the show, Frakes moved to Los Angeles and had guest spots in many of the top television series of the 1970s and 1980s, including The Waltons, Eight Is Enough, The Dukes of Hazzard, Matlock and Hill Street Blues.

He played the part of Charles Lindbergh in a 1983 episode of Voyagers! titled "An Arrow Pointing East". In 1983, he had a role in the short-lived NBC prime time soap opera Bare Essence (which also starred his future wife Genie Francis), and a supporting role in the equally short-lived primetime soap Paper Dolls in 1984. He also had recurring roles in Falcon CresT and the miniseries North and South before signing for the role of Commander William T. Riker on Star Trek: The Next Generation.[8] Frakes appeared in the 1986 miniseries Dream West.

He has done animation voice acting, most notably voicing the recurring role of David Xanatos in the animated series Gargoyles, and he provided the voice of his own head in a jar in the Futurama episode "Where No Fan Has Gone Before". He had a small, uncredited role in the 1994 movie Camp Nowhere. He also reprised his role of Riker for a Next Generationcutaway on an episode of Family Guy that also featured his co-stars Patrick Stewart and Michael Dorn as their respective roles of Picard and Worf. Later, he again played himself on another Family Guy episode, where all seven main TNG actors (plus Denise Crosby and Wil Wheaton) made voice appearances. He is also one of six Star Trek actors (the other actors being Kate Mulgrew, Michael Dorn, George Takei, Avery Brooks and Majel Barrett) to lend their voices to the video game Star Trek: Captain's Chair, reprising his role as Riker when users visit the Enterprise-D bridge featured in the game.

Frakes is one of only two Star Trek regulars to appear on four different Star Trek series (Star Trek: The Next Generation, Star Trek: Deep Space Nine, Star Trek: Voyager and Star Trek: Enterprise). The only other regular to match or exceed that number is Majel Barrett-Roddenberry who appeared in five of the television series. He has also directed episodes in four of the series (TNG, DS9, VOY, and STD). His directing career has included the films Star Trek: First Contact and Star Trek: Insurrection. Additionally, Frakes was an executive producer for the WB series Roswell, directed several episodes, and guest-starred in three episodes. His relationship with Star Trek is made light of in the episode "Secrets and Lies", in which the alien character Max auditions for a guest role as an alien for Star Trek: Enterprise.

Frakes appeared on the 1994 Phish album Hoist, playing trombone on the track titled "Riker's Mailbox". Frakes would occasionally perform on the trombone during his tenure as Commander Riker, drawing on his college marching band experience. He was also a member of "The Sunspots", a vocal backup group of Star Trek cast members that appeared on Brent Spiner's 1991 album Ol' Yellow Eyes Is Back.

Frakes hosted The Paranormal Borderline, a television series on UPN, which dealt with the paranormal and mysterious happenings and creatures. In one episode, Frakes presented an interview of reporter Yolanda Gaskins with veteran astronaut Gordon Cooper, where they discussed the possibility of aliens having visited Earth in the past. Overall, the show was criticized and pulled off the air after it was discovered that footage showing a yeti from the Himalayas was purposely faked by the show and its producers. The "Snowwalker" footage, as it is known, purportedly shows a yeti crossing through a valley in the Himalayas, walking in front of a Belgian couple who are traversing the area on skis. The network finally admitted the hoax, and Frakes distanced himself from the show. He hosted Beyond Belief: Fact or Fiction, which also dealt with the paranormal world.

Frakes and Francis appeared together in Lois & Clark in the episode "Don't Tug on Superman's Cape" as a creepily too-good-to-be-true couple

Judi Sherven

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a former actress and model who played a 'nurse' in the "Star Trek"-episode: "Wolf in the Fold". She filmed her scene on Wednesday 5 July 1967 at Desilu Stage 9.

In her career, spanning from 1955 to 1972, Sherven appeared in television series such as "The Adventures of Ozzie & Harriet", "The Beverly Hillbillies" (1963), "The Wild Wild West" (1967-1968), I Dream of Jeannie (1969), and "McCloud", and in the film "Palm Springs Weekend" (1963).

Judy later earned a PhD in clinical psychology, and began working in 1977 in a private practice, before meeting her future husband, and together the two have worked as a psychotherapist, transformational executive coach, and business consultant for over the past 35 years. Together they have authored seven LA Times bestselling books, and have appeared as guest experts on over 3000 television and radio programs.

Julia Montgomery
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is an American actress, known for her appearances in television, films.

Montgomery's first role was on the soap opera One Life to Live as Samantha Vernon from 1976–1981 Her well-known film role is in the hit comedy film Revenge of the Nerds (1984) as Betty Childs; she reprised the role in the TV films Revenge of the Nerds III: The Next Generation (1992) and Revenge of the Nerds IV: Nerds in Love (1994). She also played Dr. Sally Arthur, M.D. in Earth Star Voyager (1988), and appeared in the comedy films Up the Creek (1984) and Stewardess School (1986), and the horror films Girls Nite Out (1982) and The Kindred (1987).

Montgomery has made appearances on TV shows, some of them range from Columbo, Magnum PI, Midnight Caller, Full House, Cheers and The Honourable Woman

Julianne Grossman

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Julianne Grossman is the voice of the 'computer' on the new Star Trek series "Star Trek: Discovery" a current highlight of her many career highlights.

Her animation highlights include series regular on SPACEBALLS: The Animated Series with Joan Rivers and Mel Brooks; series regular on HBO's The Life & Times of Tim; Superman/Batman: Apocalypse, Wonder Woman, Justice League, The Zeta Project, The Batman, Higglytown Heroes, Rugrats: All Growed Up.

She has done commercial campaigns including Target, Visa, McDonald's, Honda, Nike, DirecTV,
Fisker-Karma, Sears, Nissan, Mitsubishi, Turbo Tax, Appleby's, Macaroni Grill, BP, Albertson's, Arby's, Glade, you get the idea. Promo: CBS, ABC, NBC, FOX, PBS, HGTV, TLC, HBO, "E," The Style Network, The Playboy Channel. "The Style Channel, The Travel Channel, HGTV, & Discovery.

Julie Johnson

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a stuntwoman and stunt actress who worked on Star Trek: The Original Series.

Julie's "Star Trek" appearance was as the stunt double for Celeste Yarnall in the episode "The Apple".
Julie is perhaps best know for being one of the first women, during the late 1970s, to be a stunt coordinator on a major television series, "Charlies Angels" and countless films/TV shows for the past 50 years.
Most recently, she co-authored the book "The Stuntwoman", a semi-autobiographical account of the Hollywood stunt business

Larry B. Scott
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Scott's film debut was in the 1978 movie A Hero Ain't Nothin' But a Sandwich. He is best known for playing Lamar Latrelle, the openly gay fraternity member in the Revenge of the Nerds series of comedy films from 1984 to 1994.

In the 1986 film SpaceCamp he played opposite a then-young Joaquin Phoenix as the character Rudy Tyler. In Fear of a Black Hat, he played Tasty-Taste, a pastiche of rappers Flavor Flav and Eazy-E. Scott also makes an appearance in The Karate Kid and is one of the first competitors to lose to Daniel LaRusso in the film's finale. He also appeared in the movie Iron Eagle. He co-starred in the action film Extreme Prejudice directed by Walter Hill.

Scott has also made appearances in several television sitcoms, including Barney Miller, The Jeffersons, Seinfeld, St. Elsewhere, and Martin along with the television movie Roll of Thunder, Hear My Cry

Larry Thomas
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an American actor, best known for his role as "The Soup Nazi" on Seinfeld. He has appeared in a number of films, TV shows, and commercials, and appears at autograph-signing shows across the country. He was also nominated for an Emmy Award for his Seinfeld appearance.

Larry Thomas is best known for his role as the "Soup Nazi" in the eponymous episode of the television sitcom Seinfeld. The role earned him an Emmy Award nomination in 1996 in the category of Outstanding Guest Actor in a Comedy Series.

Prior to acting, Thomas had jobs as a bailbondsman, bartender, and janitor.

In 1997, he made a cameo appearance as the blackjack dealer in Austin Powers: International Man of Mystery. In 2004, he guest-starred as himself in the Scrubs episode "My Self-Examination", where the main character tried to trick him into saying the Soup Nazi's catchphrase, "No Soup for You!". He also played a Soup Nazi-like "food cop" in a commercial for the Center for Consumer Freedom. That same year he guest-starred in the television series Drake & Josh as Mr. Galloway in the episode "2 Idiots and a Baby."

In 2006, Thomas made an appearance in the independent comedy feature Spaced Out (which includes a variation of the catchphrase). This was the start of a working relationship with Boomstick Films] which includes co-starring roles in Not Another B Movie, Dr. Spine, and the award-winning Paranormal Activity spoof Paranormal Calamity.

In other recent roles of note, Larry has portrayed each of the two most iconic Middle Eastern villains of American history. In 2006, he guest-starred in Arrested Development as a Saddam Hussein lookalike. An earlier joke had one character having a photo taken with the real Saddam, after mistaking him for Thomas. Thomas also played the role of Osama bin Laden in Uwe Boll's 2008 shock comedy film Postal.

In 2009, Thomas appeared in the independent feature Untitled Horror Comedy playing the role of "Dwayne."

In February 2012, Thomas again appeared as the Soup Nazi in an Acura NSX commercial featuring comedians Jerry Seinfeld and Jay Leno.
Larry Wilcox

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is an American actor, best known for his role as Officer Jonathan "Jon" Baker in CHiPs, an American television series.

As an accomplished motorcycle rider, horseman, race car driver, and jet skier, Wilcox did many of his own stunts on the show. Unlike his co-star Erik Estrada (who played "Ponch"), Wilcox never suffered any major injuries. By the 1979-80 season, he made $25,000 per episode (the same amount as Estrada). During his time on CHiPs, Wilcox appeared on the cover of TV Guide three times, along with Estrada.

In 1982, Wilcox left CHiPs and formed his own production company, Wilcox Productions, which produced The Ray Bradbury Theater for five years. He also continued acting and directing. In the mid-1990s, Wilcox ran a company called Team Elite, which he described as "a multidivisional company selling liquid vitamins, wholesale travel and long-distance communications through network marketing"

Wilcox was executive producer of the TV movie Death of a Centerfold: The Dorothy Stratten Story.

Wilcox appeared in a 1985 made-for-TV movie sequel to The Dirty Dozen, called The Dirty Dozen: The Next Mission. He played a convicted war prisoner recruited to help terminate a German general who is plotting to assassinate Hitler.

In 2008, Wilcox had a brief cameo in the video for Rehab's song "Bartender Song (Sittin' at a Bar)".

Wilcox was reunited briefly on-screen with his former co-star Estrada in National Lampoon's Loaded Weapon 1, and then again in CHiPs 99.

He appeared in a cameo as himself dressed as "Officer Jon Baker" on the 2009 Christmas episode of 30 Rock.
Lawrence Monoson
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an American film and television actor.

His first film was the 1982 comedy The Last American Virgin, in which he starred as Gary. His other well-known film roles are in the 1984 horror movie Friday the 13th: The Final Chapter as Ted, and the 1985 hit drama movie Mask as Ben. His most recent film is 2009's His Name Was Jason: 30 Years of Friday the 13th. He was nominated for a Cable Ace Award along with Richard Gere and Ian McKellen for his one-scene performance in HBO's And the Band Played On based on Randy Shilts' acclaimed book on the epidemiology of the AIDS epidemic.

Monoson starred in the short lived 1990s TV series Prince Street. He also has made guest appearances on a number of TV shows, including Diff'rent Strokes, Beverly Hills, 90210, ER, NCIS, CSI: Crime Scene Investigation, 24, Without a Trace, Seven Days, the Star Trek: Deep Space Nine episode "The Storyteller", and the Star Trek: Enterprise episode "Fortunate Son".

Lou Ferrigno
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an American actor, fitness trainer/consultant, and retired professional bodybuilder. As a bodybuilder, Ferrigno won an IFBB Mr. America title and two consecutive IFBB Mr. Universe titles, and appeared in the bodybuilding documentary Pumping Iron.

As an actor, he is best known for portraying the titular role in the CBS television series The Incredible Hulk and for voicing the character in subsequent animated and computer-generated incarnations. He has also appeared in European-produced fantasy-adventures such as Sinbad of the Seven Seas and Hercules, and as himself in the sitcom The King of Queens and the 2009 comedy I Love You, Man.

Ferrigno started weight training at age 13, citing body builder and Hercules star Steve Reeves as one of his role models. He was also a fan of the Hercules films that starred Reeves—and would later play Hercules as well. Ferrigno's other personal heroes as a child were Spider-Man and the Hulk. Ferrigno won his first major titles, IFBB Mr. America and IFBB Mr. Universe, four years later. Early in his career he lived in Columbus and trained with Arnold Schwarzenegger. In 1974, he came in second on his first attempt at the Mr. Olympia competition. He then came third the following year, and his attempt to beat Arnold Schwarzenegger was the subject of the 1975 documentary Pumping Iron.

These victories, however, did not provide enough for him to earn a living. His first paying job was as a $10-an-hour sheet metal worker in a Brooklyn factory, where he worked for three years. He did not enjoy the dangerous work, and left after a friend and co-worker accidentally cut off his own hand one day.

Following this, Ferrigno left the competition circuit for many years, a period that included a brief stint as a defensive lineman for the Toronto Argonauts in the Canadian Football League. He had never played football, and was cut after two games.

During competition, Ferrigno at 6 ft 5 in (1.96 m) weighed 285 lb (130 kg) in 1975,[1] and 316 lb (143 kg) in 1992.

Ferrigno competed in the first World's Strongest Man competition in 1977, where he finished fourth in a field of eight competitors.

In the early 1990s, Ferrigno returned to bodybuilding, competing for the 1992 and 1993 Mr. Olympia titles. Finishing 12th and 10th, respectively, he then turned to the 1994 Masters Olympia, where his attempt to beat Robbie Robinson and Boyer Coe was the subject of the 1996 documentary Stand Tall. After this, he retired from competition.

In 1977, Ferrigno was cast in the title role opposite Bill Bixby as the Hulk in The Incredible Hulk. Although Ferrigno and Bixby did not share lines on camera (except for one episode, "King of the Beach"), the two were friends, with Ferrigno describing Bixby as a "mentor" and "father figure" who took Ferrigno under his wing. Ferrigno also singles out the instances in which Bixby directed Ferrigno in some episodes as particularly memorable.Ferrigno continued playing the Hulk role until 1981—although the last two episodes were not broadcast until May 1982. Later, he and Bixby co-starred in three The Incredible Hulk TV movies.

In November 1978 and again in May 1979 Ferrigno appeared in Battle of the Network Stars.

In 1983, Ferrigno appeared as John Six on the short lived medical drama Trauma Center.

Ferrigno played himself during intermittent guest appearances on the CBS sitcom, The King of Queens, beginning in 2000 and continuing until the program's conclusion in 2007. He and his wife Carla were depicted as the main characters' next-door neighbors. Because of his role as the title character on The Incredible Hulk, he is often the target of Hulk jokes by Doug and his friends.

He made cameo appearances as a security guard in both the 2003 film Hulk and the 2008 film The Incredible Hulk, in which he also voiced the Hulk Ferrigno appeared as himself in the 2009 feature film comedy I Love You, Man.

Ferrigno trained Michael Jackson on and off since the early 1990s, and in 2009, he helped Jackson get into shape for a planned series of concerts in London.

Ferrigno took part in a Smosh video, titled "I love Lou Ferrigno", in which he is tracked down by one of Smosh's members, Anthony, in Hollywood. The skit ends with Ferrigno knocking Anthony unconscious, in response to Ian's claim that Anthony stole Ferrigno's Butterfinger.
Lou Wagner
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Lou Wagner was born in San Jose, California. He has the ability to take very little and turn it into a fortune. At 5' 2", Lou was told his chances for success in this business were slight. Upon arriving in Los Angeles, Lou banged his head against every door in town trying to find an agent, and was always turned down because he was too short or looked too young.

Finally, someone kiddingly said he "should get a children's agentand, even though he was 25 at the time, could easily pass for a teenager; he went into Mary Grady's office- a leading children's agent- talked his way into an interview, and was signed that day!

It was that determination which showed Lou was not afraid start at the bottom in search of what he wanted---or afraid to go to the top. After getting an agent, Lou immediately went to the best theatre group in town and asked for a job- Paul Levit was running the prestigious Players Ring, and told Lou told him that he would work¦seven days a week, twelve hours a day for nothing, just for the opportunity to be around the very best!" and Paul hired him on the spot. Lou became a jack of all trades, mailing programs, running lights, painting scenery, selling tickets, and all the while learning. From this initial exposure to the theatre, Lou landed a small part playing a leper.

His hard work and tenacity throughout this period began to pay off when Lou began to land a variety of "smart-alecky little kid roles including parts on series such as "Dragnet "Lost in Space, and "Mayberry R.F.D.". He also landed a choice role in the hit movie Airport", in which Lou, actually 29 at the time, played a 15 year old boy. After this, Lou began to land other, more substantial parts, such as starring roles on successful series' such as "Macmillan and Wife Columbo and "Happy Days". This ultimately led to his big breakthrough as "Lucius, the young idealistic ape in the widely hailed "Planet of the Apesfilm and went on to recreate this role in 2 of the sequels: "Beneath the Planet of the Apes and "Conquest of the Planet of the Apes

During the second stage of his career, Lou devoted every dime he had towards studying. His list of teachers and coaches reads like a who's who of Hollywood, including: "Second City James Frawley, Lou Antonio, Madeleine Sherwood, and Lee Strasberg.

This constant studying plus the continuous work and experience he was receiving, meant that Lou was ready when his next opportunity came along.

Riding high in the mid 1970's after completing the two sequels to the "Planet of the Apes" films, and having found some financial security through landing a choice commercial role as "The Professor in the original McDonald Land commercials, Lou landed a small role on a new series called "CHiPs" as the loveable "Whiz Kid mechanic and technician with the chip on his shoulder- because he was too short to become a cop- Harlan Arliss. Impressed with his work, and the public's response of the character, the producers of CHiPs expanded Lou's part, making him a regular on the show for five years, and eventually building whole stories and subplots around his character.

"L.A. Law "Girlfriends"My Name Is Earl and"Raising Hope, and has portrayed 2 different Ferengis in the "Star Trek franchise: In 1992 he portrayed DaiMon Solok in the "Star Trek: The Next Generation" 6th season episode "Chain of Command, Part I and in 1993 he portrayed Krax in the "Star Trek: Deep Space Nine1st season episodeThe Nagus

Mariette Hartley
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an American character actress, Hartley began her career in her teens as a stage actress, coached and mentored by the noted Eva Le Gallienne.

Her film career began with Ride the High Country (1962), a western with actors Randolph Scott and Joel McCrea, and directed by Sam Peckinpah. In 1962, she appeared in an episode of CBS's Gunsmoke as a mountain girl. In 1963 she starred in the leading role in Drums of Africa with Frankie Avalon, Lloyd Bochner and Torin Thatcher, directed by James B. Clark. She was cast in an episode of the Jack Lord adventure/drama series about the rodeo circuit, Stoney Burke. Hartley had a supporting role as Susan Clabon in Alfred Hitchcock's Marnie in 1964.

In the 1963-1964 television season, she appeared in an episode of ABC’s drama about college life, Channing and in two episodes of NBC's The Virginian. In 1963, she was cast as the character Hagar in "The Day of the Misfits" of the ABC western series, The Travels of Jaimie McPheeters, starring child actor Kurt Russell in the title role. In 1966, she appeared as Polly Dockery in the series finale, "A Burying for Rosey", of ABC's The Legend of Jesse James. She also made three guest appearances on NBC's Bonanza, one in 1965 (Right is the Fourth R), another one in 1968 (The Survivors), and the last one in 1970 (Is There any Man Here?).

With Dennis Weaver in Gunsmoke (1962) She worked with Rod Serling and Gene Roddenberry, two creators of television science fiction. In 1963, she appeared in an episode of The Twilight Zone ("The Long Morrow"). She played the character 'Ellie' in episode 118 (1964) of Gunsmoke. She appeared in two episodes of the NBC series Daniel Boone, "Valley of the Sun" in 1968 and as a nun in "An Angel Cried" in 1970. In 1969, she appeared in the penultimate episode of NBC's Star Trek, "All Our Yesterdays".She appeared in several science fiction films, Marooned (1969), Earth II (1971), and the pilot for the post-apocalyptic Genesis II (1973), another Roddenberry production.

Her later film roles included two Lee Van Cleef westerns Barquero (1970) and The Magnificent Seven Ride (1972). She also appeared in The Return of Count Yorga (1971), Skyjacked (1972), Improper Channels (1981), O'Hara's Wife (1982) opposite Ed Asner, 1969 (1988), Encino Man (1992), and Novel Romance (2006).

On television, she portrayed Dr. Claire Morton on the primetime adaption of ABC's Peyton Place. In 1971, Hartley had a guest appearance with Glenn Corbett on the Gunsmoke episode "Phoenix". In 1974, she guest-starred in the "Moran's the Man" episode of Paul Sand in Friends and Lovers. In 1975, she appeared on McCloud, starring Dennis Weaver, titled "Lady on the Run". In 1978, she appeared in the television series Logan’s Run (based on the film of the same name) and in CBS's The Incredible Hulk in two episodes. As Dr. Carolyn Fields, she marries Bill Bixby's character, the alter ego of the Hulk; for her performance, Hartley won an Emmy Award. Hartley appears in an episode of M*A*S*H as Dr. Inga Halverson (Series 7, Episode 17, "Inga"). She also co-starred with Bixby in the 1983 situation comedy Goodnight, Beantown. She appeared in two episodes of the NBC mystery series Columbo, starring Peter Falk as the rumpled detective. One episode was "Try and Catch Me". In 1979, she portrayed the Witch in ABC's holiday telefilm The Halloween That Almost Wasn't, a.k.a. The Night Dracula Saved The World.

In the 1990s, she toured with Elliott Gould and Doug Wert in the revival of the mystery Deathtrap. She has hosted the long-running television documentary series Wild About Animals, an educational program. In 2006, Hartley starred in her own one-woman show, If You Get to Bethlehem, You've Gone Too Far, which ran in Los Angeles.

She played Dorothy Spiller, the mother of Courteney Cox's character on Dirt and is featured as Ceptembre Sage Weller in Shhh ..., a spoof based on The Secret. Hartley has had a recurring role on Law & Order: Special Victims Unit as Lorna Scarry.
Marina Sirtis

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a British-American actress. She played the role of the human/Betazoid Commander Deanna Troi, ship's counselor, on the television and film series Star Trek: The Next Generation.

Before her role in Star Trek, Sirtis was featured in supporting roles in several films. In the 1983 Faye Dunaway film The Wicked Lady, she engaged in a whip fight with Dunaway. In the Charles Bronson sequel Death Wish 3, Sirtis's character is a rape victim. In the film Blind Date, she appears as a prostitute who is murdered by a madman.

She has an established record of British television work, appearing in Minder, Raffles, The Return of Sherlock Holmes, Casualty and Holby City among other things. She played the stewardess in the famous Cinzano Bianco television commercial starring Leonard Rossiter and Joan Collins, in which Collins was splattered with drink.

Star Trek: The Next Generation

Gene Roddenberry was inspired to ask the exotic-looking Sirtis to audition for a role after seeing the film Aliens with Bob Justman, which featured the prominent Latina character Vasquez, played by Jenette Goldstein.[7] Sirtis and Denise Crosby initially tried out for each other's eventual role on The Next Generation. Sirtis's character was going to be named Lt. Macha Hernandez, the Security Chief. Gene Roddenberry decided to switch them, and Macha Hernandez became Natasha Yar. Sirtis recalls that on the day she received a call offering her the role of Deanna Troi, she was actually packing to return to Britain, because her six-month visa had expired.

Deanna Troi was a half-human, half-Betazoid. Her Betazoid abilities allowed her to read the emotions of others. Her position on the Enterprise-D was ship's counsellor, looking after the crew's well-being and a trusted advisor to Captain Picard with a position seated next to him on the bridge.

Initially, the writers found it difficult to write for Troi and even left her out of four of the first season episodes. Sirtis felt her job was in jeopardy after the first season but was overjoyed when Gene Roddenberry took her aside at Jonathan Frakes's wedding and told her that the season two premiere episode, "The Child", would center on Troi

Sirtis appeared in all seven seasons of Star Trek: The Next Generation, and her character was developed from a more passive therapist to tougher Starfleet officer. She has stated her favourite episode is season six's "Face of the Enemy", in which Troi is kidnapped and surgically altered to pose as a Romulan. Troi's switching to a standard Starfleet uniform in the same season in "Chain of Command" elevated the character's dignity in Sirtis' eyes, and her enthusiasm in playing her, with Sirtis commenting, "It covered up my cleavage and, consequently, I got all my brains back, because when you have a cleavage you can't have brains in Hollywood. So I got all my brains back and I was allowed to do things that I hadn't been allowed to do for five or six years. I went on away teams, I was in charge of staff, I had my pips back, I had phasers, I had all the equipment again, and it was fabulous. I was absolutely thrilled."

During her time on the show, she became close friends with her co-stars Jonathan Frakes (who played her on-again/off-again lover Commander Riker), Michael Dorn (Lieutenant Worf, also an on-screen love interest) and Brent Spiner (who played Lieutenant Commander Data). Cast members Spiner and Dorn were groomsmen at her wedding.

She usually wore hair-pieces for her role as Deanna Troi in Star Trek: The Next Generation. Sirtis' real hair was slightly shorter, and although curly, was not as bouffant as her character's. However, Sirtis' real hair was used in the pilot episode, and also in the first six episodes of season six, in which Troi sported a more natural looking pony-tailed style. She was also asked to create an accent (described as a mixture of Eastern European and Hebrew) for her character, although her natural accent is English. Over time, the accent was adjusted and became more Americanised.

Sirtis has also reprised her character of Deanna Troi in the feature films, Star Trek: Generations (1994), Star Trek: First Contact (1996), Star Trek: Insurrection (1998) and Star Trek: Nemesis (2002). She also appeared in Star Trek: Voyager for three episodes toward the end of the series (1999 and 2000) and also in the series finale of Star Trek: Enterprise (2005).

Sirtis was delighted to get the chance to do some comedy in Star Trek: First Contact and Star Trek: Insurrection. Her biggest Trek feature film role was in Star Trek: Nemesis, in which Troi and Riker get married. Sirtis stated of her role in the film, "I sort of had an inkling that I was going to have a good part in this film because John Logan was such a big fan of the character. So I knew that he would do her some justice." In the film, Troi is telepathically violated by the film's villain, Shinzon (Tom Hardy), and his lieutenant, the Viceroy (Ron Perlman). Later, during the Enterprise's climactic battle with Shinzon's cloaked ship, Troi uses her Betazoid empathic abilities to locate Shinzon's ship, allowing the Enterprise to successfully fire upon it.

Other work

After the end of Star Trek: The Next Generation in 1994, Sirtis continued to work regularly. She provided the voice of Demona in the Disney animated television series Gargoyles, (1994–96 and two one off specials). Her Next Generation co-stars, Frakes, Spiner and Dorn, also lent their voices to the acclaimed show.

Sirtis popularly appeared in episodes of other science fiction television series; The Outer Limits, Stargate SG-1 and Earth: Final Conflict. Sirtis was interviewed in the October 2000 SFX magazine in the UK, the cover stated "Marina Sirtis is Everywhere" referring to her numerous sci-fi appearances airing close together, Stargate SG-1, Earth Final Conflict and Star Trek: Voyager. Her other guest starring roles include Heaven Help Us, Diagnosis: Murder, Threat Matrix (playing a Bio-weapons scientist from Iraq), The Closer, a three episode recurring role on Girlfriends and Without a Trace.

In the United Kingdom, she made a highly publicised guest appearance on the BBC hospital drama series Casualty in 2001. In 2008, she made a guest appearance in an episode of Casualty's spin-off show, Holby City.

In 2004, Sirtis had a minor role in the Academy Award-winning ensemble film Crash as the wife of the Persian shopkeeper.

In May 2010, Sirtis announced that she would be providing the voice for comic book villainess Queen Bee in the upcoming Young Justice animated series.

In March 2011, Sirtis guest-starred on an episode of Grey's Anatomy.

Marli Renfro
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an American former showgirl, model, Playboy cover girl and actress.

She was the body double for Janet Leigh in the shower scene of the 1960 film Psycho

nperturbed at working nude, Renfro was hired as the body double for the actress Janet Leigh in Alfred Hitchcock's 1960 film Psycho. She was paid $500.The shower scene in Psycho is considered one of the most famous scenes in cinema history. It features more than 50 camera cuts in three minutes and took six days to film. Although nudity is implied in the rapid cuts, none is seen. Hitchcock and Leigh initially maintained that only Leigh appeared in the shower.Only later did Hitchcock acknowledge that when Leigh's face is seen it is her, otherwise it is Renfro.

Renfro subsequently appeared in Francis Ford Coppola's 1962 film Tonight for Sure.

During the filming of Psycho, Janet Leigh also had a stand-in to check lighting. Her name was Myra Davis, also known as Myra Jones.In 1988 Davis was raped and murdered by her neighbour and handyman Kenneth Dean Hunt.Possibly due to fascination with the shower scene, sections of the media confused Davis's role and published that she had been Leigh's body double. The BBC went further and not only asserted that Davis was Leigh's body double, but also that Davis was the voice of Norman Bates' mother, although this character had been voiced by Virginia Gregg and Jeanette Nolan. In his 2002 book Body Double, author Don Lasseter compounded the confusion and wrote that Davis and Renfro were the same person, meaning that Renfro was dead.

Author Robert Graysmith, who had a lifelong fascination with Renfro, noted a comment by Davis's granddaughter that Davis would never have done nude work. He set out to find Renfro and discovered that she was living in California. He subsequently wrote a book, The Girl in Alfred Hitchcock's Shower, about Renfro's role in Psycho and the confusion over Davis's death

Marty Abrams

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Arguably the most influential person to have ever worked in the toy industry and single-handedly forever changed the landscape of where pop culture merged with kid's toys and their imaginations.

Abrams, who became the president of Mego Corporation in 1971, following in the footsteps of his parents who founded Mego in 1954, showed he was ahead of his time when in 1972 he licensed and created a line of 8 inch dolls for both Marvel and DC superhero characters. Dubbed "The World's Greatest Super Heroes", this line, while imitated by other toy companies over the decades since, has remained not only one of the most rare and collected but also among most expensive toys today.

Forever the innovator, Abrams was the first to create toys that specifically tied-in to films, a practice that has remained the standard in the industry ever since. Beginning with Planet of the Apes in 1974, other Mego lines soon followed including Star Trek, The Wizard of Oz, Starsky and Hutch, The Waltons, CHIPS, The Dukes of Hazzard and Happy Days to name just a few.

Abrams also worked directly with superstars of the day, creating dolls of Cher (the #1 selling doll of 1976), Joe Namath, KISS, Muhammad Ali, Diana Ross, Kristi Mc Nichol, Suzanne Summers, Jaclyn Smith, The Captain and Tennille and Farah Fawcett. Mego also took steps to insure that these dolls received celebrity launch parties and unveils on popular television programs of the time like The Mike Douglas Show, something unheard of at the time and has not been duplicated since.

After the huge success of Kenner's Star Wars line in the late 70s and early 80s, Mego was forced to close its doors in 1983.

35 years later, Abrams, along with his son-in-law Joel Rosenzweig, decided to bring Mego back. In summer of 2018, Mego officially re-launched at San Diego Comic Con, bringing with them Joe Namath himself and a new edition of the classic Joe Namath doll from nearly 50 years ago.

Currently at Target stores around the country, Mego has re-released upgraded versions of some of their most classic lines including Star Trek, The Wizard of Oz, Action Jackson, and Happy Days, as well as forging ahead with brand new properties including I Dream of Jeannie, Bewitched, The Facts of Life, Cheers and Married with Children. Bringing it full circle, Mego is also offering 14 inch versions of their most iconic super hero dolls including Superman, Batman and Lex Luthor.

2019 will see Mego branching out to other retailers and distributors along with many new properties from some of the most beloved film and television shows of all time, with a few classic Mego re-releases sprinkled in to help keep the legacy of Mego secured for generations to come

Maryam d'Abo
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Bio coming soon.

Max Gail
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an American actor who has starred in stage, television, and film roles. He most notably portrayed the role of Detective Stan "Wojo" Wojciehowicz on the television sitcom Barney Miller.

He is best known for his television role as Det. Stan "Wojo" Wojciehowicz in the sitcom Barney Miller (1975-1982). Gail's best known feature film role is in D.C. Cab (1983) as Harold, the owner of the D.C. Cab taxi company. He also directed several episodes of Barney Miller as Maxwell Gail.

In 1984, Gail was featured in the monodrama The Babe on Broadway. This stage play was filmed and later featured on PBS.

Gail has starred in other TV series including Whiz Kids (1983) as Llewellan Farley, Jr., an investigative reporter who is friends with a group of teenaged computer hackers. He worked on the short-lived Normal Life (1990). He has appeared on the TV series Sons & Daughters (2006).

Gail has made many guest appearances on TV shows such as: Walker, Texas Ranger (ep. Whitewater), Cannon, Dr. Quinn, Medicine Woman, Due South, The Streets of San Francisco, Paul Sand in Friends and Lovers, The Drew Carey Show, Hawaii Five-0, Quantum Leap, Psych, Gary Unmarried, NCIS episode "Murder 2.0", "Longmire" episode 40, Dexter, Mad Men, and Scorpion, and an episode of the FX miniseries Fargo.

Gail appeared as Brooklyn Dodgers manager Burt Shotton in the 2013 film 42, a film about Jackie Robinson's first two years as a member of the Dodgers organization, including his first year of playing at the Major League level in 1947.
Michael Beck

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an American actor, perhaps best known for his role as Swan in the 1979 film, The Warriors.

Beck is known predominantly for his roles as "Swan" in the action film The Warriors (1979), "Sonny Malone" in Xanadu (1980), "Lieutenant-Commander Dallas" in Megaforce (1982), and as "Koda" in Triumphs of a Man Called Horse (1982). Beck also appeared in other movies such as Warlords of the 21st Century, The Last Ninja, The Golden Seal (as an evil poacher), "Alcatraz: The Whole Shocking Story" (as Clarence Carnes), "Rearview Mirror", the 1984 TV movie "Blackout", and Wes Craven's Chiller (as a cryonically suspended sociopath). He read for, but did not get, the role of Sir Lancelot in John Boorman's movie Excalibur. Michael starred in a short-lived television series, Houston Knights (1987), in the role of "Sgt. Levon Lundy." More recently, Beck starred in television shows JAG, Robin's Hoods, Walker Texas Ranger (in the episodes Flashpoint and A Difficult Peace), "In the Heat of the Night (TV Series), and as the Mars-born terrorist-turned-cyborg assassin "Abel Horn" in the science fiction TV series Babylon 5 1994 episode "Spider in the Web", and as "Mr. Jones" in the spinoff series Crusade (episode The Well of Forever).

Michael has narrated numerous audiobooks of John Grisham's novels.
Michael Dorn

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is an American actor and voice artist who is known for his role as the Klingon Worf in the Star Trek franchise.

From his first appearance in the series premiere episode of Star Trek: The Next Generation, "Encounter at Farpoint", to his last in Star Trek: Nemesis, Dorn has appeared more times as a regular cast member than any other Star Trek actor in the franchise's history, spanning five films and 272 television episodes. He also appeared as Worf's ancestor, Colonel Worf, in the film Star Trek VI: The Undiscovered Country.

Following the end of his Star Trek career, Dorn had supporting roles in a number of independent feature films, including Shadow Hours (2000), Lessons for an Assassin (2001), and the Santa Clause trilogy, in which he appeared in a cameo role as the Sandman.

Dorn's most famous role to date is that of the Klingon Starfleet officer Lieutenant (later Lt. Commander) Worf in Star Trek: The Next Generation and Star Trek: Deep Space Nine.

"If what happened to the first cast is called being typecast," Dorn says, "then I want to be typecast. Of course, they didn't get the jobs after 'Trek.' But they are making their sixth movie. Name me someone else in television who has made six movies!"

Dorn has appeared on-screen in more Star Trek episodes and movies as the same character than anyone else: he appeared in 175 episodes of Star Trek: The Next Generation (missing only the episodes "Code of Honor", "Haven", and "Shades of Gray"), 102 episodes of Deep Space Nine and four Star Trek movies, bringing his total to 281 appearances as Worf. Dorn is also one of six actors to lend his voice to Star Trek: Captain's Chair, reprising his role of Lieutenant Commander Worf.

Dorn's appearance in the film Star Trek VI: The Undiscovered Country was as Colonel Worf, representing Captain James T. Kirk and Dr. Leonard McCoy at their trial on Qo'noS and also unmasking the real assassin, Colonel West.

Dorn directed the Star Trek: Deep Space Nine episodes "In the Cards", "Inquisition" and "When It Rains...", and the Star Trek: Enterprise episode "Two Days and Two Nights".

Dorn has appeared as Worf on Webster and Family Guy, the latter along with fellow Star Trek: The Next Generation stars. He had a recurring role on the television series Castle, playing the therapist of NYPD police detective Kate Beckett

Michele Greene

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an American actress, singer/songwriter and author. She is known for her role as attorney Abigail "Abby" Perkins on the TV series L.A. Law from 1986 to 1991 (and reprised the role in the 2002 TV reunion film L.A. Law: The Movie).

Shortly after graduation, she landed the role of Judy Nuckles in the short-lived Steven Bochco series Bay City Blues (1983). When that was cancelled, Bochco kept her in mind and offered her the role of Abby Perkins on L.A. Law in 1986. The show was a critical and commercial success, winning multiple Emmys and garnering Greene a nomination in the Best Supporting Actress category in 1989 Together with Amanda Donohoe her character participated in what was reported to be U.S. primetime television's first lesbian kiss in 1991. Greene appeared on L.A. Law for five seasons, leaving in 1991 to pursue her musical career and stretch her acting challenges

After leaving L.A. Law, Greene had acting roles in a number of popular television series including Bones, CSI, CSI: Miami, Cold Case, Crossing Jordan, Diagnosis: Murder, JAG, Judging Amy, Nip/Tuck, The Outer Limits, Six Feet Under, Stargate SG-1 and The Unit. Greene also appeared in an episode of Brothers and Sisters on ABC-TV in March 2009 as a fictional Governor of California. She had a recurring role on HBO's Big Love as a TV reporter

Nancy Kovack

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the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Michael A. Kovach. Her father was the manager of a General Motors plant. She enrolled at the University of Michigan when she was 15 years old and graduated by age 19. She was an active participant in beauty contests, winning eight titles by the time she was 20. Nancy became interested in acting when she went to New York City to attend a wedding.

After working as a model, she became one of the Glee Girls for Jackie Gleason.

She has appeared on a number of TV series including Star Trek, Bewitched (playing Darrin Stephens' ex-fiancée and Samantha's nemesis, Sheila Summers), Batman (episodes 5 and 6), I Dream of Jeannie, Get Smart, Perry Mason, 12 O'Clock High, The Man from U.N.C.L.E., The Invaders (season 2 episode 16 Task Force), Burke's Law, Family Affair (1968 episode titled "Family Plan") and "Hawaii Five-O" (the 1969 episode "The Face of the Dragon"). She appeared in a key role as a sexy, native witchdoctor and femme fatale in one of the most sobering of the original Star Trek episodes, "A Private Little War". In 1969 she was nominated for an Emmy for Outstanding Single Performance by an Actress in a Supporting Role for an appearance on Mannix.

In addition to her guest appearances on television programs, Nancy was hostess of the game show Beat the Clock.

As her profile increased, Nancy began to gain roles in Hollywood movies, most notably as the high priestess Medea in Jason and the Argonauts (1963). She also had parts in Diary of a Madman(1963) with Vincent Price, The Outlaws Is Coming (1965) with The Three Stooges, Sylvia (1965), The Great Sioux Massacre (1965), The Silencers (1966) with Dean Martin, Tarzan and the Valley of Gold (1966) with Mike Henry, Frankie and Johnny (1966) with Elvis Presley, and Carl Reiner's directorial debut Enter Laughing (1967).

On Broadway she appeared in The Disenchanted. Her last film role was in Marooned (1969), a science-fiction drama. Credited as Nancy Mehta, she played the murder victim in the made-for-TV movie/series pilot Ellery Queen (also known as Too Many Suspects; 1975).

Besides her acting in the United States, Nancy starred in three films that were made in Iran.

Nicolas Coster

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Nicolas Coster is a British-born American actor who has acted for close to 70 years.

He most known for his work in film, daytime drama, nighttime television series, such as Buck Rogers in the 25th Century and Star Trek: The Next Generation. In 2017 he won a daytime Emmy for "The Bay"

Olivia d'Abo
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Olivia d'Abo is a triple threat. In a field, where career longevity is rare and versatility even rarer, who has seamlessly moved through theater, film, television, and music accomplishing success in all.

Further, the British born actress continues to gain recognition with her ability to shift from comedy to drama with intelligence and grace.

Olivia has just finished shooting a European TV series Jo playing 'Madeleine Haynes' opposite French Star Jean Reno. On the film side she played 'Primrose Blackstone' in The Devil's Violinist a feminist in the industrial revolution with Joely Richardson and Jared Harris, directed by Bernard Rose and 'Luccia Rosso' a luxury obsessed social climber who married the heir of a fashion empire in Impirioso.

She made her Broadway debut playing Gwendolyn Pigeon in New York in the sold out run of Matthew Broderick and Nathan Lanes The Odd Couple and appeared in the West Coast version with Jason Alexander and Martin Short at the Veteran theatre.

Other theatre works include Stan Zimmerman's prestigious theatre production of Joe Orton's classic Entertaining Mr. Sloane at the Actors' Company Theatre. It received rave reviews and Ovation award recognition, with dbo playing the lead role of 'Kath'. Due to popular demand she reprised her role in 'Sloane' won the 2012 Broadway World Award for her performance.

LA Weekly- Most remarkable is Olivia dabo, who discards her natural beauty in favor of frowziness as Kath, a 40-ish woman desperate for affection, especially from 20-year-old Sloane. dbo provides the necessary humor but which comes tightly woven into a fully developed character

Other theater credentials include Scenes from an Execution at the Mark Taper Form with Frank Langela and Juliet Stevenson, and the Los Angeles Theatre's critically acclaimed musical,'s A Girl.

Also in demand as a top voice over artist recent work includes Justice League: Doom, an animated superhero film for Warner Brothers, directed by Andrea Romano, where she plays both a good girl and a bad girl in her portrayals of 'Carol Ferris' and 'Star Sapphire'. She also voiced the lead in the recently released interactive book Anomaly.

In the animation world, she has been seen in the role of "Five" on Nickelodeon's animated show Generator Rex and as 'Jedi Luminara Unduli' in the animated series Star Wars: The Clone Wars, created by George Lucas.

Other voice-over credits include the animated film, Green Lantern: First Flight opposite Christopher Meloni and Victor Garber. Her voice can also be heard as Black Widow/Natalia Romanoff in the animation films The Ultimate Avengers and The Ultimate Avengers II, as well as Jane in Disney's animated series Tarzan, Marvel comics movies The Avengers #1 and The Avengers #2 as well as ' in Nickelodeon's Invader ZIM.

In her music world, d'Abo has recently released her album, Not TV, produced by Patrick Leonard. On Inner Knott records and Eone distribution she released her indie video "Revolution". The album consists of 10 narrative pop songs d'Abo wrote on piano and guitar, which are both reflective and introspective in theme. She's about to release her much anticipated duet single with Seal of a song she wrote, Broken and Alright, the end title song for Waking Madison, a film starring Elisabeth Shue, Taryn Manning and Imogen Poots. She has also recently had songs placed in indie films Face2Face and Relentless .

Olivia is probably most widely known for her role as the 'favorite older sister nold' in the Emmy Award winning TV show The Wonder Years.

Other notable recurring TV credits include Law and Order: Criminal Intent as the infamous and villainous Â'Nicole Wallace', who returns in flash backs to torture Goren in his therapy sessions. In this critically acclaimed, yet controversial role d'Abo has been able to demonstrate the true breadth of her acting ability in a character she describes as 'wonderfully written with some pretty dark twists.

On NBCs Sci-Fi show Eureka as Jack Carter's ex-wife Abby Carter. The Single Guy with Jonathan Silverman, Fox's Party of Five in a role of a college student who has a lesbian affair with Neve Campbell's character, and Spin City, as the fiance to Michael J. Fox's character. d'Abo also guest starred on a famous episode of ABC's Alias with Ethan Hawke and an episode of "3rd Rock From The Sun". Olivia will soon be seen on USA's popular show Psych pairing up with Vinnie Jones, as Dierdre, a street-wise criminal entrepreneur who pulls off heists.

Olivia is well known for her works in studio and independent films. The films Live Nude Girls and Kicking And Screaming are only two of her favorites. Other terrific films she appeared in include, Wayne's World 2 with Dana Carvey and Mike Meyers, Greedy with Michael J. Fox, The Last Good Time, Conan The Destroyer, The Velocity of Gary, The Big Green, A Texas Funeral, Live Nude Girls, It Had To Be You, Seven Girlfriends, Point of No Return, Spirit of '76, Beyond The Stars, The Mission To Kill, Dream To Believe, and Bullies.

Olivia is based in LA and also has a place in London. Her hobbies include yoga, hiking, art and rollerblading.
Parker Stevenson

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Parker Stevenson is an American television and film actor. His first notable screen appearance was a starring role in the 1972 movie A Separate Peace.

After graduating from Rye Country Day School and Princeton University, he moved to Hollywood where he landed a role opposite Sam Elliott in the film Lifeguard.

Stevenson became well-known from starring with teen heartthrob Shaun Cassidy in the Hardy Boys/Nancy Drew Mysteries series, which ran 1977-79 on ABC-TV. In 1983 he co-starred in the hit movie Stoker Ace as Burt Reynold's brash race-car driving arch-nemesis Aubrey James. In 1986, Stevenson starred as Billy Hazard in Book II of the TV miniseries North and South. He co-starred with his then wife Kirstie Alley, who portrayed his sister, Virgilia Hazard. He then starred on the short-lived TV series Probe in 1988. He was part of the original cast of Baywatch in the 1989 season, returning for the syndicated 1997 and 1998 seasons. He also had a recurring role as a computer tycoon on Melrose Place during the second season. In 1998 he starred in the film Legion.
Patrick Wayne

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is an American actor, the second son of movie star John Wayne.

Later in his career, Wayne became a game show host with The Monte Carlo Show and later Tic-Tac-Dough. He made eleven movies with his father: Rio Grande (1950), The Quiet Man (1952), The Searchers (1956), The Alamo (1960), The Comancheros , The Green Berets (1968) and Big Jake (1971).

Patrick made his film debut at age 11 in his father's film Rio Grande. He followed that with films directed by family friend and iconic director John Ford: The Quiet Man (1952), The Sun Shines Bright (1953), The Long Gray Line (1955), Mister Roberts(1955) and The Searchers (1956).

From 1957 to 1958, Wayne appeared as Walter on the CBS sitcom Mr. Adams and Eve, starring Howard Duff and Ida Lupino as a fictitious acting couple living in Beverly Hills. Other television work included the baseball teleplay Rookie of the Year(1955), directed by John Ford and starring John Wayne, and Flashing Spikes (1962), a baseball television anthology installment directed by Ford and starring James Stewart, with John Wayne in an extended cameo role. Patrick Wayne played similar roles in both shows as baseball players.

During this time, he struck out on his own to star in his own film The Young Land (1959). Patrick enlisted in the United States Coast Guard in 1961. He supported his father in The Alamo, Donovan's Reef, McLintock! and The Green Berets. He also appeared in Ford's sprawling epic Cheyenne Autumn (1964), as James Stewart's son in Shenandoah (1965), in An Eye for an Eye (1966), The Deserter (1971), and in a lead role in The Bears and I for Walt Disney(1974).

In 1966 at age 27, Wayne co-starred with Ron Hayes and Chill Wills in the 17-episode ABC comedy-western series The Rounders, based on the 1965 Glenn Ford and Henry Fonda film of the same name. Patrick also served a tour of duty with the United States Coast Guard

Throughout the 1970s he portrayed Marathon John in commercials for Mars Inc's Marathon candy bar.

Following work on his father's 1971 film Big Jake, Wayne earned recognition in the sci-fi genre. His career peaked in the late 1970s in the popular matinee fantasy Sinbad and the Eye of the Tiger (1977), then in The People That Time Forgot (1977). Wayne also screen-tested for the title role of Superman. He co-starred as a romantic love interest to Shirley Jones in another brief TV series, Shirley (1979). He was the host of The Monte Carlo Show in 1980, and occasionally worked on game shows and syndicated variety series.

Wayne had many appearances on popular television series of the 1970s and 1980s, including Fantasy Island (1978), Murder, She Wrote (1984), Charlie's Angels (1976), Sledge Hammer! (1986), and The Love Boat Wayne appeared in the movie Young Guns (1988) as Pat Garrett. He also did a comic turn in the Western spoof Rustler's Rhapsody (1985) starring Tom Berenger

Peter Greene

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Greene had roles in Pulp Fiction, The Mask, Clean, Shaven, and The Usual Suspects in 1994 and 1995.

In Pulp Fiction, Greene appeared as Zed who rapes Marsellus Wallace. The Mask saw him play the villainous Dorian Tyrell opposite Jim Carrey and Cameron Diaz. Greene played the schizophrenic Peter Winter in Clean, Shaven. The Usual Suspects saw him play the character of Redfoot. Greene often plays villains, such as in Judgment Night, Under Siege 2: Dark Territory, Training Day (as a corrupt narcotics officer) and martial arts/crime film Fist of the Warrior (opposite Ho-Sung Pak, Roger Guenveur Smith and Sherilyn Fenn).

Greene worked with director Jordan Alan twice: once on the film Kiss and Tell, a dark comic turn and then again four years later in The Gentleman Bandit (aka Gentleman B). After Greene's arrests in 1998 for drug related crimes, Alan had to put the actor through rehab to get him through the second film and eventually, after coming upon Greene doing heroin with Mike Starr, he was forced to replace Greene's voice because of the vocal problems caused by drugs. Despite these problems, Mr. Alan vouched for Greene to producer Tobe Jaffe for the movie Blue Streak, in which Greene played Martin Lawrence's nemesis.

Greene has continued to work mostly as a character actor. He appeared in the short-lived television drama The Black Donnellys. He also appeared as a policeman in Prodigy of Mobb Deep's video for "A,B,C's", as well as the focal character in House of Pain's video for "Fed Up". Greene appeared in the opening scene of the premiere of the FX series Justified.

Peter Marshall

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is an American television and radio personality, singer, and actor. He was the original host of The Hollywood Squares from 1966 to 1981 and has almost fifty television, movie, and Broadway credits.

In the 1950s, Marshall earned his living as part of a comedy act with Tommy Noonan, and they appeared in night clubs, on television variety shows, and in films including Starlift (1951), The Rookie (1959) and Swingin' Along (1962).In 1963, he appeared as Lucy's brother-in-law, Hughie, in The Lucy Show episode "Lucy's Sister Pays A Visit" He appeared in the 1958 episode "The Big Hoax" of the syndicated television series Harbor Command.

Although Marshall occasionally worked in film and television, he could not find regular work in the industry until his friend Morey Amsterdam recommended him to fill in for Bert Parks (who emceed the pilot) as the host of the game show The Hollywood Squares in 1966. Peter didn't want the job originally, but took it to keep it away from rival comic Dan Rowan. He figured that it would last 13 weeks, and he'd be back on Broadway. It lasted more than 16 years.

The show had a long run on daytime network TV and in syndication, making Marshall as familiar to viewers as the celebrities who appeared on the show. The easygoing and unflappable Marshall was a perfect foil for the wicked wit of such panelists as Amsterdam and his Dick Van Dyke Show castmate Rose Marie; Paul Lynde, Jan Murray, and Wally Cox

Phil Adams

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also known as Phillip Charles Granucci, is a stuntman, stunt actor, and stunt coordinator who appeared in three episodes of Star Trek: The Original Series, two times as a stunt double and once as an actor.

He also coordinated stunts for the first 2 seasons of "Star Trek."

He was credited as a co-star on "The Adventures Of Ozzie & Harriet"

Phil is the credited '1st Tough' who gets slapped by Rod Steiger in the Best Picture winner "In Heat Of The Night" .

He has had a career close to 60 years as a stuntman and director of stunts.

Phil continues to work to this day.
Raquel Pomplun

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Raquel Pomplun was a Playboy Playmate in 2012, & the Playboy Playmate Of the Year 2013.

She was born in San Diego, CA and raised in Tijuana, B.C., Mexico. Raquel moved back to San Diego, CA in 2000.

Raquel is an actress, model, dancer, and also a broadcaster.

As a model, Raquel is signed with Wilhelmina LA Models and has appeared on numerous magazine covers and print advertising for companies such as Mercedes-Benz.

Raquel appeared in the Paramount Pictures' motion picture, "The Gambler" starring Mark Wahlberg, as well as "Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D."

She starred in a new online comedy sketch series "Chocolate Milk Series" alongside actress/model Malorie Mackey.

Raquel also stars as the lead in the premium short form series "Infini" (working title) for HollyShorts Studios.

She is a dreamer with her feet on the ground that is setting sail to a dynamic and full of surprises career in the acting and modeling industries.

Raquel's upcoming films include: "Escape", "Muck: Chapter 1" , and "Warnings"

Richard Herd
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an American actor in television and film. He is well known in the science fiction community for his role in the 1983 NBC miniseries V and the 1984 sequel V: The Final Battle, as John, the Visitors' Supreme Commander.

Other major genre roles include recurring parts on the NBC series seaQuest DSV as Admiral William Noyce, and on Star Trek: Voyager as Admiral Owen Paris, the father of Tom Paris. In two guest appearances on Quantum Leap, he played children's show host "Captain Galaxy" (Moe Stein), a would-be time traveler, and a miner named Ziggy Ziganovich. Herd has appeared at a number of fan conventions on the basis of his science fiction roles.

Herd was born in Boston, Massachusetts, the son of Katherine and Richard Herd Sr., who was a train engineer.[1] He made his film debut in Hercules in New York (1970), and at one point served as 3rd National Vice President of the Screen Actors Guild. Herd's first major film role was in the thriller The China Syndrome alongside Jane Fonda, Jack Lemmon and Michael Douglas, where he played the character Evan McCormack, the corrupt Chairman of the California Gas & Electric Board. This role helped make him well-known outside the United States.

In addition to science fiction, he was a regular as Captain Dennis Sheridan on T. J. Hooker from 1982 to 1985, and appeared on Seinfeld as Mr. Wilhelm, George Costanza's boss at the Yankees. Guest appearances included The Rockford Files, Starsky and Hutch, Quantum Leap, The A-Team, NYPD Blue, and JAG.
Robert Carradine
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is an American actor. The youngest of the Carradine family, he made his first appearances on television western series such as Bonanza and his late brother David's TV series, Kung Fu. Carradine's first film role was in the 1972 film The Cowboys, which starred John Wayne and Roscoe Lee Browne. Carradine also portrayed fraternity president "Lewis Skolnick" in the Revenge of the Nerds series of comedy films.

Carradine made his film debut in 1972 in The Cowboys with John Wayne. He was also featured in a short-lived television series, of the same name, based on the movie. He made an appearance as a killer in the Martin Scorsese film Mean Streets shooting to death the character played by his brother, David.

During this time he worked with David on some independent projects including a biker film called You and Me (1975) and an unreleased musical called A Country Mile. He also did camera work for David's cult classic Vietnam War-inspired Americana which was not released until 1983.

In 1976, Carradine had the opportunity to demonstrate on screen what he considered to be his "first ambition", car racing,when he played Jim Cantrell in Paul Bartel's Cannonball. In the film Robert's character wins the cross country road race, beating the favorite, Coy "Cannonball" Buckman, played by his brother, David. In 1977, Robert became a snack for the vengeful killer whale in the Jaws imitation film Orca.

In 1978, Robert landed a demanding role in Hal Ashby's Oscar-winning Vietnam War drama, Coming Home, which starred Jane Fonda and Jon Voight. His performance caused some speculation that he might be the best actor in his family.

Robert was instrumental in securing his brothers David and Keith to perform with him in one of the most unusual casting arrangements in movie history. Together the Carradines played the Younger brothers in The Long Riders (1980) along with three other sets of acting brothers: Stacy and James Keach, Dennis and Randy Quaid, and Christopher and Nicholas Guest.

Also in 1980, Carradine co-starred with Mark Hamill and Lee Marvin in Samuel Fuller's The Big Red One recounting Fuller's WW II experience. His character, who was based on Fuller himself, narrated the film.

In 1983, he and Cherie Curie starred in the science fiction movie Wavelength in which he played a washed up rock star who helps extraterrestrials escape from a military base. For the film he performed his own compositions including one named after his daughter, Ever. Also in 1983, he starred in the music video for The Motels hit song "Suddenly Last Summer" as lead singer Martha Davis' love interest.

Carradine's biggest film success to date came in 1984 when he starred in Revenge of the Nerds as the lead nerd Lewis Skolnick. To prepare for the comedy, Carradine spent time at The University of Arizona, where the movie was filmed, participating in rush week. "No fraternity picked him, convincing Carradine that he was indeed right for the part of the nerd that nobody wanted to claim as their own." Carradine reprised the role of Skolnick in three sequels, taking over as executive producer in the latter two. In 2001 he played Donald Keeble in Max Keeble's Big Move. In 2000 he co-starred with Caroline Rhea in Mom's Got a Date with a Vampire. He reprised his role as Sam McGuire in The Lizzie McGuire Movie in 2003.

Television
Carradine's first television appearance was in 1971, on the classic western series, Bonanza. He also appeared on his brother David's series, Kung Fu, as Sunny Jim, the mute companion of Serenity Johnson, played by his father, John, in an episode called Dark Angel (1972). In 1979, he was alongside Melissa Sue Anderson in Survival of Dana. In 1984, Carradine played Robert Cohn in the television mini-series version of Ernest Hemingway's The Sun Also Rises. He appeared in the 1987 HBO mini-series, Conspiracy: The Trial of the Chicago 8 He was also a guest star in an episode of Law & Order: Criminal Intent entitled Gone (2005, Season 4, Episode 11).

He played father Sam McGuire on Lizzie McGuire from 2001-2003. The show starred Hilary Duff as Lizzie and was widely popular among girls. The show's realistic approach to the problems of a 13-year-old girl also appealed to parents.

He appeared in the ER episode "Sleepless in Chicago" alongside Nerds co-star Anthony Edwards.
Robert Pine
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an American actor who is best known as Sgt. Joseph Getraer on the hit NBC television series CHiPs (1977-83).

Pine starred on the soap operas Days of our Lives as Walker Coleman and had guest appearances in many TV shows, including CBS' Gunsmoke, Lost in Space, The Silent Force, The Wild Wild West, Barnaby Jones, and Lou Grant. He also appeared on NBC's Knight Rider. On CBS' Magnum, P.I., he appeared as Thomas Magnum's father in a flashback episode. In the late 1980s, Pine guest-starred as Peter Morris, Zack's father, in an episode of Good Morning, Miss Bliss. (The character was subsequently renamed Derek Morris, when John Sanderford took over the role; the show itself, by then, was retitled Saved By the Bell.) For Star Trek: Voyager, he guest starred as an Akritirian Ambassador named Liria in the Season 3 episode The Chute. For Star Trek: Enterprise, he guest-starred as Vulcan Captain Tavin in the Season 1 episode "Fusion". Among his other credits are Six Feet Under, Beverly Hills 90210, and Match Game.

In early 1990s, Pine showed his range by portraying two memorable villains: for California Dreams, he played a wealthy racist who sabotages his daughter's friendship with drummer Tony (William James Jones). For the CBS Schoolbreak Special "Big Boys Don't Cry," he played a pedophile who molests his two nephews (one, a high-school wrestler whose teammates include Mario Lopez of Saved By the Bell fame). In January 1994, Pine guest-starred as Bart Tupelo on CBS' Harts of the West comedy/western starring Beau Bridges and Lloyd Bridges. He reprised his role as Joe Getraer in the 1998 TNT TV movie CHiPs '99. His character was now the CHP commissioner. In September, 2013, he appeared as Grandpa Jack in Kaiser Permanente's TV ad, "Thrive - Perfectly Ordinary". In November 2013 he starred in a minor role as The Bishop in Frozen

Robert Wuhl

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an American actor, comedian and writer He is best known as the creator and star of the television comedy series Arliss (1996–2002) and for his portrayal of newspaper reporter Alexander Knox in Tim Burton's Batman (1989).

Wuhl's first role in movies was a starring role in the 1980 comedy The Hollywood Knights along with other fledgling actors Tony Danza, Michelle Pfeiffer and Fran Drescher, followed by a small role in the film Flashdance (1983). Wuhl then had larger roles in movies including Good Morning, Vietnam (1987) with Robin Williams,Bull Durham (1988) with Kevin Costner,Tim Burton's 1989 Batman (as reporter Alexander Knox) with Michael Keaton, Blaze (1989) with Paul Newman, Missing Pieces (1991) with Eric Idle, Mistress (1992) with Robert De Niro, Blue Chips (1994) with Nick Nolte, and Cobb (1994) with Tommy Lee Jones. He wrote two of the six episodes for the TV series Police Squad! in 1982, and did an audio commentary for its release on DVD in 2006.

Wuhl appeared with Keith Carradine in the 1985 music video to Madonna's hit "Material Girl".

In 1992, he appeared in The Bodyguard as host of the Oscars. In reality he won two Emmy Awards for co-writing the Academy Awards in 1990 and 1991 with Billy Crystal.

From 1996 to 2002 he wrote and starred in the HBO series Arli$$ as the title character, an agent for high-profile athletes From 2000 to 2001, he was a frequent panelist on the ESPN game show 2 Minute Drill, often quizzing the contestants on sports-related movies. Wuhl was a player in the Game Show Network's Poker Royale series, a competition between pros and comedians. In 2006, he starred on HBO in a one-man-show, Assume the Position with Mr. Wuhl, where he taught a history class to show how history is created and propagated in a similar fashion to pop culture. A second chapter entitled Assume the Position 201 with Mr. Wuhl aired on HBO in July 2007.

He played Herb Tucker in a revival of the comedy-drama play I Ought to Be in Pictures.

In 2015, Wuhl portrayed himself on American Dad!, in the episode "Manhattan Magical Murder Mystery Tour". He then returned in 2017 to play himself again in the episode "The Talented Mr. Dingleberry".

Ron Harper
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an American television and film actor.

After serving in the US Navy, Harper returned to New York. he earned a job as Paul Newman's understudy in the Tennessee Williams play Sweet Bird of Youth in 1959. Moving to Hollywood, his first role was in 1960 in the NBC western series Tales of Wells Fargo starring Dale Robertson. Steady TV guest appearances followed, including NBC's western Laramie and soap operas including CBS's Where the Heart Is and Love of Life. He appeared as a regular performer on several TV series, including:

87th Precinct (1961-1962), a police drama with Robert Lansing
Wendy and Me (1964-1965), a comedy with George Burns, Connie Stevens, J. Pat O'Malley, and James T. Callahan
The Jean Arthur Show (1966), a comedy, as Paul Marshall, the son of fictitious attorney Patricia Marshall, played by Jean Arthur
Garrison's Gorillas (1967-1968), a World War II drama series
Planet of the Apes (1974) as Alan Virdon, one of the astronauts
Land of the Lost (third season, 1976) as Uncle Jack Marshall
Generations, a soap opera, as Peter Whitmore (1990-1991)
Sally Kellerman

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an American actress, activist, author, producer, singer and voice-over artist. Kellerman's acting career spans nearly 60 years, and her role as Major Margaret "Hot Lips" Houlihan in Robert Altman's film M*A*S*H (1970) earned her an Oscar nomination for Best Actress in a Supporting Role.

After MASH, she appeared in a number of the director's projects: the films Brewster McCloud (1970), Welcome to L.A. (1976), The Player (1992) and Prêt-à-Porter (1994), and the short-lived anthology TV series Gun (1997). In addition to her work with Altman, Kellerman has appeared in films such as Last of the Red Hot Lovers (1972) and Back to School (1986), plus many television series such as The Outer Limits (1965), Star Trek (1966), Bonanza (1966, 1970) The Minor Accomplishments of Jackie Woodman (2006), 90210 (2008), Chemistry (2011) and Maron (2013).

At age 18, Kellerman signed a recording contract with Verve Records, but her first album (Roll With the Feelin') was not recorded until 1972. A second album, Sally, was released in 2009.[3] Kellerman also contributed songs to the soundtracks for Brewster McCloud (1970), Lost Horizon (1973), Rafferty and the Gold Dust Twins (1975) and Boris and Natasha: The Movie (1992).

She has done commercial voice-over work for Hidden Valley Ranch salad dressing, Mercedes-Benz and Revlon.[4] Kellerman's animation work includes The Mouse and His Child (1977), Sesame Street Presents Follow That Bird (1985), Happily Ever After (1990), Dinosaurs (1992), Unsupervised (2012) and The High Fructose Adventures of Annoying Orange (2013). In April 2013 she released her memoir, Read My Lips: Stories of a Hollywood Life, describing her trials and tribulations in the entertainment business.
Sean Kenney
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an American actor best known for his role in Star Trek as the crippled Christopher Pike in "The Menagerie" (the healthy Pike was played by Jeffrey Hunter), and as Lieutenant DePaul in "Arena" and "A Taste of Armageddon".

After his roles on Star Trek and a few other small parts, including his first bit part in The Impossible Years (1968), Kenney featured in several films beginning with How's Your Love Life? (1971) and continuing until Slumber Party '57 (1976), which is his final film to date

Sherry Jackson
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is an American actress and former child star. She made her film debut at seven years old in the musical You're My Everything, starring Anne Baxter. She appeared in several of the Ma and Pa Kettle movies during the 1950s as Susie Kettle, one of the titular couple's numerous children, and played John Wayne's daughter in Trouble Along the Way. She portrayed the emotionally volatile visionary and asceticia Santos in The Miracle of Our Lady of Fatima.

She may be best-remembered today for her role as Terry Williams on The Danny Thomas Show (AKA Make Room for Daddy) from 1953 “58. She appeared on the original Star Trek series as the android "Andrea" on the 1966 episode, "What are Little Girls Made Of?"

When Blake Edwards remade the Peter Gunn television series as a feature film entitled Gunn in 1967, Jackson was filmed in a nude scene that appeared only in the international version, not the U.S. release. Stills of the nude scene appeared in the August 1967 issue of Playboy magazine, in a pictorial entitled "Make Room For Sherry". Jackson has a star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame. It is located at 6324 Hollywood Blvd.
Stephen Costantino
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A native of Hoboken, New Jersey, Stephen Costantino developed a passion for music at a young age, when he drew notice for playing guitar, singing & songwriting. It's a pattern that has continued to this day.

Soon after moving to California in 1978, he began studying martial arts in Los Angeles with Hugh van Patten, who introduced him to another young musician in one of his classes, Corey Dee Williams, son of the actor and painter Billy Dee Williams. Stephen and Corey hit it off immediately and started a band they called Incognito. Later it would reincarnate as Atmosphere.

When Billy Dee was readying his character Lando Calrissian for movie “Return of the Jedi," he asked Corey to be his stand-in when the film company went on location in Yuma, AZ. Stephen was invited to come along so that he and Corey could continue to play and write music.

Before long, he was recruited for a part in the film; he was to portray a Gamorrean Guard in service to Jabba the Hutt, fighting Luke Skywalker in defense of his despicable master.

Stephen has played guitar on sessions with Crazy Town, New Edition, Bel Biv Devoe, and the Black Eyed Peas, working with resident music producer Brett "Epic" Mazur at Scotti Brothers Records.

Another one of his most enduring musical partnerships has been with actor/director Billy Wirth, still haunting as a vampire in "Lost Boys." They formed a band called The Cronies in the early '90s and continue to write songs and perform them at venues throughout Southern California.

In addition to providing songs for film soundtracks ("Me & Will," "Last Lives," "Looking for Jimmy," "Java Heads," "Starlight"), Stephen has ventured into movie making himself, having served as a producer of the documentary "Walking After Midnight" and the short "Lone Greasers" and the feature "Starlight." In 2015, Stephen will be releasing a CD of his songs which he has been producing and mixing to showcase his myriad talents and interests.
Stephen Hibbert

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Stephen Hibbert is an English-born actor and comedy writer best known as “The Gimp” in the influential and wildly popular Quentin Tarantino film Pulp Fiction (1994). He began his career as a member of the Los Angeles-based improv group The Groundlings.

Besides Pulp Fiction, Hibbert has also appeared in the films Austin Powers: The Spy Who Shagged Me (1999), The Cat in the Hat(2003) and National Treasure: Book of Secrets (2007). On the small screen he has been featured in Newhart, Just Shoot Me, Jericho, Rodney, Back to You, Twenty Good Years and a recurring role on the Nickelodeon sitcom True Jackson, VP.

As for Hibbert’s writing career, It’s Pat based on the Saturday Night Live character Pat played by Julia Sweeney. was his break out script. Other writing credits include the animated series Darkwing Duck, Tiny Toon Adventures, Animaniacs, Boy Meets World, as well as the sketch comedy series MADtv, On the Television and Random Play (acting in the latter two).

Stuart Whitman

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Saturday Only!
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an American actor. He is known for playing Marshal Jim Crown on the Western television series Cimarron Strip (1967). Whitman also starred with John Wayne in the Western film entitled The Comancheros (1961), and received top billing as the romantic lead in the film Those Magnificent Men in their Flying Machines (1965).

He joined the Ben Bard Drama School in Hollywood. He debuted in the school's production of Here Comes Mr Jordan, which ran for six months

Whitman was spotted by a talent scout while at City College. He made his screen debut in a bit in When Worlds Collide (1951). He followed this with other small parts in films such as The Day the Earth Stood Still (1951), Barbed Wire (1952), and One Minute to Zero (1952). In December 1952, he signed a contract with Universal, which put him in All I Desire and The All American (both 1953). He appeared on stage in Venus Observed by Christopher Fry for the Coast Theatre in 1954.He had a decent role in Rhapsody (1954) at MGM, then made Silver Lode(1954); Brigadoon (1954), back at MGM; Passion (1954); King of the Carnival (1955), a serial at Republic; Diane (1955); and Seven Men from Now (1956). His roles gradually grew in size - Crime of Passion (1957), Hell Bound (1957), War Drums(1957), and The Girl in Black Stockings (1957).

He had his first leading role in Johnny Trouble (1957), produced by John Carroll, who had Whitman under contract for one film a year for seven years; the Los Angeles Times said he "reminds of both Robert Ryan and James Dean." He made China Doll (1958).He frequently appeared as police officer Sgt. Walters on the television series Highway Patrol.

One of his early roles came in 1957 in the syndicated military dramas, Harbor Command, a drama about the United States Coast Guard, and The Silent Service, based on true stories of the submarine service of the United States Navy.When Charlton Heston, who had originally been signed to play the lead in Darby's Rangers (1958) left the film, James Garnerwas given the lead and Whitman wound up with Garner's original role in the film.

By this time, his side career as a real estate developer was thriving. He developed hundreds of acres in such places as Anaheim, Benedict Canyon, and Panorama City, often in partnership with his father. "Because of it, I've never worked as an extra," he said in 1958. "I've never accepted a part that I wouldn't thought advance my career. I've never taken an acting job, in movies or TV, which paid less than $250 a week."

20th Century Fox
In the late 1950s, 20th Century Fox was on a drive to develop new talent. Head of production Buddy Adler said, "We must bring young people back into film theatres and the best way is to develop young stars as a magnet. While stories have become more important than ever, we must seek our fresh, youthful talent to perform in them." Whitman was one of a number of new names signed to Fox by Adler as part of a $3–4 million star-building program.

Whitman's contract was for seven years. He later said he did this to get a choice small part in Ten North Frederick (1958) and "many good things came from that". Whitman followed it with These Thousand Hills (1958) for Fox, then got star billing at MGM in The Decks Ran Red (1958), in which he shared an interracial kiss with Dorothy Dandridge. It was made by Andrew L. Stone, who wanted Whitman to appear in The Last Voyage (1960) but Robert Stack played the role, instead. He got another good role at Fox when he replaced Robert Wagner in The Sound and the Fury (1959), supporting Joanne Woodwardand Yul Brynner.

In 1958, Hedda Hopper wrote a piece on Whitman which said he could be the "new Clark Gable":

This is a fresh personality with tremendous impact. He's tall and lean with shock of unruly black hair and dark hazel eyes which harden to slate grey when he plays a bad man or turns on the heat in a love scene. When he comes into camera range, the audience sits up and says: "Who dat?"

At Fox, Whitman graduated to leading-man parts. He had an excellent role co-starring with Fabian Forte in Hound-Dog Man(1959), playing his "fourth heel in a row... I had a ball because the character was a real louse, everything hanging off him and no inhibitions. I like those kind of guys, I suppose because I can't be that way myself." He had a change of pace when he replaced Stephen Boyd as Boaz in a Biblical drama, The Story of Ruth (1960). He followed this with a gangster tale, Murder, Inc. (1960). "I've done lots of different parts since I left Hollywood High School and City College", said Whitman in a 1960 interview, "so the sudden switch didn't bother me too much. I hope 20th Century Fox will keep the roles varied and interesting."

The Los Angeles Times did a profile on Whitman around this time, calling him "an actor of growing importance in a business, motion pictures, that needs stalwarts to follow in the steps of the Clark Gables, Gary Coopers, and John Waynes... Whitman is like a finely trained athletic champion - a modest but self assured chap who seems to know where he is going."

Nonetheless, Whitman was frustrated with the sort of roles he was getting. "I had been knocking around and not getting anything to test my ability", he said. When Richard Burton turned down the role of a child molester in The Mark to do Cameloton stage, Whitman accepted. "I wanted to find out if I was in the right business." The film was shot in Ireland. Whitman's performance earned him his best ever reviews and an Oscar nomination for Best Actor. He said the film "doubled my rating as an actor". However, he later said, "I had a tough time breaking my image in that movie... it blocked my image as a gutsy outdoorsman."

Whitman starred alongside John Wayne in The Comancheros, a hit 1961 Western Deluxe CinemaScope color film directed by Michael Curtiz, based on a 1952 novel of the same name by Paul Wellman. The film stars John Wayne and Stuart Whitman. The supporting cast includes Ina Balin, Lee Marvin, Nehemiah Persoff, Bruce Cabot, Jack Elam, Patrick Wayne, and Edgar Buchanan. Also featured are Western film veterans Bob Steele, Guinn "Big Boy" Williams, and Harry Carey, Jr. in uncredited supporting roles. Whitman said in 1961, "I've had to battle and say what is an actor? It's a fellow who plays someone else. But now I realize it's the image that makes a star. John Wayne is a great example of a super actor. Gary Cooper is another one. My image? I think it's being free and easy and all man. I say to myself I want to become an actor, I want to lose myself in each role. But that's not the way to become an actor."

Whitman went to South Africa to make The Fiercest Heart (1961), then Italy to shoot the religious epic, Francis of Assisi(1961). Jerry Wald announced Whitman for The Hell Raisers, about the Boxer Rebellion, but it was not made. He lobbied unsuccessfully to play the lead in Sanctuary (1961), and announced he would form his own production company to make Mandrake Route by Frederick Wakeman. In 1961, he said his bulldozer had "developed into quite a sideline. I'm sure I still wouldn't be in the picture business without it."

None of Whitman's films for Fox had been a particular success at the box office. However, he starred with John Wayne in The Comancheros (1961), which was a hit. After Convicts 4, Whitman appeared in a lengthy cameo with John Wayne in the all-star World War II epic The Longest Day (1962).

By early 1962, Whitman had earned his Oscar nomination and was in much demand - some said he might do Mandrake Root, The Victors (1963), or a film with Marilyn Monroe or one with Lewis Milestone.

Instead, he played an American pilot in a French film, The Day and the Hour (1963), shot in Paris with Rene Clement. He enjoyed the experience, saying, "I busted through at last and can now get an honest emotion, project it and make it real. You become egocentric when you involve yourself to such an extent in your role; your next problem is in learning how to turn it off and come home and live with society. It took a lot of time and energy to break through, so I could honestly feel and I'm reluctant to turn it off. Now I know why so many actors go to psychiatrists.

He was mentioned as the lead in Cardinal (1963), and he lobbied to play Jimmy Hoffa in an adaptation of The Enemy Withinby Robert F. Kennedy, but lost the first to Tom Tryon and the latter was not made. He adjusted his contract with Fox to make it for one film a year for five years.

After several months off, he announced plans to produce his own film, My Brother's Keeper, based on a novel about the Collyer brothers. Instead, he made a film for Fox, Shock Treatment (1964) as Dale Nelson / Arthur and British thriller Signpost to Murder then. He appeared in a television play written by Rod Serling, A Killer at Sundial.

After a Western, Rio Conchos (1964), he had the lead in Those Magnificent Men in Their Flying Machines (1965), which was a massive hit. He replaced George Peppard in Sands of the Kalahari (1965). It was not popular at the box office; neither was An American Dream (1966), from a novel by Norman Mailer. He played a stuntman for television in "The Highest Fall of All" for The Bob Hope Theatre (1965).

According to John Gregory Dunne's "The Studio," Whitman was suggested for the title role in The Boston Strangler by John Bottomly, the Massachusetts assistant attorney general who prosecuted Albert DeSalvo. Instead, the role went to Tony Curtis.

Whitman had turned down a number of offers to star on television series over the years, including Mannix and Judd for the Defense. "I wanted more diversity in acting," he said. "I felt it would limit myself."

He changed his mind when offered the role of U.S. Marshal Jim Crown in Cimarron Strip (1967). At $350,000-$400,000 per episode and with a broadcast time of 90 minutes, it was the most expensive drama series made to that time. "A lot of big people told me I was the number one man the networks wanted," said Whitman. The series was produced by Whitman's own company. "I always wanted to play a cop with a heart, a guy who would use every possible means not to kill a man," he said. "TV has needed a superhero... and I think Crown can be the guy." However, the series only lasted one season, a combination of being scheduled against a raft of hit shows, including Batman in its heyday, and the fact that each episode of Whitman's cinematic Western cost so much to produce compared to other television series.

Appearing in costume as Marshal Jim Crown, he was featured on the November 4, 1967 cover of TV Guide and in an internal article

Whitman admitted, "I'm the type who must work constantly." He appeared in such films as The City Beneath the Sea(1971), The Last Escape (1970), and The Invincible Six (1970). In the early 1970s, he worked increasingly in Europe. "I left Hollywood because it was getting to be a mad mess!" he said. "There are only about two really good scripts going around and they always go to the industry’s two top stars. I thought that in Europe, something better might come my way—and it did! I’ve made mistakes in the past, but I kept bouncing back. I always thought that an actor is destined to act, but I now realize that if you do one role well, you get stuck with it!"

The quality of his films did not increase, however: Captain Apache (1971), Revenge! (1971), Run, Cougar, Run (1972), The Woman Hunter (1972), Night of the Lepus (1972) (about killer rabbits), The Man Who Died Twice (1973), Welcome to Arrow Beach (1974), Crazy Mama (1975), Shatter (1974), Strange Shadows in an Empty Room (1976), Ruby (1977), The White Buffalo (1977), Eaten Alive (1977), Run for the Roses (1977), and Treasure Seekers (1979). He played a character based on Jim Jones in Guyana: Crime of the Century (1979).

Whitman's private fortune continued to grow on a combination of his property developments and acting income."I didn’t need to act to make a living, but had a real passion for it – I just loved to act," said Whitman.

The quality of Whitman's credits did not improve during the 1980s, which included roles in Cuba Crossing and The Monster Club (both 1980). In November 1981, he played Frank Elgin in a Los Angeles stage revival of The Country Girl by Clifford Odets. His film roles were less distinguished: Butterfly (1982), Deadly Intruder (1985), Omega Cop (1990), Mob Boss (1990), Improper Conduct (1995), Second Chances (1998), and The President's Man (2000).

For television, he appeared in episodes of Dr. Christian, Zane Grey Theatre, The Roy Rogers Show, Death Valley Days, Time Trax, Superboy (playing Jonathan Kent), Murder, She Wrote (in four episodes), Hotel, Hardcastle and McCormick, Tales from the Darkside, Fantasy Island, The A-Team, Simon & Simon, Most Wanted, Quincy, M.E., Harry O, Ellery Queen, SWAT (the two-part episode "The Running Man"), The FBI, Night Gallery, Cannon, Hec Ramsey, Ghost Story (1973), Police Story, The Streets of San Francisco (1972), Mr. Adams and Eve, Have Gun - Will Travel, Knots Landing, and Walker, Texas Ranger

Susan Ruttan

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She is an actress, known for L.A. Law (1986), Dead Air (2009) and Buffy the Vampire Slayer (1996).

Tanya Lemani
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Tania Lemani played Kara in the Star Trek: The Original Series episode "Wolf in the Fold". She filmed her scenes on Monday 3 July 1967 at Desilu Stage 10.

Tania was born in Iran to Russian parents. When she was 12 years old, her family came to America where Lemani began her career with a classical ballet dance troupe, but when she traveled to Las Vegas in search of more work, she was offered a job as a belly dancer, not a ballet dancer. She ultimately got her own show in Vegas, as well as offers to dance on television and film. She also began receiving more serious acting roles after a member of her show's audience offered her a role in the pilot for Alexander the Great, starring William Shatner in the title role (although the pilot failed to be picked up as a series). Regardless, Lemani retired from acting in 1969.

One of her earliest film appearances came in the 1964 comedy A Global Affair, which also featured Nehemiah Persoff and fellow TOS guest actress Barbara Bouchet. She went on to appear in such films as Dead Heat on a Merry-Go-Round (in which she, Sabrina Scharf, Vic Tayback, and George D. Wallaceappear unbilled, along with billed actors Michael Strong and Phillip Pine) and Gambit (with Roger C. Carmel, Arnold Moss, John Abbott and Vic Tayback) in 1966. She also had a supporting role in Joseph Sargent's 1968 drama To Hell with Heroes, along with William Marshall and Sid Haig, written by Harold Livingston. In total, she had roles in nearly twenty films.

On television, she has appeared on The Man from U.N.C.L.E. (with Arlene Martel), I Dream of Jeannie, Get Smart (with Karen Steele), McHale's Navy (including an episode with David Opatoshu), It Takes a Thief(with Nancy Kovack and her "Wolf in the Fold" co-star Charles Dierkop), and The Flying Nun (with Michael Pataki and Sandra Smith), among others

Victoria Vetri
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is an American model and actress.

Although a singer and dancer, Vetri rejected the role of the voice dub for Natalie Wood in West Side Story (1961). Of this she remarked: "I did not want to be known as a standby." (Marni Nixon ultimately accepted the work.) She auditioned for the title role in the Stanley Kubrick adaptation of Lolita, but the role went to Sue Lyon instead.

Beginning in 1962, using the professional name Angela Dorian, Vetri began working steadily in supporting guest roles on television. Credits included episodes of Hawaiian Eye and others. In 1965, Vetri played Debbie Conrad in the title role of the Perry Mason episode "The Case of the Golden Girls". She was also writing poetry and playing guitar during this period.

Using the name Angela Dorian, Vetri was chosen as Playboy's Playmate of the Month for the September 1967 issue and subsequently was the 1968 Playmate of the Year. Her centerfold was photographed by Carl Gunther. Vetri won US$20,000 in prizes when she was selected Playmate of the Year. Among these were a new car (an all pink 1968 AMC AMX[1]), gold watch, skis and a ski outfit, a complete wardrobe, a movie camera, a typewriter, a tape recorder, a stereo, and a guitar. A nude photo of her (along with fellow playmates Leslie Bianchini, Reagan Wilson, and Cynthia Myers) was inserted into Apollo 12 Extra-vehicular activity astronaut cuff checklists by pranksters at NASA.

Vetri appeared briefly in Rosemary's Baby, where she was credited as Angela Dorian. In one scene, Rosemary (Mia Farrow) remarks of her character, Teresa "Terry" Gionoffrio, that she resembles the actress Victoria Vetri.

In January 1969, Vetri signed a multi-picture contract with Warner Bros.-Seven Arts and was given a starring role in When Dinosaurs Ruled the Earth. She refused to have her hair turned blonde from its natural auburn for the film. The story required a blonde, so Vetri demanded a wig instead. Columnist Hy Gardner nominated Vetri as "a new sex symbol on the Hollywood horizon" in March 1971.
Virginia Aldridge

1st Ever Appearance!
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an actress who appeared as 'Lieutenant Karen Tracy' in "Wolf in the Fold", a second season episode of Star Trek: The Original Series.She filmed her scenes on Thursday 29 June 1967 at Desilu Stage 10.

Virginia had previously appeared on the television Westerns as "Cheyenne", "Wagon Train" and "The Rifleman", the latter of which featured Paul Fix and Bill Quinn as cast members. She also had supporting roles in the 1959 films "High School Big Shot" (co-starring Stanley Adams) and "Riot in Juvenile Prison" (with John Hoyt). She can also be seen in the classic 1967 family film "The Gnome-Mobile" along with Hal Baylor.

Aldridge went on to become a writer for such popular series as "Dallas", "Fame", "Knight Rider", and "Beauty and the Beast."

William O'Connell
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Born 20 August 1933 now age 81, was the actor who played Thelev in TOS: "Journey to Babel". He has made no other appearances on Star Trek, but has acted in many other television projects as well as in several films, many of which feature other Star Trek alumni.

He filmed his scenes on Friday 22 September 1967 and Monday 25 September 1967 at Desilu Stage 9.

O'Connell made his screen acting debut with an uncredited appearance in the 1961 film 20,000 Eyes, co-starring fellow TOS guest actor Rex Holman. The following year, he appeared in the Thriller episode "A Wig for Miss Devore" and the Twilight Zone episode "Cavender Is Coming", both featuring John Fiedler, another TOS guest actor. O'Connell would go on to co-star with Fiedler in a 1975 episode of Kolchak: The Night Stalker. He went on to appear in a 1963 episode of The Lieutenant, a series written by Star Trek creator Gene Roddenberry and starring Gary Lockwood. Also in 1963, both O'Connell and TOS star James Doohan made uncredited appearances the 1963 comedy The Wheeler Dealers.

In 1964, he acted with Roy Jenson in an episode of The Outer Limits and with Morgan Woodward in an episode of Rawhide, and in 1966, he appeared with Meg Wyllie in the "Holloway's Daughter" episode of Bob Hope Presents the Chrysler Theater. He then co-starred with DS9 guest star Brian Keith in the film Way... Way Out. O'Connell would again appear with Keith in 1971's Scandelous John, which also featured Richard Hale and Bill Zuckert. In 1968, O'Connell appeared in John Sturges' Ice Station Zebra, as did TOS guest actors Lloyd Haynes and Jonathan Lippe.

In 1969, he appeared with Perry Lopez and Robert Pine in the Wild Wild West episode "The Night of the Pistol", with Jean Simmons in the drama The Happy Ending, and with Robert Easton, Harve Presnell, and Ray Walston in the Clint Eastwood Western Paint Your Wagon. He would go on to appear in two more Eastwood westerns: 1973's High Plains Drifter, co-starring Marianna Hill; and 1976's The Outlaw Josey Wales, with Erik Holland. He also appeared with Eastwood in the 1978 comedy Every Which Way But Loose, also featuring Roy Jenson, and its 1980 sequel, Any Which Way You Can, also with Roy Jenson as well as George Murdock and Logan Ramsey.

1971 saw O'Connell co-star with Peter Brocco, Christopher Shea and Garry Walberg in the Odd Couple episode "A Taste of Money". And in 1974, he appeared opposite his TOS co-star William Shatner in Big Bad Mama, an exploitation action film also featuring Dick Miller and Noble Willingham.

O'Connell's last known on-screen acting appearance was in the 1991 made-for-TV movie The Haunted. Also starring in this movie was George D. Wallace.
Ed O'Ross

CANCELED!
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Rough'n'tumble character actor Ed O'Ross was born as Ed Oross on July 4, 1946 in Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania. He was an alter boy as a kid and graduated from Munhall High in 1964. Following graduation O'Ross attended both Point Park College and Carnegie Tech.

He was an amateur Golden Gloves boxing champion and minor league baseball player prior to embarking on an acting career. He studied acting in New York with legendary teachers Stella Adler and Uta Hagen. Ed made his film debut in 1982 in "Dear Mr. Wonderful." A strong actor with an often intense and intimidating screen presence, O'Ross gets frequently cast as ramrod army officers, cynical seen-it-all-twice cops, and mean villains. O'Ross was memorably nasty as brutal Russian drug dealer Viktor 'Rosta' Rostavili in Walter Hill's stirring buddy cop action thriller "Red Heat." Other notable parts include slimy dope pusher Mendez in the exciting blockbuster "Lethal Weapon," the rugged Lt. Touchdown in Stanley Kubrick's powerful "Full Metal Jacket," vicious mobster Ralph Capone in "The Verne Miller Story," hard-boiled detective Cliff Willis in the terrific sci-fi/action winner "The Hidden," the antsy Stringer in the enjoyably trashy "Action Jackson," and the tough Col. Perry in "Universal Soldier." Ed was outstanding as lusty Russian florist Nikolai on the acclaimed cable TV series "Six Feet Under." Among the other TV shows O'Ross has done guest spots on are "Curb Your Enthusiasm," "CSI: NY," "NYPD Blue," "Boston Legal," "Chicago Hope," "Seinfeld," "Frasier," "Walker: Texas Ranger," "Moonlighting," and "Scarecrow and Mrs. King." Enterprise and also Disney's Dick Tracy

Erik Estrada

CANCELED!
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Is an American actor, known for his co-starring lead role in the 1977-1983 United States police television series CHiPs. He later became known for his work in Spanish language telenovelas, and in more recent years, his appearances in reality television shows and infomercials and as a regular voice on the Cartoon Network show Sealab 2021.

He first began his acting career by starring in a Fritos commercial as the Mexican "Frito Bandito". Due to determination and the encouragement of his stepfather Pancho Dostela, he became a well-known Latino actor of the 1970s and early 1980s

In the 1970 film version of The Cross and the Switchblade, Estrada made his film debut in the role of Nicky Cruz alongside Pat Boone who played the role of David Wilkerson. In 1974, Estrada landed a big break in the successful disaster film, Airport 1975, where he played a featured role as the flight engineer on a Boeing 747. His character was killed in a midair collision. Two years later, he was a featured player in the military historical epic Midway, as a fictional airman Ens. "Chili Bean" Ramos.

In 1978, Estrada began training extensively in martial arts with SeishinDo Kenpo instructor Frank Argelander to prepare for a two part episode of CHiPs. The two of them appear on the cover of Fighting Stars Magazine that same year, discussing Estrada's training regime. On August 6, 1979, Estrada was seriously injured while filming a scene on the set of CHiPs, fracturing several ribs and breaking both wrists after he was thrown from his 900 pound motorcycle.

Later that year, Estrada was voted one of "The 10 Sexiest Bachelors in the World" by People magazine and was featured on the cover of the November issue. Following a salary dispute with NBC in the fall of 1981, Estrada was briefly replaced by Olympic Gold Medalist and actor Bruce Jenner. CHiPs was eventually canceled in 1983. In the 1980s, Estrada appeared in a string of low-budget films. He made a return to series television in a 1987 three-part episode of the police drama Hunter.

In the 1990s, Estrada played the role of Johnny, a Tijuana trucker, in the highly successful Televisa telenovela Dos mujeres, un camino ("Two women, one road"). Originally slated for 100 episodes, the show went to 400-plus episodes and became the biggest telenovela in Latin American history. He was reportedly paid one million dollars for that role.Estrada is not fluent in Spanish and had to learn his lines phonetically; he has gone on record that his role in "Dos Mujeres" was the one for which he has had to prepare the hardest, particularly to tame his heavy Nuyorican Spanish accent into the so called "espanol neutro" In 1994, Estrada began co-hosting the syndicated outdoor adventure show American Adventurer which ran until 2004. In 1995, he made a special guest appearance as Ponch in punk rock band Bad Religion's music video Infected as well as in the video for the Butthole Surfers's video for Pepper. He has also been seen on a few episodes of Sabrina, The Teenage Witch as himself, seen in a daydream cloud in Hilda's Mind and driving a car as Hilda zapped herself in his car.

In 1996, Estrada was a guest narrator for approximately 5 evenings for Disney's Candelight Processional held at EPCOT in Lake Buena Vista, Florida. He opened his green room to the volunteer cast of the show and even passed out cheese as he said he used to be a waiter earlier in his life.

In 1997, Estrada wrote his autobiography, Erik Estrada: My Road from Harlem to Hollywood. In 1998, he returned as the character Francis "Ponch" Poncherello in the TNT made-for-TV movie CHiPs '99, along with the rest of the original cast.

In 2001, Estrada landed a role on the daytime drama, The Bold and the Beautiful as Eduardo Dominguez.In 2002, he played a Hispanic game show host on the Disney Channel series Lizzie McGuire with Hilary Duff.

Estrada has appeared in music videos, such as Eminem's music video "Just Lose it". There is a band named after him (Estradasphere) based in Santa Cruz, California. Estrada also made guest appearances on The Wayans Bros., Unhappily Ever After, the Nickelodeon comedy Drake & Josh, NBC's Scrubs and ABC's According to Jim.

Estrada began appearing in Burger King TV commercials in September 2009 where he attended a class on endorsing products led by Tony Stewart. During the spoof, Estrada seeks to understand why American consumers were not interested in purchasing his "Estrada" sunglasses that noticeably had his last name written boldly across the lens.

Estrada has appeared in recent years in a number of reality television shows. In 2004 he starred in both the second season of The Surreal Life and in Discovery Health Body Challenge. He also starred in the short-lived CBS reality show, Armed & Famous. His experience from the show led him to become a reserve officer for the Muncie Police Department in Muncie, Indiana. Estrada was the Grand Marshall for the Krewe of Rio in Mardi Gras 2007. On April 19, 2007, he was awarded a star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame. Estrada threw out the ceremonial first pitch at the Seattle Mariners' Turn Back The Clock game on Sunday, July 29, 2007, entering the ballpark riding a police motorcycle. His pitch was caught by Mariners reliever Arthur Rhodes. In May 2009 he appeared as the Grand Marshal of the Shenandoah Apple Blossom Festival in Winchester, Virginia.
Gabrielle Carteris

CANCELED!
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an American actress and trade union leader. Her best known acting role was as Andrea Zuckermanduring the early seasons of the 1990s television series Beverly Hills, 90210.

Carteris' early television career found her typically cast as a teenager in such fare as ABC Afterschool Specials, CBS Schoolbreak Special, and the long-running soap opera Another World. This trend of playing significantly younger would continue when, in 1990, Carteris was cast in her best known role as studious school newspaper editor Andrea Zuckerman on Beverly Hills, 90210. At age 29, she was the oldest cast member to portray a 15-year-old.

Carteris left the series in 1995 and became the host of her own television talk show, entitled Gabrielle, which lasted only one season. She worked regularly as an actor and voice over artist, amassing a considerable amount of post-90210 credits in television, film, and video games. She's gone on to become a mainstay on the made-for-television movie circuit, starring in nearly a dozen such films. Her first, Seduced and Betrayed, was released in 1995. She later became a regular presence on network television, appearing in episodes of such television series as Touched by an Angel, King of the Hill, NYPD Blue, JAG, and Criminal Minds, among others. She has appeared in several feature films
Ian Ziering

CANCELED!
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Ian Ziering (pronounced "EYE-AN" and rhymes with Brian) was born on March 30, 1964, and was raised in West Orange, New Jersey, a suburb of New York City. By the mid-1970s, young Ian was landing spots in national commercials at the age of 12, which led to roles in various soap operas and stage plays, most notably Guiding Light, the Broadway production of I Remember Mama and, in a national touring production of Peter Pan.

In 1981 he made his feature film debut in Endless Love (as Brooke Shields' little brother) - a film that also marked the big-screen debuts of Tom Cruise and James Spader. However, in 1990, Ziering landed the role that would change his life - "Steve Sanders" on the teen drama, Beverly Hills 90210. The show brought instant, worldwide fame to the cast. Ian was suddenly an international heartthrob and played the role for the show's entire ten-year run. During his years on90210 he was also featured in various films and television shows, including Russell Crowe's No Way Back, What I Like About You and Melrose Place, to name a few.

Since 90210, Ziering has appeared on numerous television shows including CSI: NY, JAG and Fran Drescher's Happily Divorced. In addition he has continued to be one of the most in-demand actors for various animated films and television shows including Spider-Man, Mighty Ducks, Batman Beyond and Biker Mice from Mars. In 2005, in a real change of pace from his normal acting roles, Ziering also appeared in the Tony Scott feature film thriller, Domino, with Keira Knightley. Other film credits include National Lampoon's The Legend of Awesomest Maximus, That's My Boy with Adam Sandler, An American Girl: McKenna Shoots for the Stars with Nia Vardalos, and the forthcomng Snake and Mongoose.

In 2007, Ziering showed the world that he was a true triple threat when he signed on to the fourth season of the hit ABC series, Dancing with the Stars. A fan and judges favorite with his partner, two-time Mirror Ball Champion Cheryl Burke, the pair eventually danced their way into the show's semifinals. In addition to his ongoing acting roles and voice over work, Ian is a much sought-after television host and, was most recently seen hosting HGTV's A-List Pets.

2013 has proven to be a major year for Ziering both professionally and personally. In June, at 49 years old, Ian became a Las Vegas headliner when he starred as the special celebrity guest host of the award-winning production of Chippendales at the Rio All-Suite Hotel and Casino. Taking on this new role, the actor hit the gym and dropped 30 pounds, transforming himself into a fit (at 49) and muscled man, thrilling the sold-out audiences. His Chippendales engagement brought him a new wave of fans and international acclaim, thrusting him once again into the limelight.

During his final week with the Chippendales in Las Vegas, Ian's small-budget film Sharknado aired on the SyFy Channel, instantly becoming a social media and worldwide phenomenon. Garnering more than 5,000 tweets per minute during its initial broadcast - more than any other television show to date - Sharknado became an instant science fiction, cult classic and, even received a theatrical release in movie theatres around the world due to its popularity with fans. In the summer of 2014, Ian reprised his role as Fin Shepard in Sharknado 2: The Second One, which like the first one, became a worldwide phenomenon.

In addition to his Sharknado and Chippendales successes, in 2013, Ian's personal life saw some changes as well. He and his wife, nurse Erin Ludwig Ziering, welcomed their second daughter, Penna Mae. Their first daughter, Mia Loren, was born on the same day, two years earlier. The quintessential father and family man, Ian was named DaddyScrubs "Daddy of the Year 2013," an award which recognizes fathers who are extremely proactive in raising their children. Ian currently resides in Los Angeles with his wife and daugthers.

In 2015 Ian starred on Donald Trump's "The Celebrity Apprentice". In the end, he walked away raising $325,000 for his charity the "Epidermolysis Bullosa Medical Research Foundation". This charity raises awareness for the blistering skin condition with devastating affects for children. In July 2016, Ian reprised his role again as "Fin Shepard" in the TV movie "Sharknado 4: The 4th Awakens.

Follow Ian on Twitter @IanZiering.
Linda Harrison

CANCELED!
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an American actress renowned for her role as "Nova", Charlton Heston's mute mate in the first two films of the Planet of the Apes franchise.

As a teenager, Harrison appeared on local TV and radio, and worked summers as a waitress at Phillips Crab House in Ocean City. While still in high school, Harrison won the Miss Berlin title; then, in 1964, the Miss Del-Mar-Va pageant. After graduation, she enrolled for a summer term at the University of Maryland at College Park, she knew she wanted to be somewhere else. When her oldest sister graduated from college, and headed for New York, Harrison went with her.

In New York, the Harrison girls shared an apartment and their mother's credit card. Harrison scored some success as a model, but she disliked New York and was homesick for Berlin. Less than a year later, she returned home and entered the Miss Maryland beauty pageant, a preliminary event to the Miss American Pageant, itself the final preliminary event to the Miss International contest, to be held in Long Beach, California, in mid-June 1965.Harrison won the contest over nineteen other girls, and in June 1965, as Miss Maryland, she traveled to California for the Miss American contest. But she was first-runner up, not Miss American, and deeply disappointed. Nevertheless, her striking good looks and hourglass figure gained the notice of Mike Medavoy, then a superagent at the General Artist Corporation. "You ought to be in pictures," Medavoy told her. Shortly thereafter, Medavoy obtained a screen test for her at 20th Century Fox.

Career
Harrison was initially signed to a sixty-day option agreement. She starred as Paulette Douglas, a starlet under contract to a major movie studio, in the short-lived NBC TV series Bracken's World (1969–1970), which also featured Laraine Stephens and Karen Jensen in similar roles. She is known for her role as Charlton Heston's female mate Nova in the 1968 film Planet of the Apes, and its 1970 sequel Beneath the Planet of the Apes opposite James Franciscus. She also had a cameo in Tim Burton's 2001 remake Planet of the Apes. She was married to the film producer Richard D. Zanuck from 1968 to 1978. She is also the first actress to play a live-action version of Wonder Woman, which she did in a failed 1967 pilot for a Wonder Woman television series. Eight years later, Lynda Carter made this role more successful.

Michael Des Barres

CANCELED!
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an English actor and rock singer. He is known for playing the recurring role of Murdoc on the television show MacGyver and for replacing Robert Palmer in the band Power Station, fronting the band at the 1985 Live Aid concert.

He is also the ex-husband of groupie, actress and author Pamela Des Barres and is written about extensively in two of her books, I'm with the Band: Confessions of a Groupie and Take Another Little Piece of My Heart.

After moving to Los Angeles, he formed the band Detective in 1975. They recorded two albums that were released on Led Zeppelin's Swan Song Records label, before breaking up in 1978.

A solo album, I'm Only Human, followed in 1980, with a solo tour of the US and UK. The album was recorded on Dreamland Records and produced by Mike Chapman (known for producing records by The Sweet, Blondie, Suzi Quatro, and The Knack). His musicians at this time were the session band Zoo Drive featuring John Goodsall (guitars), Paul Delph (keyboards), Doug Lunn (bass), and Ric Parnell (drums). On the recording and in significant gigs Nigel Harrison (of Blondie) replaced Doug Lunn on bass.

He was part of the band Chequered Past from 1982 to 1985, which included Steve Jones from The Sex Pistols, Clem Burkeand Nigel Harrison from Blondie, and Tony Sales of Todd Rundgren (Runt) and Tin Machine fame.

In 1983, he wrote and recorded the song "Obsession" together with Holly Knight, which later became a No. 6 Billboard Top 40 hit when covered by Animotion in 1985.

Des Barres met the members of Duran Duran when Chequered Past opened for a few shows during their 1984 tour. In 1985, when Robert Palmer withdrew from the Duran Duran side project Power Station just before their American summer tour, Des Barres was chosen to take his place as lead vocalist. He performed live with them for several months before they disbanded, including a set broadcast to millions at the 1985 Live Aid charity concert in Philadelphia. Des Barres' friendship with actor Don Johnson got Power Station a guest appearance on Johnson's TV show Miami Vice. He wrote one song with the band, "We Fight For Love" which appears on the soundtrack to the film Commando.

He released a second solo album called Somebody Up There Likes Me in 1986, which featured contributions by former bandmates Steve Jones (Sex Pistols) and Andy Taylor (Duran Duran).

Although focusing more on his acting career in the following years, Des Barres continued to write music and perform live with various bands in the Los Angeles area. In 1996 - 1997, he played in Vince Lightning and the Spectaculars, which included Stray Cats drummer Slim Jim Phantom. From 1998 - 2000, he had a band called The Usual Susspects with Steve Jones and Mick Rossi.

In 2001, Des Barres formed Down Boy together with Paul McCartney's guitarist Brian Ray. In 2006 - 2007, he fronted a 10-piece soul band called Michael Des Barres and Free Love Foundation.

In 2011, he formed The Michael Des Barres Band, which included Jebin Bruni, David Goodstein, Paul Ill, and Eric Schermerhorn; the band released an album entitled Carnaby Street in June 2012.

On 5 November 2013 The Michael Des Barres Band released a live album, Hot n Sticky Live, which was recorded at the Viper Room in Los Angeles in November 2012. The album is available as high quality mp3 downloads.

On 7 April 2015 Des Barres released a solo album, The Key to the Universe. Produced by Bob Rose at The Forum Music Village in Rome, the album reunites Des Barres with Nigel Harrison (former bassist of Blondie and Silverhead) on bass and guitar, in addition to Clive Deamer (Portishead, Robert Plant) on drums, and Dani Robinson on guitar.

Des Barres has appeared in over 100 different TV shows and almost 30 movies in his career. He first started acting at 8 years old as 'The Nux Bar Kid' on posters all over England. He appeared (uncredited) in the 1966 film starring Tony Curtis, Drop Dead Darling. His first credited film role was as a supporting cast member in the classic 1967 film To Sir, with Love, playing an East End pupil who always wears dark sunglasses indoors and out, followed by a few other minor roles before he decided to pursue a career in music instead. He later concentrated his energies on acting again and was cast in Ghoulies (1985) as cult leader Malcolm Graves, and Nightflyers (1987) as a charismatic empath. He worked opposite Clint Eastwood in 1989's Pink Cadillac. His other film roles have included Midnight Cabaret (1990), Under Siege (1992), Waxwork II: Lost in Time (1992), A Simple Twist of Fate (1994), and Sugar Town (1999). He also appeared in the 2004 film Catch That Kid and had a brief part in David Lynch's classic 2001 film Mulholland Drive.

On television, besides the role of Murdoc in MacGyver, Des Barres was also a lead cast member of The New WKRP in Cincinnati during the 1991-92 season, as part of a husband-and-wife morning team. He had previously appeared on the original WKRP in Cincinnati as the lead singer of a punk band, Scum of the Earth. During this same time, he played a gay man (Leon's boyfriend) in two episodes of Roseanne. He also played one of Darlene's baby's doctors on one of the final episodes of the series. Some of his dozens of television appearances include Seinfeld, Renegade, ALF, Ellen, Nip/Tuck, Just Shoot Me!, Hart To Hart, My Sister Sam, Lois & Clark (which reunited him with another MacGyver recurring-character alumna, Teri Hatcher - the two had even appeared together in two MacGyver episodes), JAG, Melrose Place, Nash Bridges, Northern Exposure, Rockford Files, Sledge Hammer!, Sliders, St. Elsewhere, 21 Jump Street, The Pretender, Dead Like Me, Frasier, Hawaii, Bones, and NCIS (in the Season 10 episode "Phoenix").

He played an eccentric record producer in Four Kings. He has also done voice work for several animated television series.

On the episode "Murdoc + Handcuffs" of MacGyver (2016), airing February 2, 2018, he plays Nicholas Helman, who mentored Murdoc and wants him dead