ATTENTION! Please have all send-in photos and items in our hands by no later than October 5th!

store/autograph-services.html store/photo-booth-services.html http://hollywoodshow.wordpress.com

Follow Us on:

Who's Online:

44 visitors


Would you like your autograph authenticated by Beckett Authentication Services? Choose the option while ordering. The cost is $10 per signature.

expedia

Book with confidence thanks to the Best Price Guarantee from Expedia.com

Welcome to our celebrities list. This list is being updated regulary. Please come back to see any new additions.

Click Here for a Printable Attendee Names List
Kristy McNichol

Saturday Only!
Click to read the full biography.
Critically acclaimed actor Kristy McNichol is best known for her role as "Buddy" in the Spelling/Goldberg hit TV series "Family", where she won two Emmy awards, a critic’s choice award for best supporting actress and was nominated for a Golden Globe.

Kristy also starred in the hit movie "Little Darlings" with Tatum O'Neil which won her a People's Choice Award. Other TV credits include the Witt, Thomas; Harris hit series "Empty Nest".
Kristy's films include Neil Simon's "Only When I Laugh" with Marsha Mason which earned her a Golden Globe nomination, Alan Pakula's "Dream Lover" and Samuel Fuller's "White Dog".
McNichol began her career with guest appearances on such popular TV series as” Starsky and Hutch”, “The Bionic Woman”,” Love American Style”, “ The Love Boat”, “Golden Girls,” and the list goes on. Her first role as a series regular came with the role of Patricia Apple in the CBS television series” Apple's Way”.
McNichol began her feature film career in the Burt Reynolds comedy "The End" and went on to star with Dennis Quaid and Mark Hamill in "The Night the Lights Went Out in Georgia", "Two Moon Junction" with Louise Fletcher, "The Pirate Movie" with Christopher Atkins, "Just the Way You Are" and "The Forgotten One".
Kristy’s know for her athletic abilities, she has competed in “Battle of the Network Stars 1”, Battle of the Network Stars 2”, “Challenge of the Network Stars” and “Us against the World”.
Her television movie credits include "Women of Valor", "Like Mom, Like Me", "Summer of My German Soldier", "Love, Mary", “My Old Man" “Blinded by the Light”, “Children of the Bride”, “Mother of the Bride” and “Baby of the Bride”.
Kristy’s after school specials include: “Pinballs”, “Fawn Story” and “Me and my Dad’s New Wife”.
TV specials: “I Love Liberty” with Martin Sheen, Two “Carpenters Christmas”, “Donny and Marie Show”, “The Osmond Telethon” and the “Jimmy and Kristy” TV special.
Kristy works with the Los Angeles Valley College benefiting their music programs and also volunteers at the “Emerald City” assisted living facility in Glendale CA.
Kristy McNichol hosted her own tennis tournament for three years benefiting the “Help Group” charity.
Kristy participated in several celebrity sport specials which include “Battle of the Network Stars 1”, Battle of the Network Stars 2”, “Challenge of the Network Stars”, “Us against the World”.
Kristy also performed voice characters in several animated TV series including "Extreme Ghostbusters and Steven Spielberg’s animated "Invasion America".
Kristy McNichol also sang on the soundtracks of “ The Pirate Movie” and “The Night the Lights Went Out in Georgia” as well as the RCA Kristy and Jimmy McNichol album.
We can’t leave out the “Kristy McNichol Doll” made by the Mattel Toy Company.

Christopher Pennock
Click to read the full biography.
Christopher initially auditioned for the role of Philip Todd on Dark Shadows, only to have creator Dan Curtis quip: "Save him for the thing in the box!" His other daytime drama credits include stints on The Young and the Restless, General Hospital, Days of Our Lives, Somerset and more recently in the role of Justin Marler on Guiding Light.

His prime time television work includes the special The Women's Room, along with guest parts in Silk Stockings, Baywatch, Melrose Place, Simon & Simon, Houston Knights, Hotel, Riptide, The A-Team, Tucker's Witch, Cannon and The Love Boat.

His 1971 debut on the big screen as Gabriel Collins in Night of Dark Shadows in 1971 was followed by appearances in Savages, Basic Training, California Suite, Caged in Paradiso, The Great Texas Dynamite Chase, Running Woman, Unstable Minds and also Frances, alongside Jessica Lange.

He has appeared in over fifty guest starring roles on television from "The Hallmark Hall Of Fame" to "Melrose Place". He is familiar to daytime viewers for long running roles on "Dark Shadows" "General Hospital" and "The Guiding Light". He is a lifetime member of the famed "Actors Studio"...

His most recent film "Running Woman" in which he Co-Stars with Theresa Russel is soon to be released...

Chris also starred with his Dark Shadows co-star Lisa Richards in the film "Descent" which aired on the Independant Film Channel.

In 1999 he performed in a stage production of "American Buffalo". The same year he did an online dramatic reading of his Ltd Edition Comic Book #2 over the internet via real audio.

Christopher from a young age has had a hobby of drawing and cartooning. At the age of five he won the Milton Bradley National Crayon Art Competition. He has also written and illustrated a continuing comic books series about his experiences on the set of ABC-TV's "Dark Shadows". Chris' wife Lynn also did some acting and appeared in commercials and also on the "Charlies Angels" series. Chris and Lynn live on the west coast with their family and he continues to act, write and expand his artistic horizons.

Gena Lee Nolin
Click to read the full biography.
is an American actress and model. She is best known for her television appearances on The Price Is Right and Baywatch in the 1990s.

In 1994, she saw a newspaper ad for the popular, long-running game show, The Price Is Right. She beat out 1,200 other women to become one of the show's Barker's Beauties. Soon afterward, Nolin appeared in the soap opera, The Young and the Restless as a model named Sandy.

In 1995, Nolin starred in her biggest role as Neely Capshaw in the television series Baywatch (becoming the second actress to play the controversial character, who was originally created to appear as a one-episode part). Later in the year, Nolin began modelling, for the first time since her pregnancy, for Maxim. In 1998, Nolin quit Baywatch and started her own show, Sheena, in 2000. In late 2001, Nolin posed nude for Playboy magazine. In 2002, Sheena was cancelled.

She did a music video with Billy Currington called "I Got A Feeling".

James Daughton
Click to read the full biography.
a film and television actor who is best known for his role as Gregg Marmalard in National Lampoon's Animal House (1978).

Daughton's portrayal of Gregg Marmalard has become iconic in American popular culture as a quintessential brown nosing, snobbish, phony,WASP. , Daughton had roles early in his career on Marcus Welby, MD, Room 222, Planet of the Apes (TV Series) (as Mikal in the episode "The Tyrant"), Happy Days (as the man who challenges Fonzie to water ski over the shark),[4] and the 1972 western The Revengers (as William Holden's son). He also appeared in the 1982 film The Beach Girls, in which he was noted primarily for stripping naked and running into the sea. His other film appearances include Malibu Beach (1978), Swim Team (1979), Blind Date(1984), Spies Like Us (1985), Girlfriend from Hell (1989) and Sorority Boys(2002).

James Storm
Click to read the full biography.
an American actor who is best known for his role as Gerard Stiles on Dark Shadows.

Storm's first TV appearance was as the second Dr. Larry Wolek on One Life to Live, a role he played from 1968-69. His brother, Michael, followed him in the role. In the storyline, Jim's Larry Wolek was badly burned in a fire and underwent plastic surgery, and Michael's Larry Wolek was revealed when the bandages were removed. This new plot device would prove so successful that many other shows, including Dynasty (and One Life to Live itself in later years), would use it when recasting key characters. He next portrayed Gerard Stiles on Dark Shadows from 1970-71, reprising the role in the 1971 film Night of Dark Shadows. More recently, he played the contract roles of Neil Fenmore on the CBS soap opera, The Young and the Restless, and Bill Spencer Sr. on The Bold and the Beautiful from 1987-94, returning briefly in 1997, 2000, 2003, and 2009 (via videotape). In 2010, it was announced that he was returning to the world of Dark Shadows, appearing in the audio mini-series Kingdom of the Dead.
Mary Louise Weller
Click to read the full biography.
an American actress. She has also guest-starred in such television series as Starsky & Hutch, Fantasy Island, B.J. and the Bear, Supertrain, and CHiPs as well as appearing in Larry Cohen's film, Q.

The onetime top New York model made her film debut with an uncredited role in the 1973 Al Pacino cop drama Serpico. In 1978 Weller starred as a beautiful marine biologist in the made-for-TV film Hunters of the Reef (1978), and then as professor Andrew Prine's college student lover in the haunted house horror film The Evil (1978). She achieved perhaps her greatest enduring cult movie popularity with her performance as prissy and uptight sorority sister Mandy Pepperidge in the 1978 hit comedy Animal House. After Animal House, Weller went on to appear in such films as The Bell Jar (1979), Once Upon a Spy (1980), Forced Vengeance (1982), Blood Tide (1982) As of 2007, Weller is retired from acting
Peter Riegert
Click to read the full biography.
an American actor, best known for his roles as Donald "Boon" Schoenstein in Animal House (1978), "Mac" MacIntyre in Local Hero (1983), and glove manufacturer Lou Levov in American Pastoral (2016). He directed the short film By Courier(2000) and, along with producer Ericka Frederick, was nominated for the Academy Award for Best Live Action Short Film.

On television, he had a recurring role as crooked New Jersey State Assemblyman Ronald Zellman in seasons three and four of the HBO series The Sopranos (2001–2002), appeared as George Moore in the first season of the FXseries Damages (2007) and portrayed Seth Green's father in the comedy series Dads (2013–2014). He had earlier been nominated for a Primetime Emmy Award for his performance in the HBO film Barbarians at the Gate (1993).

Riegert made his television debut in two episodes of M*A*S*H. He has also portrayed New Jersey State Assemblyman Ronald Zellman in The Sopranos and defense attorney Chauncey Zeirko in multiple episodes of Law & Order: Special Victims Unit. He starred opposite former girlfriend Bette Midler in the television adaptation of Gypsy and was featured in the HBOdrama Barbarians at the Gate (which earned him an Emmy Award nomination for Outstanding Supporting Actor in a Miniseries or a Special), the final episode of Seinfeld as the president of NBC and the television movie Back When We Were Grownups, and he voiced the character of Max Weinstein in the controversial episode "When You Wish Upon a Weinstein" of Family Guy. Riegert guest starred in a Season 2 episode of Leverage as corrupt lawyer Peter Blanchard. In 2011, Riegert began a multi-episode arc on One Tree Hill as August Kellerman, Nathan's unforgiving college professor. Riegert appeared as the character George Moore in Season 1 of Damages. He also appears in a recurring role of Judge Harvey Winter in CBS's The Good Wife. He appeared in Dads as David Sachs, the father of Eli Sachs, played by Seth Green. Riegert also appeared in Seasons 3 and of Unbreakable Kimmy Schmidt. More recently, he made a multi-episode guest appearance in the Second half of the Netflix show, "Disjointed".

Tatum O'Neal

Saturday Only!
Click to read the full biography.
In 1974, Tatum O'Neal became the youngest person ever to win a competitive Academy Award, a record that still stands as of 2010. She won the Academy Award for Best Supporting Actress and the Golden Globe Award for New Star Of The Year - Actress for her performance in Paper Moon.

O'Neal played the role of Addie Loggins, a child con artist being tutored by a Depression-era grifter played by her father, Ryan. She was 10 years old at the time she won the award.

During her childhood and teenage years, O'Neal starred in notable films such as The Bad News Bears (1976) with Walter Matthau, International Velvet (1978) with Christopher Plummer and Anthony Hopkins, and Little Darlings (1980) with Kristy McNichol. She also appeared in the less-successful film Nickelodeon (1976) with her father Ryan, and did a nude scene in Circle of Two (1980) with Richard Burton. She appeared as the title character in the Faerie Tale Theatre episode Goldilocks and the Three Bears (1984).

O'Neal's acting career took a backseat to her marriage to John McEnroe, a professional tennis player, for many years. She would appear in only five films during the next 15 years. One notable role of hers was in Basquiat (1996).

In the early 2000s, O'Neal began acting more frequently and made guest appearances on Sex and the City, 8 Simple Rules for Dating My Teenage Daughter, and Law and Order: Criminal Intent. In 2005, O'Neal began a recurring role as Maggie Gavin on the firehouse drama series Rescue Me, portraying the unbalanced and lively sister of Tommy Gavin, played by Denis Leary.

In January 2006, she participated in the second season of ABC's reality series Dancing with the Stars but was eliminated in the second round. She went on to do commentary for the series on Entertainment Tonight.

From 2006 to 2007, she starred as the vindictive and psychotic Blythe Hunter in the My Network TV prime-time drama Wicked Wicked Games. She appears opposite Nashawn Kearse and Vanessa L. Williams in the Liberty Artists feature film My Brother (2007). She currently has one feature film in production, scheduled for release in 2009.

Arye Gross
Click to read the full biography.
Arye Gross is an extremely gifted character actor whose face is readily familiar to the public but they can often not remember why. He tends to turn minor supporting roles into perfect studies in human frailty, strength, passion, avarice or anything else demanded by the role.

Arye attended the University of California at Irvine and went on to study acting at the Conservatory at South Coast Repertory. He then became a member of the South Coast Repertory resident company for three years. This was followed by a year with El Teatro Campesino under the direction of Luis Valdez. Gross has appeared in a number of stage productions with a variety of companies in the Los Angeles area, including LATC, Pasedena Playhouse, Odyssey Theater Ensemble, MET Theater and Stages Theater Center. Gross' extensive stage credits include "La Bete" for the Stages Theatre Center, "Room Service" for the Pasadena Playhouse, "Three Sisters" for the Los Angeles Theatre Center, "Taming of the Shrew" and "Much Ado About Nothing" for the Grove Shakespeare Festival, "Troillus and Cressida" for the Globe Playhouse and "Screwball" and "Let's Play Two" for the South Coast Repertory Theatre.

His second film appearance was in the cult classic film "Just One Of The Guys." Arye has worked constantly since then in film/Television roles over many decades
Allan Miller

1st Ever Appearance!
Click to read the full biography.
born in Brooklyn, New York, the son of Anna (née Diamond) and Benedict Miller. He served in the U.S. Army after World War II during the occupation of Japan. Noticing an ad in Stars and Stripes that was looking for performers, he began performing in shows to entertain the troops.

In 1948, after Miller returned to the U.S., he attended Erwin Piscator's New School of Social Research's Dramatic Workshop in New York. He then studied acting under Uta Hagen (his classmates included Geraldine Page and Charles Nelson Reilly); and under Lee Strasberg at the Actors Studio (his classmates included James Dean, Marilyn Monroe, and Paul Newman).

In 1958, under Strasberg's sponsorship, he began teaching at the Dramatic Workshop. In 1960, he started teaching privately; one of his students was a young Barbara Streisand.

He is best known for his appearances on television, including Kojak, The Rockford Files, The Streets of San Francisco, Hawaii Five-O Dallas, and The Paper Chase. His film career included roles in Baby Blue Marine (1976), Fun with Dick and Jane (1977) and. Star Trek III: The Search for Spock (1984). He has performed on stages across the country and on Broadway. He was producing director of the Back Alley Theatre, which he created and ran with his wife, Laura Zucker, from 1979-1989.

Allan Miller also coaches acting. He has coached Meryl Streep, Geraldine Page, Barbra Streisand, and hundreds of other actors. He's taught acting at NYU and the Yale School of Drama, and continues to teach at the Actors Studio West. He's the author of the book, A Passion for Acting, and a DVD, Auditioning. He wrote the play, The Fox, based on the D.H. Lawrence novella, which was produced in Los Angeles, Off-Broadway at the Roundabout Theatre in New York City, and continues to be produced in the United States and around the world.

He's a member of the acting branch of the Motion Picture Academy and a former board member of the Screen Actors Guild.

Anne Helm

Saturday Only!
Click to read the full biography.
Beginning in the 1950s, she made guest appearances on different television series and made her motion picture debut in 1960.

Helm was cast as Linda Moon in the 1960 episode "A Thief or Two" on CBS's anthology series, The DuPont Show with June Allyson, with co-star Lew Ayres. She appeared on the CBS western series Rawhide in the episodes "Incident Near Gloomy River (1961) and "Inside Man" (1962). She guest-starred in an episode of the CBS sitcom My Sister Eileen, with Elaine Stritch and Shirley Bonne.

In 1961, she guest-starred in the premiere episode of ABC's Bus Stop drama series with Marilyn Maxwell, a one-season drama set about a bus station/dinerin fictitious Sunrise, Colorado. That same year, she appeared in the first season of CBS's Route 66 in the episode "The Clover Throne", and in the syndicatedcrime drama The Brothers Brannagan in the episode "Equinox." She also played Glamis Barlow, the title character, in the Perry Mason TV episode, "The Case of the Duplicate Daughter."

Helm drew national recognition as the love interest of Elvis Presley in his 1962 film Follow That Dream. She made five more films during the 1960s including The Iron Maiden (released in the US as Swinging Maiden), a 1962 British made comedy film, The Interns (1962), Honeymoon Hotel (1964), The Unkissed Bride (1966), and the horror film Nightmare in Wax (1969).

Helm made three appearances on Wagon Train, an American Western series that ran on NBC from 1957–62 and then on ABC 1962–65. The first episode Helm was on was entitled "The Dick Pederson Story" (10 Jan. 1962); the second episode was entitled "Heather and Hamish" (10 Apr. 1963) and the third was "The Story of Cain" (16 Dec. 1963).

On January 15, 1963, Helm guest-starred in the episode "Protective Custody" of NBC's Laramie western series. David Brian played Walt Douglas, an official of the stage line, who arrives in Laramie seeking his estranged daughter, Alicia, portrayed by Helm. Series character Jess Harper (Robert Fuller) knows Alicia as a saloon hostess using the name Leona. Alicia is involved with two outlaws,

She was also "Helena Dales" on the Gunsmoke episode "One Killer on Ice."

Later in 1963, she was cast as Joanie in the series finale, "The Convention," of the modern western series, Empire, with Richard Egan as rancher Jim Redigo, along with other guest stars Diane Brewster, Alan Hale, Jr., and L.Q. Jones.

She appeared in The Magic Sword opposite Basil Rathbone and Gary Lockwood. She was originally cast to play Joan Crawford's daughter Carol in William Castle's Strait-Jacket but was replaced by Diane Baker.

In 1965, Helm was cast in the ABC western series The Big Valley, which starred Barbara Stanwyck. Her first appearance was on October 20, 1965, in the first-season episode "Heritage" in the role of Brydie Hanrahan. Helm then returned on March 4, 1968, in the third season in the episode entitled "The Devil's Masquerade," playing the role of Nancy. Both episodes featured her with cast member Lee Majors prominently in each one.

In 1967 she appeared as Jeanne Springer in Season 3 Episode 16 "Long Time Dead" of Twelve O'Clock High

In 1968, Helm appeared as Irene Park in Season 1 of Hawaii Five-O.

From 1971 to 1973, Helm was a regular cast member on the ABC soap opera General Hospital.

After her acting career ended in 1986, Helm published children's books The Sunshine Angel Book for Angel Workers of All Ages (1992) and The Little Angel Workbook for Children of all Ages (1993)

Bo Hopkins
Click to read the full biography.
an American actor of stage, film and television.

Hopkins appeared in more than 100 film and television roles in a career of more than 40 years, including The Wild Bunch, The Bridge at Remagen, The Getaway, American Graffiti, White Lightning, Radioland Murders, Midnight Express, The Killer Elite, More American Graffiti and A Small Town in Texas. When Gretchen Corbett left the television series The Rockford Files in 1978, Hopkins, as John Cooper, replaced her character as Rockford's attorney for several episodes, arguably Hopkins' most memorable role of his numerous television and movie appearances.

Bo Hopkins' first major role in a film was in White Lightning (1973), a cult classic that also starred Burt Reynolds and Ned Beatty. Bo Hopkins played Roy Boone, Gator McClusky's (played by Burt Reynolds) sidekick during much of the film. Jerry Reed played Bama McCall in the sequel to White Lightning titled Gator. Jerry Reed and Bo Hopkins bore a striking resemblance to one another, hence they played brothers Joe Hawkins and Tom Hawkins in the film What Comes Around.

In 1981, Hopkins appeared in the first season of the prime time drama Dynasty as Matthew Blaisdel. His many appearances on television included miniseries such as Aspen (1977) and Beggarman, Thief (1979), and episodes of Gunsmoke, Bonanza, The Virginian, Nichols, The Rat Patrol, The Mod Squad, Hawaii Five-O, Paul Sand in Friends and Lovers, Charlie's Angels, Fantasy Island, The A-Team, Scarecrow and Mrs. King, The Fall Guy, Crazy Like a Fox, Murder, She Wrote and Doc Elliot.

Bob Gunton
Click to read the full biography.
an American screen actor. He is known for playing strict, authoritarian characters, with his best known roles as Warden Samuel Norton in the 1994 prison film The Shawshank Redemption, Chief George Earle in 1993's Demolition Man, Dr. Walcott, the domineering dean of Virginia Medical School in Patch Adams, and President Juan Peron in the original Broadway production of Evita, for which he received a Tony Award nomination. He also appears in the Daredevil TV series as Leland Owlsley.

Gunton portrayed President Richard Nixon in a recreation of the Watergate tapes incident for Nightline. He also played President Woodrow Wilson in the film Iron Jawed Angels (2004). Gunton is also known for his guest starring role as Capt. Benjamin Maxwell in the well-received 1991 Star Trek: The Next Generation episode "The Wounded". Gunton played Warden Samuel Norton, the head of Shawshank State Prison and the primary antagonist in The Shawshank Redemption (1994) opposite Tim Robbins. Gunton played Cecil Dobbs in the 2011 film The Lincoln Lawyer.

Gunton also guest starred in the first season of Desperate Housewives and the sixth season of 24, where he portrayed United States Secretary of Defense Ethan Kanin. He signed on as series regular afterward and reprised the role of Kanin but now as the Chief of Staff to the new president, Allison Taylor, in the show's seventh season as well as the two-hour television prequel film, 24: Redemption. He returned again for the eighth season but this time as the President's Secretary of State. Gunton portrays Leland Owlsley in the 2015 TV series Daredevil.Gunton made a guest appearance on Law & Order: Special Victims Unit in January 2017.

Bruce McGill

Saturday Only!
Click to read the full biography.
an American actor. He is perhaps best known for his work with director Michael Mann in the movies The Insider(1999), Ali (2001), and Collateral (2004). McGill's other notable film roles include Daniel Simpson "D-Day" Day in John Landis' Animal House, Com. Matuzak in Timecop, Reverend Larson in Shallow Hal, Gene Revell in The Sum of All Fears, and Lt. Brooks in Ride Along and its sequel Ride Along 2.

Bruce McGill's television roles include Jack Dalton on MacGyver (1985–1992) and Det. Vince Korsak on Rizzoli & Isles (2010–2016). He also had recurring roles as Captain Braxton on Star Trek Voyager (1999) and voicing Lloyd Waterman, the owner of Waterman cable, on The Cleveland Show (2012–2014). He played Ralph Houk in Billy Crystal's made-for-television film 61* (2001).

McGill has starred in many films, perhaps his most well-known role being "D-Day" in the 1978 comedy classic National Lampoon's Animal House, a role McGill was desperate to take at the time, recalling his days as a young unemployed actor sitting in a New York City casting office. In Animal House, he played the William Tell Overture by drumming his fingers on his windpipe. He duplicated this talent in MacGyver, playing "Rock-The-Cradle" to lull a child in his care to sleep.

Some of his films include Wildcats, The Last Boy Scout, My Cousin Vinny, Cliffhanger, Timecop, Black Sheep, Rosewood, The Insider, The Legend of Bagger Vance, Ali, The Sum of All Fears, Legally Blonde 2: Red, White & Blonde, Matchstick Men, Runaway Jury, Collateral, Cinderella Man, Outlaw Trail: The Treasure of Butch Cassidy, and Vantage Point.

McGill is a favorite of director Michael Mann, having worked with him on The Insider, Ali and Collateral. He has also appeared in four HBO TV films, first playing Yankees manager Ralph Houk in Billy Crystal's film 61* in 2001, then diplomat George Ballin the 2002 film Path to War; journalist Peter Arnett in Live from Baghdad later that year; and most recently Mac Stipanovich in the 2008 film Recount about the 2000 Presidential election in Florida. He portrayed CIA Director George Tenet in Oliver Stone's film W. and, most recently, Secretary of War Edwin M. Stanton in Steven Spielberg's Lincoln.

Candy Clark
Click to read the full biography.
an American actress and model. She is well known for her roles as Debbie Dunham in the 1973 film American Graffiti, for which she received a nomination for Academy Award for Best Supporting Actress.

Clark's first acting role was the character of Faye in John Huston's film Fat City in 1972. Clark starred or acted in The Man Who Fell to Earth (1976), The Big Sleep (1978), Blue Thunder (1983), Amityville 3-D (1983), Cat's Eye (1985) and At Close Range (1986). Clark played the role of Francine Hewitt in The Blob (1988).

Clark appeared in the 2009 film The Informant! as the mother of Mark Whitacre, played by Matt Damon. In 2011, Clark went to Berlin to work on the play Images of Louise Brooks, directed by Sven Mundt.

She also has made guest appearances on television series, including Dating Game, Magnum, P.I., Banacek, Simon & Simon, Matlock, Baywatch Nights and Criminal Minds

Catherine Hicks
Click to read the full biography.
an American television, film, and stage actress. She is known for her role as Annie Camden on the long-running television series 7th Heaven. Other notable roles include Dr. Faith Coleridge on the soap opera Ryan's Hope (1976–1978), her Emmy Award-nominated performance as Marilyn Monroe in Marilyn: The Untold Story (1980), Dr. Gillian Taylor in Star Trek IV: The Voyage Home (1986), and Karen Barclay in Child's Play (1988).

Two weeks after arriving in New York, she landed her first major TV role as the newly recovered pediatrician Dr. Faith Coleridge on the ABC soap opera Ryan's Hope. she moved to California and co-starred on the 1979–80 CBS sitcom, The Bad News Bears as junior high school principal and psychologist, Dr. Emily Rappant. She had roles in a few TV movies, playing an escort, Annie, in ABC's Love For Rent (1979), and as Beth, a camp counselor in CBS's 1980 film To Race the Wind,

In 1980, Hicks beat out hundreds of actresses for the lead role of Marilyn Monroe in ABC's $3.5 million production, Marilyn: The Untold Story, based on the Norman Mailer best seller. She earned an Emmy Award nomination for Outstanding Lead Actress in a Miniseries or Movie for her portrayal of the legendary star

In 1981, Hicks starred in CBS's remake of Jacqueline Susann's Valley of the Dolls, as Anne Wells, an entertainment lawyer, and James Corburn's protege. She made her feature-film debut in the thriller Death Valley (1982) as Peter Billingsley's mother, Sally. That same year, she starred as Sable in Better Late Than Never.

After passing on TV series Private Benjamin, Foul Play, and Cagney and Lacey, Hicks took the lead role as Amanda Tucker in the 12-episode detective series Tucker's Witch opposite Tim Matheson as Rick Tucker. The program aired on CBS from October 6, 1982, sporadically into August, 1983.

In Sidney Lumet's film Garbo Talks (1984), Hicks was actress Jane Mortimer. Hicks also played Bill Murray's socialite fiancée, Isabel, in the remake The Razor's Edge (1984). For her work in Star Trek IV: The Voyage Home (1986), Hicks received a Saturn Award nomination for Best Supporting Actress That same year, she played Carol Heath in Francis Ford Coppola's Peggy Sue Got Married.

In 1989, she starred opposite Tony Danza in She's Out of Control as his girlfriend, Janet Pearson. In 1991, she co-starred in the Fox TV comedy-fantasy movie Hi Honey - I'm Dead as Carol Stadler. She played Allison Ploutzer in the Jeff Franklin ABC comedy pilot Up to No Good (1992) She played Jeannie Barker in the Aaron Spelling primetime soap opera Winnetka Road,[23] which had a six-episode tryout on NBC in 1994.That same year, she played the wife in the pilot for The Martin Short Show. Going into production, after the concept of the character was changed, she was replaced by Jan Hooks. She played Julia Riordan, opposite John Lithgow and Lea Salonga, in the ABC Hallmark Hall of Fame movie Redwood Curtain(1995). In 1996, she was cast as Annie Camden on The WB's family drama 7th Heaven, and she portrayed the role until the series ended, after 11 seasons, in 2007. In 1997, Hicks played flight attendant Maggie in Turbulence.

Charles Lee "Chuckie" Ray
Click to read the full biography.
a fictional character and the villain of the Child's Play slasher film series. Chucky is portrayed as a notorious serial killer whose spirit inhabits a "Good Guy" doll and continuously tries to transfer his soul from the doll to a human body.

The character has become one of the most recognizable horror icons, often mentioned alongside Freddy Krueger, Jason Voorhees, Ghostface, Leatherface, Pennywise and Michael Myers, and has been referenced numerous times in popular culture. In 1999, the Chucky character was nominated for the MTV Movie Award for Best Villain for the film Bride of Chucky.

Chucky made his first appearance in the 1988 film Child's Play. In the film, serial killer Charles Lee Ray uses a voodoo ritual to transfer his soul into a Good Guy doll in an effort to escape capture. Now living in the form of the animated doll, Chucky is given to young Andy Barclay and begins terrorizing the family. Chucky made his second appearance in the 1990 sequel, Child's Play 2. In the film, a resurrected Chucky continues his pursuit of Andy , who has been placed in foster care after the events of the first film. In Child's Play 3 (1991), Chucky again returns from the grave eight years after events of the previous film to terrorize a now teenage Andy.

Bride of Chucky (1998) continues the story, with Chucky being resurrected by former accomplice and girlfriend Tiffany Valentine After transferring Tiffany's soul into a bride doll, the two terrorize a young couple in an attempt to transfer their souls into human bodies. Seed of Chucky (2004) follows six years later when Glen/Glenda , the child of Chucky (Dourif) and Tiffany brings his parents back to life. The trio then set their sights on actress Jennifer Tilly whom they have sinister designs for.

The 2013 film Curse of Chucky saw the series return to the straightforward horror elements found in the first three films. The film takes place twenty-five years after the events of the first film, as Chucky torments wheelchair user Nica Pierce who is implied to be his daughter.In Cult of Chucky (2017) Chucky returns to torment a now institutionalized Nica , while a now adult Andy attempts to stop Chucky once and for all

Charlie Schlatter
Click to read the full biography.
an American actor who has appeared in numerous TV series and films. He is probably best known for playing Dr. Jesse Travis over five seasons of Dick Van Dyke series Diagnosis: Murder and for starring in big screen comedy 18 Again!, opposite George Burns. Since the early 1990s, Schlatter has been primarily a voice actor.

Schlatter was spotted by a casting director during a performance in 1988, and asked to audition for the Michael J. Fox drama Bright Lights, Big City. This led to his first film appearance, as the younger brother of Fox's character.

Charlie starred in 1988's Heartbreak Hotel (directed by Chris Columbus) where his character kidnaps Elvis Presley in an effort to make his mother (Tuesday Weld) happy. His most highly acclaimed role in an American film was in 1988 comedy 18 Again!. His 18-year-old character swaps body and mind with his 81-year-old grandfather, played by George Burns. His work in this film was described as "displaying enormous range and extraordinary skill as an actor in his comedic starring role".

Schlatter also starred in Australian romance The Delinquents (1989) opposite Kylie Minogue. In 1990, he was cast in the role of Ferris Bueller for NBC's sitcom Ferris Bueller, based on the John Hughes film Ferris Bueller's Day Off. In 1992, he co-starred in Sunset Heat with Michael Paré, Dennis Hopper and Adam Ant. In 1994, he appeared in Police Academy: Mission to Moscow as Cadet Kyle Connors.

In 1996, Schlatter began his role as Dr. Travis on the television series Diagnosis: Murder. His character was introduced as a comic relief character in the third season after Scott Baio's character moved to Colorado, and never returned. Schlatter remained with the show for the next five seasons, until the series was finally cancelled in 2001. During the series, he began writing episodes, such as "A Resting Place".

Schlatter was initially cast as Philip J. Fry, one of the main characters in animated series Futurama, which premiered in 1999.Due to a casting change, Billy West landed the role after auditioning for the part again. In early 2007, Schlatter appeared in the films Out at the Wedding and Resurrection Mary. In 2014 he appeared as guest star in the NCIS episode "Shooter".

In the early 1990s, as a voice actor, Charlie began playing character roles for many cartoon characters. Among his roles were Griff in Sonic the Hedgehog; The Flash in Superman: The Animated Series and The Batman; Jimmy Two-Shoes in the pilot of Jimmy Two-Shoes; Kevin Levin in Ben 10 (Not to be confused with Greg Cipes's portrayal in future series of the show.); Ace Bunny in Loonatics Unleashed; Hawk, Stingfly, and the Cannonball Brothers in A.T.O.M. (Alpha Teens on Machines); Tommy in Pet Alien; Sugarfoot, Boy, Chris, Willy/Gnome, Martin/Dwarf in Random! Cartoons; Cameron in Bratz, the title character in Kick Buttowski: Suburban Daredevil and Doctor Mindbender and Wild Bill in the new TV series G.I. Joe: Renegades. Charlie also voiced Duman and currently Timmy in the Nickelodeon version of the Winx Club.

Christopher Riordan
Click to read the full biography.
Once in Hollywood, his life changed completely. First, at M-G-M, where he was immediately given a small role in, "Somebody Up There Likes Me," and then after meeting Montgomery Clift, another role in, "Raintree County." Then, after a few years in Hollywood, his first name was changed to Christopher.

Christopher was kept busy between film, TV, stage, and nightclub work from then on. In 1962, Christopher was seen by Fred Astaire, and his choreographer, Hermes Pan, and was hired to dance with Barrie Chase. This union consisted of appearing in Las Vegas, on The Hollywood Palace, etc. Hermes Pan hired Christopher for several films ("My Fair Lady", "The Great Race", etc.) televisions shows (Carol Channing Special, The Hollywood Palace, etc.) ... and then, more serious acting parts started coming in. Eventually, Christopher even received 'Single Card Billing.' Not bad, for a kid who ran away from home to be in the movies.

And now, even in his 70's, Christopher is still doing films, television and nightclubs.

Christopher resides at Falcon Lair, the former home of Rudolph Valentino, and also, Doris Duke. Was hand-picked by Fred Astaire to succeed him as dance partner for Barrie Chase.

He was simultaneously offered roles in Beyond the Valley of the Dolls (1970)and Myra Breckinridge (1970), but turned the latter film down. Danced and choreographed under the name Ronnie Riordan. First chairman of the board of directors of the Professional Dancer's Society.

Christopher was the last actor to reside at Rudolph Valentino's home, Falcon Lair, as it originally stood. It is now under construction for a renovation and restoration. There will, undoubtedly, be some changes made.

Called film director, Lewis Milestone, the father he never had. Was also introduced by the Milestones as the son they never had. He still meets Barrie Chase for lunch at least once a week. They first worked together in 1962.

Occasionally performs his night-club act with accompanist, James Fredericks, Had roles in 8 Elvis Presley films and specials.

Provided background vocals on both renditions of the song "Ascot Gavotte" for the My Fair Lady (1964) soundtrack recording.

In 1956, when playing the role of Elizabeth Taylor's son in Raintree County (1957), he was only six years younger than she. Slightly more plausible, Montgomery Clift, who played the father, was 36, making him at least 18 years older than Christopher.

In 1952, Lewis Milestone (Christopher's "adoptive" father), directed William Cottrell in his film version of Les Miserables (1952). In 1993, Christopher directed William Cottrell in his stage version of "Don Juan in Hell." Mr. Cottrell was the narrator, the role he had in the 1951 premiere performance of "Don Juan," which starred, Charles Laughton, Charles Boyer, Cedric Hardwicke, and Agnes Moorehead. Mr. Cottrell was also the man Marlon Brando chose to coach him when the two appeared in the film, Julius Caesar (1953).
Cindy Williams
Click to read the full biography.
an American actress best known for starring in the television situation-comedy series Laverne & Shirley, in the role of "Shirley Feeney", and for her role as Laurie Henderson in the classic film American Graffiti.

Williams began her professional career by landing national commercials, which included Foster Grant sunglasses and TWA. Her first roles in television, among others, were on Room 222, Nanny and the Professor and Love American Style.

She picked up important film roles early in her career: George Cukor's Travels with My Aunt (1972); as Ron Howard's high school sweetheart in George Lucas's American Graffiti (1973); and Francis Ford Coppola's The Conversation (1974). She auditioned for Lucas's next project, Star Wars, but lost the role of Princess Leia to Carrie Fisher.

She portrayed the loyal and fun-loving brewery worker "Shirley Feeney" in the sitcom Laverne and Shirley from 1976 until 1982. Although praised for her portrayal of Shirley, she left the show after the 2nd episode of the show's eighth and final season, after she became pregnant with her first child. Later she starred in the short-lived 1993-94 sitcom Getting By. She has guest starred on several television shows, including two episodes of 8 Simple Rules.

She has performed onstage in the national tours of Grease, Deathtrap and Moon Over Buffalo, and a regional production of Nunsense. She reunited with her L&S co-star Eddie Mekka in a November 2008 regional production of the Renée Taylor-Joseph Bologna comedy play It Had to Be You.

Williams made her Broadway debut as daffy "Mrs. Tottendale" in The Drowsy Chaperone at the Marquis Theatre on December 11, 2007, succeeding JoAnne Worley in the role originated by Georgia Engel.

She made a guest appearance on illusionist David Copperfield's first CBS TV special in 1978. She assisted Copperfield in the Zig Zag Girl and a length-wise sawing-in-half illusions.

Williams was executive producer on the successful Steve Martin comedy film Father of the Bride and its sequel.

Clayton Rohner
Click to read the full biography.
an American actor.

He is known for his role as Rick Morehouse in the 1985 comedy movie Just One of the Guys. He also starred in the 1986 film Modern Girls as Clifford and Bruno X. He is a main character in the 1994 film Caroline at Midnight. Other credits include the films April Fool's Day, Destroyer, The Relic, and The Human Centipede 3 (Final Sequence). Clayton starred in the short-lived science fiction series E.A.R.T.H. Force and G vs E. He starred in the 2005 film role in Formosa.

Rohner starred on the TV series Murder One as Detective Vince Biggio from 1996 to 1997. His television guest appearances include Miami Vice, Star Trek: The Next Generation as Admiral Mark Jameson in the season 1 episode "Too Short a Season", Beverly Hills, 90210, Charmed, Crossing Jordan, Angel, and Weeds. He also appeared in the award-winning series Into the West and The X-Files

Danny Nucci
Click to read the full biography.
an American actor known for supporting roles in blockbuster films including The Rock, Crimson Tide, and Titanic and his lead role as Mike Foster in The Fosters.

During the 1990s, Nucci played characters who are unceremoniously killed off in three blockbuster films — Eraser, The Rockand Titanic (as Fabrizio De Rossi, Jack Dawson's Italian friend) — which were released within 20 months of each other between 1996 and 1997. His character in Alive (also known as) Alive: The Miracle of the Andes (1993) survives.

Elsewhere in film, he starred as Spider Bomboni in Book of Love (1990) and as Petty Officer Danny Rivetti in the Gene Hackman-Denzel Washington thriller Crimson Tide (1995). He played the roles of Benny Rodriguez in the straight-to-video film The Sandlot: Heading Home (2007) and a Port Authority police officer in World Trade Center (2006).

Nucci appeared as Gabriel Ortega on the CBS soap opera Falcon Crest from 1988 to 1989, and as Vincent Sforza in the television miniseries Firestarter 2: Rekindled (2002). Other notable TV appearances include Growing Pains, Out of This World, Quantum Leap, Family Ties, The Twilight Zone, Tour of Duty, Snoops, Just Shoot Me, House, Without a Trace, Criminal Minds, The Mentalist, CSI: NY, three episodes of Castle and one episode of Arrow. Along with Ernie Hudson, he co-starred in the short-lived police drama series 10-8: Officers on Duty.

In 2010, he portrayed John Gotti in Sinatra Club, and Dante McDermott in the science-fiction film Nephilim. In 2011, he co-starred in the mystery thriller Escapee. Until 2018, Nucci played Mike Foster on the Freeform (formerly ABC Family) drama The Fosters.

Daphne Maxwell Reid
Click to read the full biography.
an American actress. She is best known for her role as the second Vivian Banks on the NBC sitcom The Fresh Prince of Bel-Air from 1993 until 1996. She had a recurring role as JT's mother, Frances Hunter, on the UPN sitcom Eve, and then played Juanita Lawrence on the BET sitcom Let's Stay Together.

David Gautreaux

1st Ever Appearance!
Click to read the full biography.
an American stage, television and film actor, perhaps best known for work he never did – the role of Vulcan science officer Xon in the proposed Star Trek: Phase II television series. When the series was aborted, he was given the role of Commander Branch for "Star Trek: The Motion Picture".

He has guest-starred in numerous television series including Man From Atlantis, Search for Tomorrow, One Life to Live, T. J. Hooker, L. A. Law, ER, Rules of Engagement, Boston Legal, and The Beast, Hawaii Five-O, Castle. He plays recurring roles on Franklin & Bash and Damages.

David co-starred with Trish Van Devere in "The Hearse".

Deborah Van Valkenburgh
Click to read the full biography.
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.

Dr. Demento

1st Ever Appearance!
Click to read the full biography.
Dr. Demento has been celebrating ‘mad music and crazy comedy’ on the airwaves playing everything from Spike Jones to Frank Zappa for nearly five decades..

He is responsible for introducing the world to the Dr. Demento Show’s #1 most requested song of all time, “Fish Heads”, and even launching the career of the most successful artist in the entire history of funny music—“Weird Al” Yankovic. Throughout the years, the world-famous Doctor’s influence on pop culture has earned him induction into the National Radio Hall of Fame, an hour long Anniversary special on Comedy Central, featured guest appearances on Late Night with David Lettermen, Larry King Live, and countless others including the award winning animated sitcom The Simpsons.

Dr. Demento is a world-renowned record collector and music historian, whose lifelong passion for music of all kinds is reflected in the weekly selections heard on the Dr. Demento Show. In addition to live appearances and performances nationwide, the Doctor lectures at educational institutions drawing on his extensive knowledge of the history of Comedy, the music of Frank Zappa, the history of punk rock, and many other topics.

Most recently, a documentary feature film on his life and career is in the works, and a
a compilation album of all-new recordings entitled “Dr. Demento Covered In Punk” was released on CD, vinyl and digital download. The new album (released January 2018) has the notable honor of being the highest charting “Dr. Demento” branded release to date. “Dr. Demento Covered In Punk” debuted on the Billboard chart as the #1 Comedy album for two consecutive weeks, with the unique duality to chart outside comedy as the #18 new alternative music album, #20 on Billboard’s top independent album chart, and #5 on the Billboard Compilation Albums chart as well.

With interest from an entirely new generation of ‘Dementites and Dementoids’ (as his fans are affectionately known), as well as those who’ve been loyal throughout the 70s, 80s, 90s and onward, the Doctor is in and more topical than ever!

Look for a new two-hour episode produced and released each week at DrDemento.com

Elaine DuPont
Click to read the full biography.
Bio coming soon.

Eliza Roberts
Click to read the full biography.
She is a casting director and actress, known for Animal House (1978), Doctor Who (1996) and Lois & Clark: The New Adventures of Superman (1993). She has been married to Eric Roberts since August 16, 1992.

Frederic Forrest Jr.

1st Ever Appearance!
Click to read the full biography.
a retired American actor. He was nominated for an Academy Award for Best Supporting Actor for his portrayal of Huston Dyer in the 1979 musical drama The Rose. He also portrayed Chef in the epic war film Apocalypse Now released the same year.

He is known for his roles as Chef in Apocalypse Now, When The Legends Die, It Lives Again, the neo-Nazi surplus store owner in Falling Down, Right to Kill?and for playing the writer Dashiell Hammett twice in film — in Hammett (1982) and in Citizen Cohn (1992 TV movie). He had a role as the notorious Mexican/Indian bandit Blue Duck in the 1989 miniseries, Lonesome Dove. He was Academy Award-nominated in the Supporting Actor category for his role in The Rose

Notable roles include four films directed by Francis Ford Coppola, Apocalypse Now (as Engineman 3rd Class "Chef" Hicks), The Conversation, One from the Heart and Tucker: The Man and His Dream, along with Hammett, produced by Coppola.

He also appeared in Valley Girl, The Two Jakes, The Stone Boy, The Missouri Breaks, The Deliberate Stranger (TV), Promise Him Anything (TV) and horror maestro Dario Argento's first American film, Trauma.

On television, he played Captain Richard Jenko on the first season of the Fox Television series 21 Jump Street, in 1987. Forrest was subsequently replaced by actor Steven Williams, who played Captain Adam Fuller for the remainder of the series. In 1990, he appeared as private investigator Lomax in the BBC miniseries Die Kinder. He played Sgt. McSpadden in the Civil War-themed movie Andersonville and real-life U.S. Army General Earle Wheeler in 2002's Path to War, the final film of director John Frankenheimer.

Gary Frank

1st Ever Appearance!
Click to read the full biography.
an American actor who won an Emmy Award for his performances on the TV series Family (which also starred James Broderick, Sada Thompson, Meredith Baxter, and Kristy McNichol.

He also starred with Glynnis O'Connor in the short-lived 1974 CBS series Sons and Daughters, a drama about young people in a changing society.

Frank appeared in the film Deadly Weapon. He starred in three episodes of Remington Steele as well as episodes of T.J. Hooker, Charlie's Angels, Fantasy Island, Magnum PI., Murder She Wrote, L.A. Law, Hill Street Blues, Friday the 13th: The Series, and guest starred on Star Trek: Deep Space Nine as Yedrin Dax in the episode "Children of Time".

He played bombardier Major Thomas Ferebee in the TV film Enola Gay: The Men, the Mission, the Atomic Bomb,TV Christmas film The Gift: opposite Actor Glen Ford, and appeared on two episodes of Matlock (Season 1, Episode 3, "The Stripper", September 30, 1986; Season 4, Episode 6, "The Clown", October 24, 1989).

Gary Lockwood
Click to read the full biography.
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.
Glenn Scarpelli
Click to read the full biography.
an American former child actor and singer. He is perhaps best known for his role as Alex Handris from 1980 to 1983 on the sitcom One Day at a Time.

In 1977, at the age of 10, Scarpelli made his Broadway debut, appearing in the play Golda with Anne Bancroft. He returned to the stage in 1979 with the role of Richard, Duke of York in the Broadway revival of Richard III starring Al Pacino.

Scarpelli's role as Alex Handris (1980–83) on the long-running television situation comedy One Day at a Time is his most prominent. He left that sitcom to appear in the NBC sitcom Jennifer Slept Here. Other television appearances include 3-2-1 Contact, Steven Spielberg's Amazing Stories, MacGyver and The Love Boat. He was also a co-host in summer 1983 of the NBC game show/human interest show Fantasy.

He released a self-titled pop album in 1983, which included the single "Get a Love On"

Gunilla Hutton
Click to read the full biography.
a Swedish-born American actress and singer, perhaps most notable for her roles as the second Billie Jo Bradley on Petticoat Junction (1965 - 1966), and as a regular cast member in the television series Hee Haw until 1992.

Hutton attended Arlington Heights High School in Fort Worth, Texas. Hutton has also appeared in Perry Mason, The Love Boat, and Murder Can Hurt You (1980).

Hutton has also appeared on such game shows as Match Game.

Harold Becker

1st Ever Appearance!
Click to read the full biography.
an American film and television director, producer, and photographer from New York, associated with the New Hollywood movement and best known for his work in the thriller genre. His body of work includes films: "The Onion Field", "Taps", "Vision Quest", "The Boost", "Sea of Love", "Malice", "City Hall", and "Mercury Rising". Harold also directed Madonna's music video "Crazy For You."

James Darren

Saturday Only!
Click to read the full biography.
an American television and film actor, television director, and singer.

Darren began his career as a teen idol, having been discovered by talent agent and casting director Joyce Selznick. This encompassed roles in films, most notably his role as Moondoggie in Gidget in 1959, as well as a string of pop hits for Colpix Records, the biggest of which was "Goodbye Cruel World" (#3 on the Billboard Hot 100 in 1961). It sold over one million copies, and was awarded a gold disc. Another sizeable hit was "Her Royal Majesty" (#6 on the Billboard Hot 100 in 1962). He is also featured in one of the Scopitone series of pop music video jukebox films ("Because You're Mine").

Darren's role in the 1961 World War II film The Guns of Navarone was an attempt to break out of his teen image. He was the singing voice of Yogi Bear in the 1964 animated film, Hey There, It's Yogi Bear!, on the song "Ven-e, Ven-o, Ven-a". Prior to that, he was the singing and speaking voice of "Jimmy Darrock"

on an episode of The Flintstones. He then achieved success co-starring as impulsive scientist and adventurer Tony Newman in the science fiction television series, The Time Tunnel (1966-1967). In the 1970s Darren appeared as a celebrity panelist on Match Game.

Later Darren had a regular role as Officer James Corrigan on the television police drama T.J. Hooker from 1983-1986. Subsequently he worked as a director on many action-based television series, including Hunter, The A-Team, and Nowhere Man, as well as dramas such as Beverly Hills, 90210 and Melrose Place.

In 1998 he achieved renewed popularity as a singer through his appearances on Star Trek: Deep Space Nine in the role of holographic crooner and advice-giver Vic Fontaine; many of his performances on the show were re-recorded for the album This One's From the Heart (1999). The album showed Darren, a close friend of Frank Sinatra, comfortably singing in the Sinatra style; the 2001 follow-up Because of You showed similar inspiration from Tony Bennett.
James Widdoes

Saturday Only!
Click to read the full biography.
Widdoes starred as senior student and fraternity president Robert Hoover alongside John Belushi in the 1978 film National Lampoon's Animal House as well as the 1979 TV series spin-off Delta House. He has guest starred in many TV series episodes since then, including Remington Steele, Night Court, Dave's World, and My Wife and Kids. Widdoes starred as the patriarch of the Pembroke family, Stan, in the 1984-1985 seasons of Charles In Charge.

Beginning in 1998, he produced and/or directed many episodes for various television series. Some of these included Just the Ten of Us, Empty Nest, Anything But Love, Harry and the Hendersons, Boston Common, Brother's Keeper, Reba, 8 Simple Rules (For Dating My Teenage Daughter), The King of Queens, 'Til Death, Mom and The Bill Engvall Show. He directed several episodes of Two and a Half Men during the show's first six seasons, and began directing the series regularly beginning with season seven. He directed all but two episodes of the series' later six seasons.

Jennifer Runyon
Click to read the full biography.
Runyon is known for guest appearances or secondary characters in various sitcoms and dramas, as well as a couple of made-for-TV movies.

Among her roles are Sally Frame on Another World (1981 - 1983), Gwendolyn Pierce on Charles in Charge (1984 - 1985), and replacing Susan Olsen as Cindy Brady in A Very Brady Christmas (1988). She starred in the horror film To All a Goodnight in 1980 and had a small part as a student in Ghostbusters (1984) alongside Bill Murray, and she starred in Up the Creek that same year.

She was a guest on Beverly Hills, 90210 in 1991. In 1988, Jennifer played the lead in The in Crowd and was in the pilot of Quantum Leap. She also starred in the comedy 18 Again!. In 1990 she played a supporting role in the World War II parody A Man Called Sarge, produced by the brother of Roger Corman, Gene Corman, father of her husband Todd Corman. Her last role was in the 1993 movie Carnosaur.

Jerry Eisenberg
Click to read the full biography.
Born in 1937, Jerry is an American television producer, animator, storyboard artist, and character designer, primarily known for his work at Hanna-Barbera Productions and Ruby-Spears Productions.

Eisenberg was the son of Harvey Eisenberg, an animator and comic book artist associated with Tom and Jerry and the other characters from the MGM cartoon studio. They were of German descent. Jerry Eisenberg quit art school to take his first job, as an inbetweener for MGM, in 1956. The studio closed seven months after Eisenberg's hire, and he went on to work as an assistant to Ken Harris at Warner Bros. Cartoons.

In 1961, Eisenberg was hired at Hanna-Barbera Productions, run by former MGM cartoon producers William Hanna and Joseph Barbera. Here, Eisenberg co-created The Peter Potamus Show, designed the characters on Wacky Races and Super Friends, and worked in layout on programs such as The Jetsons, The Huckleberry Hound Show, Jonny Quest, and Wacky Races. In 1977, Hanna-Barbera alumnae Joe Ruby and Ken Spears started their own studio, Ruby-Spears Productions, and hired Eisenberg as producer and character designer for Fangface, The Plastic Man Comedy/Adventure Show, and Thundarr the Barbarian

Eisenberg later worked as a writer, storyboard artist, and/or designer and layout artist for a number of productions at various studios, including Muppet Babies at Marvel Productions, Disney's House of Mouse at Walt Disney Television Animation and Dilbert (Idbox/Columbia TriStar Television). He has also worked on a number of productions for Hanna-Barbera and its successor, Warner Bros. Animation, including Johnny Bravo, Tom and Jerry Kids, and a number of Scooby-Doo direct-to-video films

Jim J. Bullock
Click to read the full biography.
Bio coming soon.

John Considine

1st Ever Appearance!
Click to read the full biography.
an American writer and actor who has made numerous appearances in film and television dating back more than five decades.

Among the many television series on which Considine has appeared as a guest star are Adventures in Paradise, Straightaway, The Aquanauts, Lock-Up, Sea Hunt, Ripcord, Combat!, My Favorite Martian, The Twilight Zone, The Outer Limits, Perry Mason, The F.B.I., Gomer Pyle, U.S.M.C., Marcus Welby, M.D., The Rockford Files, The Devlin Connection, The Eddie Capra Mysteries, Lou Grant, Mannix, Cannon, Taxi, Dynasty, Family, Eight is Enough, Hart to Hart, Remington Steele, Highway to Heaven, The Jeffersons, Hotel, MacGyver, Hardcastle & McCormick, The Colbys, Emerald Point N.A.S., Crazy Like a Fox, Knight Rider, The A-Team, Simon & Simon, Murder She Wrote, L.A. Law and Boston Legal.

His film career included roles in The Greatest Story Ever Told (1965), Doctor Death: Seeker of Souls (1973), The Thirsty Dead(1974), Buffalo Bill and the Indians, or Sitting Bull's History Lesson (1976), Welcome to L.A. (1976), The Late Show (1977), When Time Ran Out (1980), Circle of Power (1981), Endangered Species (1982), Choose Me (1984), Trouble in Mind (1985), Fat Man and Little Boy (1989), Coupe de Ville (1990), Free Willy 2: The Adventure Home (1995) and The Book of Stars(1999).

He wrote the original screenplay for-and also appeared in-the Robert Altman film A Wedding (1978), and has also had acting roles on several daytime soap operas including Bright Promise (as Dr. Brian Walsh, 1971–72); The Young and the Restless(as Phillip Chancellor II, 1973–74); and two stints as different characters on Another World (as Vic Hastings, 1974–76, and as Reginald Love, 1986–88).

John Rubinstein

1st Ever Appearance!
Click to read the full biography.
an American film, Broadway, and television actor.

He made his Broadway acting debut in 1972 and received a Theatre World Award for creating the title role in the musical Pippin, directed by Bob Fosse. In 1980 he won the Tony, Drama Desk, Los Angeles Drama Critics Circle, and Drama-Logue Awards for his portrayal of James Leeds in Mark Medoff's Children of a Lesser God, directed by Gordon Davidson.

Rubinstein's feature films include 21 Grams, Red Dragon Mercy, Another Stakeout, Someone to Watch Over Me,Daniel, The Boys from Brazil, Rome & Jewel, Jekyll, Kid Cop, Getting Straight, Zachariah The Trouble with Girls, and The Car. Since 1965 he has acted in over 200 television films and series episodes including The American Clock, Mrs. Harris, Perfect Murder, Perfect Town, The Sleepwalker, The Two Mrs. Grenvilles, Movieola and Roots: The Next Generations.

He received an Emmy Award nomination for his portrayal of Jeff Maitland III in the ABC series Family, a role he played over five years; and he starred for two years with Jack Warden in the CBS series Crazy Like a Fox. He has played recurring parts on The Fosters, The Mentalist, Desperate Housewives, Parenthood, No Ordinary Family, Greek, The Wizards of Waverly Place, Dirty Sexy Money, Day Break, The Practice, Star Trek: Enterprise, The Young and the Restless, and Barbershop.

Jon Provost
Click to read the full biography.
is a former child actor of film and television. He is best known for his role as young Timmy Martin in the CBS series, Lassie.

At the age of four, Provost was cast in the film The Country Girl (1954), starring Bing Crosby and Grace Kelly. He then appeared in Back from Eternity (1956) with Anita Ekberg and Escapade in Japan (1957), again with Ekberg and an unknown (and uncredited) Clint Eastwood. Provost as Timmy Martin in the television series Lassie, c. 1959

In 1957, Provost acquired the role of Timmy Martin in the CBS television series Lassie. He joined the show at the top of the fourth season as co-star to Tommy Rettig, Jan Clayton, and George Cleveland. Midpoint in the season, George Cleveland died and the show was completely revamped with Provost becoming the human star after the departures of Rettig and Clayton. Hugh Reilly and June Lockhart joined the show in 1958 as Timmy's parents (roles had been played by Jon Shepodd and Cloris Leachman). On December 25, 1958, Provost and Lassie were holiday guests on NBC's The Ford Show, Starring Tennessee Ernie Ford. This was the only time of the five years that the Ford program ran that an episode actually aired on Christmas Day. Ford sang the carol "Some Children See Him" for the first time on this episode.

For seven seasons, 1957 - 1964, audiences grew to love Timmy and his adventures with Lassie. In 1964, however, Provost was fourteen and chose not to renew his contract though Campbell's Soup Company, the sponsor, wanted three more years. With Provost out of the picture, the format of the series was revamped. The Martins were sent to Australia to teach agriculture while Lassie was forced to remain in the United States because of quarantine regulations. Robert Bray was then cast as forest ranger Corey Stuart, Lassie's new owner from 1964-1968.

Provost's career as a television child star ended, and he left show business when he was eighteen. He received a Bachelor of Arts degree in psychology and worked for a time in the field of special education.

In August 2008, Provost was honored with a "Lifetime Achievement Award" at the Pocono Mountains Film Festival.
Joyce Hyser
Click to read the full biography.
Hyser appeared in various films in the early 1980s, the last of which was the 1985 comedy, Just One of the Guys. She then mainly guest-starred in television series, including a recurring role in L.A. Law as Jimmy Smits's girlfriend.

She was featured prominently in the music video for "I Can Dream About You" by Dan Hartman. In the video, Dan Hartman is a bartender pining for a beautiful customer played by Hyser. She was also featured in the music video for the 1994 song "Pincushion" by ZZ Top, a single from their 1994 album Antenna.

Hyser has become a spokeswoman for the Harold Robinson Foundation, which provides a free summer camp for inner city and underprivileged children In 2011, Hyser appeared in a small role in CSI: Crime Scene Investigation as a woman who masquerades as a man, a role she described as an homage to Just One of the Guys.

Kathleen Nolan
Click to read the full biography.
an American actress. From 1957 to 1962, she played the role of Kate McCoy, a housewife in the Walter Brennan ABC television series The Real McCoys.

Nolan spent most of her career on television, making her debut in an episode of The Philco Television Playhouse She had a regular role as the teenaged cousin Liz in the 1953-1954 ABC sitcom Jamie, starring Brandon deWilde in the title role.

Nolan made other appearances over the years on such series as Gunsmoke, The Lloyd Bridges Show, The Untouchables, Breaking Point, Crossing Jordan, Ally McBeal, Chicago Hope, All My Children, Jacqueline Susann's Valley of the Dolls, Murder, She Wrote (1991) episode "The Prodigal Father", Magnum, P.I. episodes "The Ugliest Dog in Hawaii" (1981) and "Double Jeopardy" (1982), this last one in which Larry Pennell co-guest starred, The Incredible Hulk, Quincy M.E., The Love Boat, Charlie's Angels, The Rockford Files, The Bionic Woman, Kolchak: The Night Stalker, Love, American Style, Bewitched, The Big Valley, The Alfred Hitchcock Hour, Thriller, Burke's Law, Meet McGraw, and Ben Casey.

Nolan appeared with fellow guest star Michael Landon in the 1958 episode "Rose of the Rio Bravo" on the ABC Westernseries Tombstone Territory, starring Pat Conway and Richard Eastham. She also appeared on the NBC interview program Here's Hollywood.

Nolan's best known television role was as a co-star on the popular sitcom The Real McCoys, playing Kate, the wife of Luke McCoy (Richard Crenna). On February 23, 1961, she was thrown from a horse and injured during the filming of an episode. She then missed four months of work and was "in and out of the hospital many times" before returning to the series to perform in the episode broadcast on June 15, 1961. Nolan left The Real McCoys prior to its final season (1962-1963). At the time, the series also switched networks from ABC to CBS. The time slot for The Real McCoys changed as well in the switch to CBS, moving from Thursday evenings to Sunday evenings opposite NBC's Bonanza. In the revamped storyline for the series, Nolan's character was said to have died.

Nolan subsequently appeared on McHale's Navy, which resulted in her own spin-off series, Broadside, in which she led a strong cast that included Edward Andrews, Dick Sargent, Sheila James (in her last regular television series role), Lois Roberts, Joan Staley, George Furth, Arnold Stang, and Jimmy Boyd. Broadside had good ratings, but Universal Studiosdropped the series after a single season.

Beyond television, she appeared as Burt Reynold's true love Claudia in his critically acclaimed film The Last Movie Star in 2017. (Retrieved from The Last Movie Star (2017).
Kathryn Leigh Scott
Click to read the full biography.
is an American television and film actress.

Kathryn Leigh Scott played Josette DuPres and Maggie Evans on Dark Shadows and appeared in a cameo role in the Johnny Depp/Tim Burton film, Dark Shadows (2012). She is the author of several books on Dark Shadows, including Dark Shadows: Return to Collinwood. Recent film work includes A Rainy Day In New York for Woody Allen (feature, 2018), The Eleventh Green (feature, 2019), Three Christs with Richard Gere (feature, 2018), Hallmark’sBroadcasting Christmas (Hallmark, 2017), Vows of Madness(Lifetime, 2018). She has a recurring role on The Goldbergs, and appeared in Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D, Star Trek: The Next Generation, Hammer House of Horror, Police Squad and Space 1999, among other popular series. She’s also written The Bunny Years, Last Dance at the Savoy, Now With You, Now Without, and the mystery novels Down & Out in Beverly Heels, Jinxed and Dark Passages, all of which are available on Amazon.

Kevin Yagher
Click to read the full biography.
an American special effects technician, known for Freddy Krueger's makeup and the Crypt Keeper creature.

His company, s, has created effects for Face/Off, Enemy of the State, Volcano, Starship Troopers, Conspiracy Theory, Radio Flyer, Mission: Impossible 2, and Honey, I Blew Up the Kid. Yagher's other credits include Tales from the Crypt, and Child's Play, where he met his wife, Catherine Hicks.

He is the designer and executor of the Chucky doll. Yagher frequently collaborated with puppeteer Brock Winkless on his productions For example, Winkless performed the puppetry for Chucky in Child's Play and several of its sequels.[4] Yagher and Winkless also worked closely on the visual effects of Honey, I Blew Up the Kid (1992)

Yagher directed Hellraiser: Bloodline, but decided to be credited as Alan Smithee after Dimension Films re-edited the film.

Kitten Natividad
Click to read the full biography.
a Mexican American film actress, exotic dancer and , noted for her 44-inch chest and appearances in cult films by her ex-partner, director Russ Meyer.

Francesca, by then known mainly as Kitten Natividad, was introduced to Russ Meyer by fellow dancer Shari Eubank, a performer in Meyer's 1975 film Supervixens. Meyer hired her to narrate his movie Up! In it, she was shown sitting nude in a tree, quoting the poetry of Hilda Doolittle, and acting as a Greek chorus to the nonsensical action. Meyer was so impressed he wanted her to star in his next feature, Beneath the Valley of the Ultra-Vixens, one of several collaborations between Meyer and film critic Roger Ebert. He paid for a second breast enhancement and voice lessons to eliminate her accent. Due to the tragic results of her breast enhancement surgeries she deeply regretted what she was talked into doing. She left her husband for Meyer during the filming, and they lived together as a couple for most of the next 15 years

After this, Natividad moved into pornographic modeling, mainly doing glamour or girl-girl shoots with the likes of Candy Samples, Uschi Digard, and Patty Plenty.] The appearances increased her dancing income many times over. She incorporated a giant champagne glass into her act, similar to such as Lili St. Cyr had used, accompanied by the Bobby Darin hit "Splish Splash." She appeared as a guest on The Dating Game, one of a number of game shows that Chuck Barris produced.

During the 1980s, Natividad began appearing in pornographic productions, initially limiting her performances to appearing topless. Eventually, however, she graduated to engaging in hardcore performances, usually with younger men and women. She also founded the private photo and video studio called "The Kitten Klub." She famously appeared as a stripper at the bachelor party held by Sean Penn to celebrate his 1985 marriage to Madonna

In 2001, Natividad starred in the cult film comedy The Double-D Avenger, directed by William Winckler, and in it, she was reunited with fellow Russ Meyer "repertory" stars actress Haji (from Meyer's Faster Pussycat! Kill! Kill!) and Raven De La Croix from Meyer's film Up! In The Double-D Avenger, Kitten Natividad played Chastity Knott, a woman who becomes a busty costumed crime fighter.Señora Natividad appeared on The Gong Show in the late 1970s and on The Dollar-Ninety-Eight Beauty Show, both of which, like The Dating Game, were produced by Chuck Barris. (Barris hosted The Gong Show; Rip Taylor hosted The Dollar-Ninety-Eight Beauty Show; and Jim Lange hosted The Dating Game.)She appeared in a 1980s music video for Mitch Ryder's version of the song "When You Were Mine," which was written and composed by Prince.In August 2006, Señora Natividad appeared in a Playboy layout, "The History of Bikinis.

Lara Parker
Click to read the full biography.
is an American television, stage, and film actress best known for her role as Angelique on the cult ABC-TV serial Dark Shadows which aired from 1966 to 1971.

Parker played the role of "Laura Banner" in the opening sequence of the pilot for the TV series The Incredible Hulk (1977), and the fashion model/witch "Madelaine" in the Kolchak: The Night Stalker episode "The Trevi Collection". Her other TV work includes appearances on Kung Fu, Police Woman, Kojak, Alice, Quincy M.E., Hawaii Five-O, The Rockford Files, Highway to Heaven, Switch, Baretta, Galactica 1980 "The Night The Cylons Landed" Part I & II, the CBS daytime serial Capitol and the ABC daytime serial One Life to Live.

Ms. Parker reprised the role of Angelique in Night of Dark Shadows, the second feature film based on Dark Shadows. She was joined by her Dark Shadows cast mates Kate Jackson, David Selby, Grayson Hall, Nancy Barrett, John Karlen, and Thayer David. This film was more loosely based on the series than House of Dark Shadows was, and it did not fare as well at the box office as the first film did. Parker's best known film role came in the Oscar-winning drama Save the Tiger (1973), starring Jack Lemmon, in which she played a sympathetic prostitute who is devastated when her client suffers a near fatal heart attack. In 1975, she played the wife of Peter Fonda's character in Race With The Devil.

Parker made her Broadway debut in 1968 in Woman is My Idea, written and directed by Don C. Liljenquist. In 1969, she played the title role in an Off-Broadway production of Frank Wedekind's Lulu.

Linda Kaye Henning
Click to read the full biography.
an American actress and singer most notable for starring in the 1960s sitcom Petticoat Junction.

Henning was born in Los Angeles to television producer Paul Henning and his wife, Ruth. She began to focus on acting in her late teens. Her career began in 1953. Her earliest stage acting roles include: Rebel Without a Cause, Bus Stop, and Gidget. She was cast as a dancer in the Columbia Pictures film Bye Bye Birdie (1963). She has appeared in numerous musicals including High Button Shoes, Brigadoon, and The Sound of Music.

She made many TV appearances during the 1960s and 1970s on a variety of programs. She appeared in guest roles in network television shows including The Ed Sullivan Show, Adam-12, Happy Days, Mork & Mindy, and The Tonight Show. She also provided the voice of Jethrine Bodine in The Beverly Hillbillies.

She made dramatic appearances in Sliders as Mrs. Mallory, Hunter, and Capitol. Her many game-show appearances include Family Feud, Match Game, Hollywood Squares, The Perfect Match, Three for the Money, Password, Tattletales, Showoffs, Password Plus, and Body Language. Henning also became a substitute hostess on the 1974–1976 daytime edition of High Rollers.

Her most notable role was as Betty Jo Bradley in the CBS series Petticoat Junction, which ran from 1963 until 1970. She was only one of three cast members, along with Edgar Buchanan and Frank Cady, to remain throughout the show's entire run and appeared in all but three of the 222 episodes (the exceptions being the season one episode "Bobbie Jo and The Beatnik", the season-two episode "Have Library, Will Travel" and the season five episode "The Power of the Press").

Lisa Gottlieb
Click to read the full biography.
an American film, television director and college professor.

Her first film work was on 2 John Belushi films: "The Blues Brothers" & "Continental Divide" as Casting Assistant.

Lisa best known work is for directing the 1985 film classic "Just One of the Guys" The film became a cult classic and beyond is well beloved.

She went on to direct the films "Across the Moon" (1995) starring Christina Applegate and Elizabeth Peña and "Cadillac Ranch" (1996) starring Christopher Lloyd and Suzy Amis.

Lisa is now an associate professor at the Ringling College of Art and Design. She taught filmmaking and directing at the University of Miami School of Communication, University of Southern California School of Cinema and at Columbia College Chicago. She holds a Master of Fine Arts degree in Creative Writing from Antioch University.

Lori Saunders

Saturday Only!
Click to read the full biography.
Bio coming soon.

Lydia Cornell
Click to read the full biography.
an American actress best known for her role as Sara Rush on the ABC situation comedy Too Close for Comfort.

Cornell's first screen appearance was as Lydia Korniloff in a walk-on as a girl in a car in the film Steel (1979), produced by and starring Lee Majors. Her first professional speaking part was in an episode of The Love Boat, for which she had two lines. In the summer of 1980, Cornell spent nine weeks filming in the Greek Isles for her appearance in the mythological horror film Blood Tide,which was not released until 1982.

Cornell's first major role was as Sara Rush, "a ditzy, big-breasted blonde", on Too Close for Comfort from 1980–86. In 1982, at the height of the sitcom's popularity, Cornell was described by sexologist Robert T. Francoeur as providing a modern example of "classic female stereotypes in the mold of Marilyn Monroe and Jayne Mansfield"

Cornell appeared on numerous television programs over the years, including The Love Boat, Charlie's Angels, The Drew Carey Show, Quantum Leap (the pilot episode) Full House, Knight Rider, The Dukes of Hazzard The A-Team, T. J. Hooker, Simon & Simon, Hunter Hardball, Black Scorpion,] Hotel, Fantasy Island, Battle of the Network Stars, Super Password, and, most recently, Curb Your Enthusiasm

Lynne Marie Stewart
Click to read the full biography.
an American film, stage, television and voice actress best known for her performance as Miss Yvonne the Most Beautiful Woman in Puppet Land. She originated the role in the 1981 stage show The Pee-wee Herman Show and on the CBS television show Pee-wee's Playhouse.

She played several different nurses on the television series M*A*S*H. She appeared on an episode of the television series Night Court as Vanna Anders, and played a variety of characters, including Squiggy's two-timing girlfriend Barbara, on Laverne & Shirley. She also provided Shirley's voice in the Saturday morning cartoon Mork & Mindy/Laverne & Shirley/Fonz Hour. Lynne also got to work with Tracey Ullman in Tracey Ullman in the Trailer Tales for HBO and Tracey Ullman's State of the Union for Showtime.

Stewart has also played roles on Pee-wee's Big Adventure, Big Top Pee-wee, The Running Man, Night Stand with Dick Dietrick and Son of the Beach. She has recently guest-starred on the Disney shows Austin and Ally and Good Luck Charlie in 2011.

Most recently, she has appeared in Raising Hope, Marvin Marvin, Comedy Bang! Bang!, and in the 2011 film Bridesmaids. She also has a recurring role as Charlie's mom on It's Always Sunny in Philadelphia.

Lynne Marie Stewart also appeared on a Biography profile of her best friend Cindy Williams Lynne got to work with her friend in 2011 at the Surflight Theatre, in New Jersey, when she appeared in the female version of The Odd Couple, starring Cindy Williams and Jo Anne Worley.

Mackenzie Phillips
Click to read the full biography.
an American actress and singer best known for her roles in American Graffiti and as rebellious teenager Julie Cooper Horvath on the sitcom One Day at a Time.

She is more recently known for her role in the Disney Channel science fiction show So Weird.

Phillips was 12 when the filming of American Graffiti began, and 14 when the movie was released. She was cast as Carol Morrison, a young girl accidentally picked up by hot rodding teenager John Milner. Because of California state law, producer Gary Kurtz became Phillips' legal guardian during the filming.

Phillips gained stardom in the 1970s, when she played boy-crazy teenager Julie Cooper Horvath on the long-running television show One Day at a Time, for which she earned $50,000 a week. During the show's third season in 1977.

From the mid-1980s to the early 1990s, Phillips performed with a re-formed version of The Mamas & the Papas known as The New Mamas and The Papas.

In 1999, Phillips co-starred with Cara DeLizia in the Disney Channel series So Weird, playing a fictional rock star coincidentally named Molly Phillips. She was mother to Fiona, played by Cara DeLizia, and Jack played by Patrick Levis. In the third season, Fiona was replaced by Alexz Johnson, and Molly became a sort of mother to her. She sang original songs written by show producers Jon Cooksey and Ann Marie Montade. In 2002, she appeared in the Disney Channel original movie Double Teamed. Phillips has since guest-starred on episodes of ER, Without a Trace, 7th Heaven, and Cold Case.
Mark Lester
Click to read the full biography.
an English former child actor who starred in a number of British and European films in the 1960s and 1970s. In 1968 he played a starring role in the film Oliver!, a musical version of the Charles Dickens' novel Oliver Twist. Lester also made several appearances in a number of British television series. In 1977, after appearing in the all-star international action adventure film The Prince and the Pauper, he retired from acting.

Lester initially had supporting roles in several British television series, including The Human Jungle and Danger Man.

In 1964, at the age of six, Lester was cast in Robert Dhéry's film Allez France! (English title The Counterfeit Constable) with Diana Dors (who appeared in the 1948 film version of Oliver Twist). He played a small part as the second schoolboy in Fahrenheit 451.

In 1967, at the age of eight, Lester was cast in the title role in the film version of Lionel Bart's musical Oliver!.The multiple Academy Award-winning adaptation of Charles Dickens' novel co-starred Jack Wild, Ron Moody, Harry Secombe, Shani Wallis and Oliver Reed and was directed by Carol Reed. Since Lester could not sing, his singing was dubbed by Kathe Green, daughter of the film's music arranger Johnny Green.Lester became good friends with Wild during production of the film and their friendship continued after production, with Lester describing Wild as a "long lost brother".

These two child actors later reunited for Melody (1971), which depicted schoolchildren in love. Tracy Hyde played the role of Melody in the film, which used music from the Bee Gees and Crosby, Stills, Nash & Young.

In 1969, Lester received critical acclaim for his portrayal of a dysfunctional and withdrawn only child in Run Wild, Run Free, starring opposite John Mills, and then as a disturbed child in the first regular episode of Then Came Bronson. Lester's acting roles peaked as he starred in Eyewitness (1970), with Susan George, Night Hair Child with Britt Ekland, Whoever Slew Auntie Roo?, with Shelley Winters, Melody and a film version of Black Beauty (all 1971). After this period, his acting roles in the UK would begin to wane. He extended his range with roles in a series of films in Italy including Redneck (1972) with Telly Savalasand the Western Scalawag (1973) with Kirk Douglas. The final film of his Italian-based career was in the costume drama La Prima volta sull'erba (English title The First Time on the Grass, 1974), which was nominated for the Golden Bear prize at the 25th Berlin International Film Festival.

Lester wrapped up his film career playing the dual role as Edward VI of England and Tom Canty in the all-star film The Prince and the Pauper (US title: Crossed Swords) starring Raquel Welch, Charlton Heston, Rex Harrison, George C. Scott, and Oliver Reed, who had played Bill Sikes in Oliver!.

Mark Metcalf
Click to read the full biography.
an American television and film actor known for playing the role of the villain or antagonist.

He is best known for his role as ROTC officer Douglas C. Neidermeyer in the 1978 American comedy film Animal House,[8][9][10][11] a character he later emulated in the 1984 music videos for the songs "We’re Not Gonna Take It" and "I Wanna Rock" by the heavy metal band Twisted Sister.

He is also known for playing the role of The Maestro on two episodes of the sitcom Seinfeld as well as for his recurring role as The Master on the supernatural drama series Buffy the Vampire Slayer and its spin-off series Angel.

Metcalf's first major Hollywood film role was that of ROTC cadet officer Douglas Neidermeyer in the 1978 comedy Animal House.[3] Metcalf had originally auditioned for the role of ladies' man Eric "Otter" Stratton (played by Tim Matheson in the film).[15] In 1984, Metcalf played characters similar to Neidermeyer in the Twisted Sister music videos for the songs "We're Not Gonna Take It", where he played an authoritarian father, and "I Wanna Rock", where he played an authoritarian high school teacher.[12][13]

In the 1980s and 90s Metcalf landed guest roles on multiple television shows including Miami Vice, Walker, Texas Ranger and Party of Five. He also played recurring roles on shows such as Hill Street Blues, Teen Angel, Star Trek: Voyager, Ally McBeal and JAG. In 1993 he moved to Hollywood

One of Metcalf's more memorable television characters was his role in an episode during the 7th season of Seinfeld titled "The Maestro". In the episode he played a self-absorbed conductor who was dating character Elaine Benes (Julia Louis-Dreyfus) and who insisted on being referred to as "Maestro".Metcalf reprised the role in an episode later that same season titled "The Doll"

From 1997 to 2002 Metcalf played the vampire known as The Master on several episodes of the series Buffy the Vampire Slayer and its spin-off series Angel

In the year 2000 Metcalf left Los Angeles and moved to Bayside, Wisconsin with his then wife, Elizabeth "Libby" Wick and their son, Julius. Metcalf had moved to Wisconsin to start a restaurant with his wife and with no intent on continuing with acting. However, Metcalf was approached by the director of First Stage Children's Theater in Milwaukee to act in one of their plays and Metcalf went on to act in several of their productions. In conjunction with the Milwaukee Film Festival, Metcalf produced a short film each year based on a screenplay written by a high school student enrolled in the Student Screenwriting Competition, a program developed by Metcalf to teach the craft of screenwriting to young people.[8] Metcalf also contributed articles about film as a correspondent for the online magazine OnMilwaukee.

In 2009 Metcalf played the role of Mayor Johnson on an episode of the third season of Mad Men titled "Souvenir".

Martha Smith
Click to read the full biography.
In July 1973, she was chosen Playboy magazine's Playmate of the Month. Her centerfold was photographed by Pompeo Posar.

Smith has starred in movies, such as National Lampoon's Animal House, in which she played sorority girl Babs Jansen, and has appeared in several TV series as a guest star. She was a regular on the 1983-1987 CBS adventure series Scarecrow and Mrs. King as Francine Desmond, and later appeared as a frequent panelist on The $25,000 Pyramid.
Mary Wilson
Click to read the full biography.
an American vocalist, best known as a founding member and longest member of the Supremes. Wilson remained with the group following the departures of other original members, Florence Ballardin 1967 and Diana Ross in 1970.

Following Wilson's own departure in 1977, the group disbanded. Wilson has since released three solo albums, five singles and two best-selling autobiographies, Dreamgirl: My Life As a Supreme, a record setter for sales in its genre, and Supreme Faith: Someday We'll Be Together; both books later were released as an updated combination. Continuing a successful career as a concert performer, Wilson also became a musicians' rights activist as well as a musical theater performer and organizer of various museum displays of the Supremes' famed costumes. Wilson was inducted along with Ross and Ballard (as members of the Supremes) into the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame in 1988.

The Primettes signed to Motown Records in 1961, changing the group's name to The Supremes. In between that period, McGlown left to get married and was replaced by Barbara Martin. In 1962, the group was reduced to a trio after Martin's departure. The Supremes scored their first hit in 1963 with the song, "When the Lovelight Starts Shining Through His Eyes", and reached No. 1 on the pop charts for the first time with the hit, "Where Did Our Love Go", becoming their first of 12 No. 1 singles. (Though Wilson sang background on all of their hits before 1967, it was later revealed that Motown used in-house background singers, The Andantes, for the hits Love Child and Someday We'll Be Together).

By 1964, the group had become international superstars. In 1967, Motown president Berry Gordy changed the name of the group to Diana Ross & The Supremes and, after a period of tension, Florence Ballard was removed from the Supremes that July. Cindy Birdsong was chosen to take her place. The new lineup continued to record hit singles, although several stalled outside the top 20 chart range. Ross left the group in early 1970, and at her farewell performance Jean Terrell was introduced as the replacement for Ross. According to Wilson in her memoirs, Berry Gordy told Wilson that he thought of having Syreeta Wright join the group in a last-minute change, after Terrell had already been introduced as lead singer, to which Wilson refused. With Terrell, the Supremes recorded seven top-40 hit singles in a three-year period. One River Deep/Mountain High was a collaboration with the Four Tops. Others included "Up the Ladder to the Roof", "Stoned Love", "Nathan Jones" and "Floy Joy"

Micky Dolenz

Saturday Only!
Click to read the full biography.
Micky Dolenz was born in Los Angeles on March 8, 1945. His father George, starred in a number of films, and played the title character in the mid-1950s television series The Count of Monte Cristo.

Micky first established himself as a performer at age ten when, under the stage name of "Mickey Braddock," he starred in his own first TV series, Circus Boy, which aired on NBC and then ABC from 1956 to 1958. In his early teens, Micky guest-starred on a number of television shows. As he graduated high school and began attending college in the mid-‘60s, Dolenz also learned to play guitar. He soon began to perform with a number of rock ’n roll bands, including one called The Missing Links.

In the fall of 1965, Micky was one of 400 applicants who responded to a trade ad that announced auditions for a new TV show about a rock band. He auditioned for The Monkees’ TV show by playing and singing Chuck Berry’s legendary rocker "Johnny B. Goode," and wound up chosen for the show along with three other actors: Davy Jones, Michael Nesmith, and Peter Tork.

The Monkees' debut single, "Last Train to Clarksville," featuring Micky on lead vocals, hit the charts on September 10, 1966 and rocketed swiftly to number one. Two days later, the television show debuted on NBC to great success. The TV ratings remained high for two seasons, and the show won two Emmy awards for the first season for "Outstanding Comedy Series" and "Outstanding Directorial Achievement in Comedy" going to veteran director James Frawley.

Micky and his fellow "TV bandmates" actually went on to become a real live rock band that first toured North America from late December 1966 to May 1967, and then began a US / UK summer 1967 tour that featured (at Micky’s invite, following the Monterey Pop Festival) none other than guitar legend Jimi Hendrix as the opening act for the first few dates. It was around this time that Micky also acquired one of the first Moog synthesizers ever made, which he played on the Monkees’ track written by Nesmith, "Daily Nightly," almost two years before its use by The Beatles on their final studio album, Abbey Road.

The Monkees also went on to star in their own feature film, Head, a 1968 psychedelic romp directed by the TV series’ co-creator Bob Rafelson from a script co-written by a young Jack Nicholson. The movie is now considered a cult classic.

The TV ratings for The Monkees remained high during its initial two- season run, which ended with Micky actually in the director’s chair for the series’ final episode called "Mijacogeo" (a.k.a., "The Frodis Caper"). While the "Pre-Fab Four" continued to be seen in re-runs, Dolenz turned his attention back to the origins of his trade—acting, and now directing.

In 1977, Micky flew to London to star in the West End production of the musical The Point! written by singer/songwriter Harry Nilsson. He planned to stay three months. Instead, he remained in England for twelve years. During that time, he further honed his behind-the-camera skills begun on The Monkees by working as a producer-director for the BBC and London Weekend Television.

He also directed a short feature film, The Box, written by Michael Palin and Terry Jones of famed British comedy team Monty Python, and helmed numerous music videos.

In the early 1980s, while in England, Dolenz directed a stage version of the Alan Parker-directed 1976 feature film Bugsy Malone—the cast of which included a then-unknown 14-year-old Welsh actress named Catherine Zeta-Jones. From 1983 to 1984, he was also responsible for creating and producing the British children's television show Luna.

In 1986, the popular cable channel MTV re-broadcast episodes of The Monkees, exposing a whole new generation to the show and "Monkeemania." Freshly back to the States, Micky joined with former Monkees bandmate Peter Tork to record new tracks for Arista Records. The first single, "That Was Then, This Is Now," became The Monkees’ first Top 20 record since 1968. Micky, Peter and fellow Monkee Davy Jones then subsequently reunited for a stellar 1986 summer tour, so successful that it sparked the reissue of all Monkees' classic LPs, as well as Pool It!, on Rhino Records.

At one point in 1987, there were seven Monkees' albums on Billboard's Top 200 LPs chart. By 1996, The Monkees again joined together; this time, for a "30th Year Reunion" summer tour across America. The response was so great that they toured again the following year, this time finishing up in England.

Ultimately, The Monkees achieved their greatest success not as a TV show but as viable recording artists; selling in excess of 65 million units, and achieving worldwide success. Their first four albums—The Monkees (1966); More of The Monkees (1967); Headquarters (1967); and Pisces, Aquarius, Capricorn, & Jones, Ltd. (1967) all reached the number-one position on the charts and launched three number-one singles: "Last Train to Clarksville," "I'm a Believer" (both with lead vocals by Micky), and "Daydream Believer." The group's first five albums also went platinum.

Back home in the United States and with his powers as a live performer now hitting full stride, Micky went out on the road with the National Touring Company of Grease. He enjoyed musical theater so much that he went on to accept the lead role in a Canadian production of A Funny Thing Happened on the Way to the Forum in 1993, and in 2004 he starred in the Elton John/Tim Rice Broadway musical Aida, as the character of "Zoser."

In 1993, Micky's autobiography I'm A Believer: My Life Of Monkees, Music, and Madness (Hyperion/Disney) was published. In addition to writing, Micky has divided his time between acting (The Drew Carey Show, Days Of Our Lives, and General Hospital); directing (Boy Meets World for ABC/Disney, and Pacific Blue for USA Networks); and touring with his own band featuring his sister, Coco Dolenz.

In 2005, Dolenz was also on WCBS-FM as a morning "drive-time" on-air personality, and soon wrote, along with illustrator David H. Clark, his first children's book, Gakky Two-Feet (Putnam/Penguin) as well as the Buzztime Trivia-associated game book Micky Dolenz' Rock ’n Rollin' Trivia (Square One Publishers).

June 2006 saw Dolenz onstage again in the role of "King Charlemagne" at the Goodspeed Opera House for the revival of the musical Pippin in East Haddam, Connecticut. He also toured later that year in the role. In 2007, he appeared in Rob Zombie's bloody remake of Halloween as "Derek Allan," the somewhat eccentric owner of a gun shop where Dr. Sam Loomis (played by British actor Malcolm McDowell) buys a gun in his search for the famously murderous Michael Myers.

In April 2007, Dolenz was featured on FOX-TV’s American Idol on the "Idol Gives Back" episode, when the show filmed celebrities singing and dancing to the Saturday Night Fever hit "Stayin' Alive" by the Bee Gees.

Micky also participated in the 2008–09 season of CMT's reality-TV music show Gone Country, competing against fellow celebrities Sheila E. (who eventually won), Taylor Dayne, George Clinton, and actor Richard Grieco.

Micky began 2010 with a comedic turn in the West End production of the hit musical Hairspray throughout the UK, playing the character of "Wilbur Turnblad." His solo album, King for a Day—a tribute to the songs of Carole King—was released by Gigatone Records on August 31, 2010.

On January 29, 2011, Dolenz appeared as himself in the Syfy Channel’s movie Mega Python vs. Gatoroid, alongside both Debbie Gibson and Tiffany.

Also in 2011, Micky regrouped with both Davy Jones and Peter Tork in order to perform a brand-new 45th anniversary Monkees tour starting that June. With performances both in England and the US (just as they had in 1967), the group garnered some of their best reviews ever—including an especially fine assessment of the band’s musical abilities from none other than Rolling Stone magazine. The press notices on Dolenz were particularly impressive, with the Huffington Post’s review comparing Micky’s voice to "a brilliant cross between Roy Orbison and Freddie Mercury."

The close of the tour, held at the Greek Theatre in Los Angeles, California was especially joyous, as both fans and friends turned out for the event. They also appeared in August on the nationally broadcast talkfest, ABC’s talk show The View, with Dolenz's old compatriot Whoopi Goldberg as one of the hosts.

In 2012, word began to spread that Micky was beginning (or was it finishing?) an as-yet-untitled new solo album. The only concept revealed was that each of the songs were to represent a particular moment in Micky’s life to date. "An audio scrapbook," said Dolenz. The album, Remember (Robo Records/Universal), would be released that September.

Earlier that year in February, however, while in New York preparing for a possible new theater role in a musical called Garage Band, Micky received the tragic news that Davy Jones unexpectedly passed away. It was a moment that shook Micky as much as it had Davy’s fans throughout the world, and Micky paid loving and heartfelt tribute to the man he considered in so many ways "a brother" in a flurry of requested media interviews.

With a series of Davy Jones tributes scheduled, one done in early April at B.B. King's in New York, Micky then spent the summer of 2012 on a series of solo shows with his band and as part of the 2012 "Happy Together" tour. Micky also recorded a live album on October 19, 2012 at B.B. King's in Manhattan (with an introduction by Q104.3’s Jim Kerr), New York; and then, in a surprise move to Monkees fans everywhere, Micky regrouped in November with Peter Tork and the long-absent fourth Monkee, Michael Nesmith, for a series of Monkees reunion shows in the summer of 2012.

The 12-date tour around the US proved fantastically successful, immediately creating a demand for a follow-up series of engagements. Pollstar, the concert tour industry’s leading trade publication, placed it in its Top 20 grossing concert tours in 2012.

In January 2013, Dolenz embarked on a two-week series of performances in Hairspray to honor the 25th anniversary of the film written and directed by John Waters (who himself portrayed the Narrator during the performances). Dolenz and his own band also performed throughout the spring, including the venerable "Flower Power" concerts at Epcot, Florida.

Micky also joined with David Cassidy and Peter Noone for the "Teen Idol" tour. Details then leaked in the early spring, and were later confirmed, that The Monkees would again reteam with Nesmith aboard in July 2013 for a summer tour with dates targeted for cities they did not travel to last time.

In 2014, Micky was profiled on the Oprah Winfrey OWN cable-network show Where Are They Now?, and delivered another bravura performance at B. B. King’s in Manhattan, New York. Already a creative and artistic success many times over, Dolenz decided to "go entrepreneur" and formed a fine-furniture company with his daughter, Georgia, called "Dolenz & Daughters" (www.DolenzandDaughters.com).

Micky has also appeared recently opposite Three Company’s TV veteran actress Joyce DeWitt in the play Comedy Is Hard, written by Emmy-award winning Simpsons writer Mike Reiss). The play was staged at the prestigious Ivoryton Playhouse in Connecticut.

In 2015, Dolenz announced a new series of Monkees live shows together with Peter Tork beginning in April—along with two high-profile solo charity appearances in April, One Starry Night and Jammin’ for Jones.

Micky debuted a new show, called A Little Bit Broadway, A Little Bit Rock ‘n Roll, which seamlessly combined several Broadway songs ("Mr. Cellophane" from Chicago; and, "One Of The Good Guys" from the play Closer Than Ever) to his patented-Monkee-classics, including Lieber-Stoller’s classic "D.W. Washburn" - the connective-tissue to his Monkees/Broadway history.

The reviews were across the board terrific: said The Hollywood Reporter, "Delivering exuberant versions of several classic Monkees hits interspersed with theatrical songs both familiar and relatively obscure, the still youthful 70-year-old singer performed with an obvious joy that proved infectious."

And, from Show Biz 411, "Micky is such a perfectionist; he’s really rehearsed and the put the time in. It shows. This is no slapdash appearance by a former pop star. He’s a serious, engaging performer. When he was in the Monkees, no one believed that Micky actually sang and played instruments. He surprised everyone. And this weekend, he does it again. Big kudos!"

The three shows were all sell-outs, resulting in a quick return engagement next month. The live album from the first set of shows will be released in late-September on Broadway Records.

The day before the concert album’s release, Micky appeared on NBC’sThe Tonight Show with Jimmy Fallon and sat in to play with Fallon’s house band The Roots for the entire show. In an on-camera interview with Fallon, Micky reminded the host that years earlier—when Fallon had opened for The Monkees—he had said to Micky, "If I ever host The Tonight Show, I’ll have you on." Fallon was filled with lavish praise for Micky, and told him he still had the poster from that Monkees concert on his office wall—still embraced as a magical moment for him.

In early February 2016, news was officially released via Rhino Records that The Monkees (Micky with Peter Tork) would begin a tour in May in conjunction with their 50th anniversary. Also, a new album to be titled "Good Times" would be released, which would include participation from fellow original-Monkees member Michael Nesmith.

Micky also attended 2016’s Grammy Awards, and posed for pictures alongside producer Nile Rodgers and Johnny Depp. Two days later, Dolenz was in a studio sitting next to Tom Petty, who had Micky as the first guest on his new Sirius/XM radio show "Tom Talks to Famous People."

Actor, singer, director, producer, writer, radio DJ, inventor, and all-around performer extraordinaire, Micky Dolenz stands tall as a paragon of taste and accomplishment in the rough-and-tumble world of show business and entertainment. And oh, by the way - he remains a believer

Mitchell Ryan

Saturday Only!
Click to read the full biography.
originated the role of the mysterious Burke Devlin beginning with the very first episode of "Dark Shadows" in 1966 when his character returned to Collinsport to see vengeance towards the Collins family and others for his conviction. Mitchell continued playing the role for a year until he left the series and was replaced by Anthony George.

He began his film career a decade earlier in the 1959 feature "Thunder Road" with Robert Mitchum and later appeared in the motion pictures "Lethal Weapon," "Magnum Force," Monte Walsh," "High Plains Drifter," "Midway," "Two-Minute Warning" and "Electra Glide In Blue."

But it is in television that Ryan is best-known as a familiar face in dozens of iconic series and television movies. He co-starred for five seasons in the hit comedy "Dharma & Greg" and also starred in "The Chisholms," "Chase," "Having Babies" and "Executive Suite." His guest star work includes appearances on "Dallas," "Mission Impossible," "Star Trek - The Next Generation," "Hart To Hart," "Baretta," "Canon," "Family," "Barnaby Jones," "The High Chaparral," "Naked City," "The Defenders," "Murder She Wrote," "The West Wing," the mini-series "North & South" and countless more programs.

Otis Day
Click to read the full biography.
Otis Day and the Knights was created as a fictional band to perform in the movie National Lampoon's Animal House.

They are best known for their version of "Shout" and "Shama Lama Ding Dong". Both songs were sung by Lloyd Williams, and lip synched by Dewayne Jessie in the film. "Shout" was written by the Isley Brothers. Otis Day was played by DeWayne Jessie, brother of Young Jessie of The Coasters. Robert Cray was one of the members of the band, seen playing bass in the movie.

Phil Adams
Click to read the full biography.
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.
Richard Steele
Click to read the full biography.
Expand for Filmography.

Filmography

  • Mayberry R.F.D. [TV Series] (1968) (as Harold/King)
  • With Six You Get Eggroll (1968) (as Jason McClure)
  • The Courtship of Eddie's Father (1969-1972) (as Dick)
  • Julia [TV Series] (1969) (as Richard/Howard)
  • Showdown (1973) (as Bully - uncredited)
  • The Main Event (1979) (as Boxer In Kid's Camp)
  • Shackleton [TV Mini Series] (1983) (as Captain England)
  • Hot Splash (1988) (as Matt)

Guest Appearances

  • Accidental Family (1967) ("A Funny Thing Happened on the Way to the Playground" ep. 1.09)
  • Accidental Family (1967) ("Halloween's on Us" ep. 1.06, as Harold)
  • Accidental Family (1967) ("The Making of a Vegetarian" ep. 1.07, as Harold)
  • Accidental Family (1967) ("The Woodsman" ep. 1.11, as Scott, Jr.)
  • Adam-12 (1968) ("Log 132: Producer" ep. 1.10, as Tommy Martin)
  • That Girl (1968) ("Secret Ballot" ep. 3.06, as Trick-or-Treater - uncredited)
  • My Three Sons (1960-1972) ("Came the Day" ep. 10.08, as Boy 1969)
  • My World and Welcome to It (1969) ("Cristabel" ep. 1.04, as Charlie)
  • My World and Welcome to It (1969) ("Rally Round the Flag" ep. 1.14, as 1st Boy)
  • That Girl (1969) ("The Subject Was Rabies" ep. 3.21, as Boy - uncredited)
  • Adam-12 (1970) ("Log 134: Child Stealer" ep. 2.23, as Stanley)
  • Green Acres (1970) ("The Confrontation" ep. 5.20, as Peter)
  • The Doris Day Show (1971) ("The Father-Son Weekend" ep. 3.25, as Bradley Keatle)
  • Emergency! (1972) ("Peace Pipe" ep. 2.05, as Gumball Machine Boy - uncredited)
Robert Clary
Click to read the full biography.
Robert Clary (born March 1, 1926) is a French-American actor, published author, and lecturer. He is best known for his role in the television sitcom Hogan's Heroes as Corporal LeBeau ("Frenchie"). Clary is the last living principal cast member of the show from its inception.

Clary was the youngest of 14 children. At the age of twelve, he began a career singing professionally on French radio and also studied art at the Paris Drawing School.[1] In 1942, because he was Jewish, he was deported to the Nazi concentration camp at Ottmuth. He was later sent to Buchenwald, where he was liberated on April 11, 1945. Twelve other members of his immediate family were sent to Auschwitz. Clary was the only survivor.[2][3] When he returned to Paris after World War II, he learned that some of his siblings had not been taken away and had survived the Nazi occupation of France.

He returned to the entertainment business and began making songs that not only became popular in France, but in the United States as well. Clary made his first recordings in 1948; they were brought to the United States on wire and were issued on disk by Capitol Records.[1] He went to the U.S. in October 1949. One of Clary's first American appearances was a French language comedy skit on The Ed Wynn Show in 1950. Clary later met Merv Griffin and Eddie Cantor. This eventually led to Clary meeting Cantor's daughter, Natalie Cantor Metzger, whom he married in 1965. Cantor later got Clary a spot on the Colgate Comedy Hour. In the mid-1950s, he appeared on NBC's The Martha Raye Show and on CBS's Appointment with Adventure, a dramatic anthology series.

Clary's comedic skills were quickly recognized by Broadway, where he appeared in several popular musicals including New Faces of 1952, which was produced as a film in 1954. In 1952, he appeared in the film Thief of Damascus which also starred Paul Henreid and Lon Chaney Jr. In 1958, he guest-starred on NBC's The Gisele MacKenzie Show.

In 1965, the diminutive (5'1")[4] Clary was offered the role of Corporal Louis LeBeau on a new TV sitcom called Hogan's Heroes, and he accepted the role when the pilot sold. The series was set in a German POW camp during World War II, and Clary played a prisoner nicknamed "Frenchie" who was a member of an Allied sabotage unit operating from inside the camp. After Hogan's Heroes, he appeared in a handful of feature films with World War II themes including the made-for-television film Remembrance of Love, about the Holocaust. Clary also made notable appearances on Days of Our Lives and The Young and the Restless, where he played Pierre Roulland (1973-1979).

Clary appeared in the 1975 film The Hindenburg which dramatized a fictional plot to blow up the German airship after it arrived at the Lakehurst, New Jersey Naval Air Station. He played Joseph Späh, a real-life passenger on the airship's final voyage.
Robert Herron
Click to read the full biography.
born 23 September 1924; age 93, is a Hollywood stuntman and actor. He served as a stunt double for Jeffrey Hunter in the first Star Trek: The Original Series pilot, "The Cage", also featuring in the same uncredited role as part of archive footage in "The Menagerie, Part II". Herron appeared, uncredited, as a USS Enterprise crew member named Sam in "Charlie X". He later played the Excalbian recreation of the legendary Kahless the Unforgettable in "The Savage Curtain".

Herron filmed his stunt double appearance for "The Cage" on Monday 14 December 1964 and Tuesday 15 December 1964 at the "Arab Village" part of the 40 Acres backlot. He filmed his scene for "Charlie X" on Monday 18 July 1966 at Desilu Stage 9, and his scenes for "The Savage Curtain" between Monday 16 December 1968 and Thursday 19 December 1968 at Desilu Stage 10.

As an actor, Herron had small roles in a number of films, including Gun Fury (1953), Movie Movie (1978), and City Heat (1984). He also appeared in Stanley Kramer's The Domino Principle (1977), which also featured Majel Barrett, but Herron is a stuntman first and an actor second. He has performed stunts on over 200 films and television shows, and has done so for fifty-five years. The films he worked on include The Ten Commandments (1956), Spartacus (1960), The Wild Bunch (1969), Shaft (1971), Rocky (1976), Poltergeist (1982), The Untouchables (1987), and L.A. Confidential (1997). His television work includes The Green Hornet, The Streets of San Francisco, and The Rockford Files. Unfortunately, he received no on-screen credit for much of his work

Roger Davis
Click to read the full biography.
an actor, producer and voice-over artist, who is most prominently known for his multiple roles in the original "Dark Shadows" Gothic suspense TV series and for taking over the role of Hannibal Heyes (a.k.a. Joshua Smith) in the western "Alias Smith and Jones" from Pete Duel after Duel died of a self-inflicted gunshot wound.

Earlier in his career, Davis appeared as a solider in the World War II-themed series "The Gallant Men" and as a ranch hand in the short-lived western "Redigo." (1963). In 1966, he shot a pilot for a TV series based on James Jones's classic WWII novel, "From Here to Eternity," cast in the pivotal role as "Pvt. Robert E. Lee Pruitt". This was followed by a western pilot "The Young Country" which aired as an ABC-TV Movie of the Week.

Davis' guest star appearances include "The Twilight Zone," "Bonanza," "The Big Valley," "Medical Center," "The Bold Ones," "The Bionic Woman," "Quincy," "Galactica 1980,"

"Matlock" plus the television films "Killer Bees," "River of Gold," "A Little Bit of Murder," "Chameleons" and the mini-series "Aspen."

On the motion picture screen, Roger has been seen in "House of Dark Shadows," "Ride The Wild Surf," "Flash & The Firecat," "Ruby," "PT 109," "Nashville Girl, "Bless 'Em All" and "Parachute To Paradise."

As a voice artist, he has made over 6,000 commercials on TV and radio.

Apart from acting, Davis has enjoyed success as a real estate developer with homes in the Hollywood Hills as well as renovated high-rise buildings, hotels and mansions. The Louisville, Kentucky native had been married four times: His first wife was actress Jaclyn Smith

Russell Todd

Saturday Only!
Click to read the full biography.
Russell Todd's film and television acting career includes parts in the films Friday the 13th Part 2, Where the Boys Are '84, Chopping Mall, He Knows You're Alone and roles in television series including High Mountain Rangers, Another World, The Bold and the Beautiful and The Young and the Restless.

He left acting in 1997 and now runs an agency for steadicam operators and "A" and "B" camera operators.

He reunited with various cast members from the Friday the 13 films to take part in the documentaries His Name Was Jason: 30 Years of Friday the 13th (2009) and Crystal Lake Memories: The Complete History of Friday the 13th (2013).

Shani Wallis
Click to read the full biography.
an English-born American actress and singer of theatre, television and film, in both her native United Kingdom and in the United States. She is perhaps best known for her roles in the West End, and for the role of Nancy in the 1968 Oscar-winning film musical Oliver!.

Sherry Jackson
Click to read the full biography.
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.
Spencer Garrett
Click to read the full biography.
an American actor who has appeared in television programs, television films, films, and in supporting roles in blockbuster productions including Transformers: Revenge of the Fallen, Public Enemies, and Air Force One.

Tim Matheson
Click to read the full biography.
an American actor and television director. He is perhaps best known for his portrayals of the smooth-talking Eric "Otter" Stratton in the comedy film National Lampoon's Animal House (1978) and of Vice President John Hoynes in the NBCdrama The West Wing.

He has had a variety of other well-known roles, including providing the voice of the lead character in the animated series Jonny Questand for playing President Ronald Reagan in a television film adaptation of 2015 novel Killing Reagan that premiered on October 16, 2016.

At age 13, Matheson appeared as Roddy Miller in Robert Young's CBS nostalgia comedy series Window on Main Street during the 1961-1962 television season. In 1964, he provided the voice of the lead character in the animated series Jonny Quest. He also supplied the voices of Sinbad Jr. the Sailor in the 1960s Hanna-Barbera animated series Sinbad Jr. and his Magic Belt and Jace in the original animated series Space Ghost. In addition, he played the role of the oldest son, Mike Beardsley, in the film Yours, Mine and Ours (1968), which starred Lucille Ball and Henry Fonda.

In 1976, Matheson appeared with Kurt Russell in the 15-episode NBC series The Quest, the story of two young men in the American West seeking the whereabouts of their sister, a captive of the Cheyenne. In 1978, he co-starred in National Lampoon's Animal House opposite John Belushi; the following year, he appeared opposite Belushi again in Steven Spielberg's 1941. Matheson starred in the comedy films Up the Creek (1984) and Fletch (1985).In 1969, Matheson joined the cast of NBC's television western The Virginian in the eighth season as Jim Horn. He had a guest role in the 14th episode of the second season of Night Gallery, in the story "Logoda's Heads". In the final season of the television western Bonanza in 1972-1973, Matheson played Griff King, a parolee who tries to reform his life as a worker at the Ponderosa Ranch under Ben Cartwright's tutelage. He portrayed a young motorcycle cop, Phil Sweet, in the film Magnum Force(1973). Matheson also appeared earlier in the CBS situation comedies My Three Sons and Leave It to Beaver. In 1975, he guest starred in CBS's short-lived family drama Three for the Road.

Matheson appeared in the film To Be or Not to Be (1983) starring Mel Brooks and Anne Bancroft. He and Catherine Hicksplayed Rick and Amanda Tucker, who operate a detective agency in Laurel Canyon in CBS' Tucker's Witch, which aired during the 1982-1983 season. In 1989, he starred in the short-lived sitcom Nikki and Alexander produced by Reinhold Weege.

Matheson, along with business partner Dan Grodnik, bought National Lampoon in 1989 when the magazine was facing financial decline. They were unable to reverse the magazine fortunes, however, and sold it in 1991. He also had a recurring role as Vice President John Hoynes on The West Wing. His work on The West Wing earned him two Primetime Emmy award nominations.

In addition to playing Sheriff Matthew Donner in the short-lived Wolf Lake, he has directed episodes of Third Watch, Ed, The Twilight Zone, Cold Case, Without a Trace, The West Wing, Psych, The Good Guys, Shark, White Collar, Criminal Minds, Suits and Burn Notice (on which he also performed in a recurring role).

In 1996, Matheson took on the role of a con man who claims to be Carol Brady's thought-to-be-dead husband in A Very Brady Sequel. he appeared in the movie Van Wilder (2002), playing the father of the title character, who was inspired by his own character in Animal House; Matheson's character even makes a veiled reference to the fun times he had had at Dartmouth, where the fraternity upon which Animal House is based is rumored to have "had a strong tradition of existence". He appeared in the auto-racing film Redline. He also appeared in a Volkswagen commercial in 2008.

In 2009, Matheson directed the pilot episode of Covert Affairs, premiered on USA Network in 2010. Matheson also directed the pilot episodes of The Good Guys (2010) for the Fox Network, Criminal Behavior (2011) for Lifetime, and "Wild Card" (2011) for USA Network. He played Dr. Brick Breeland on Hart of Dixie from 2011 to 2015.
Toni Hudson
Click to read the full biography.
is an American actress, who has appeared in films and on television. Her first role was in the daytime soap operaCapitol. Her best known part was in the 1985 film Just One of the Guys as Denise.

She has made guest appearances on TV shows like The Greatest American Hero, T.J. Hooker, Knight Rider, The A-Team, and The Love Boat.

Toni Hudson has also choreographed for singer/actor Dwight Yoakam on many of his music videos and for the Country Music Awards (CMA'S) in Nashville as well as a couple of independent films, 'Out of these Rooms' and 'Cahoots'.

Tony Benedict
Click to read the full biography.
Tony was born in 1936, and in 1954, after getting his discharge papers from the Marines, loaded up his car, and drove out to California and a career in animation.

Tony's first stop was Walt Disney Productions, where he soon found himself working on Sleeping Beauty and then Disney television projects.

But Disney was only the beginning. Young Mr. Benedict had a hankering to write as well as draw, and after he departed Disney he got his chance.

Tony spent time at UPA, where he wrote and boarded shorts, then it was on to a new studio called Hanna-Barbera. He was hired around the time a prime-time animated half-hour about a Modern Stone-Age Family was getting underway, and Mr. Benedict wrote for the The Flintstones from its first season to its last.

Tony describes Hanna-Barbera as a dynamic and zesty place to work in the middle sixties. He relates that the studio changed after Bill and Joe sold it, and thinks that later on, they regretted selling out when they did. Other series Tony wrote and storyboarded included Top Cat, The Jetsons, Huckleberry Hound, Hokey Wolf, Yakky Doodle, Magilla Gorilla, Atom Ant, and Secret Squirrel.

Mr. Benedict went on to direct and write features and television cartoons at other venues into the new century, but he looks back on those early years at Hanna-Barbera with particular fondness.

Trish Van Devere

1st Ever Appearance!
Click to read the full biography.
an American actress. She was nominated for a Golden Globe Award for the 1972 film One Is a Lonely Number, and won a Genie Award for the 1979 film The Changeling. She is the widow of actor George C. Scott.

Van Devere played the original Meredith Lord on One Life to Live in 1968, as well as the lead in the 1972 film One Is a Lonely Number, for which she was nominated for a Golden Globe award. She appeared alongside Scott in The Last Run (1971), The Day of the Dolphin, and The Savage Is Loose (both 1973, the latter film directed by Scott), Beauty and the Beast (1976, for television), Movie Movie (1978), and The Changeling (1980).

Van Devere performed frequently in both television and film until 1994, and appeared in television programs such as Love Story, The Fall Guy, Hardcastle and McCormick, Highway to Heaven and Love Boat. She also starred alongside Peter Falk in a 1978 episode of the detective series Columbo entitled Make Me a Perfect Murder, in which she portrayed a TV producer who murders her ex-lover.

Wesley Eure
Click to read the full biography.
an American actor, singer, author, producer, director, charity fundraiser, and lecturer. He is best known for appearing as Michael Horton on the American soap opera Days of Our Lives from 1974 to 1981, during which he also starred on the popular children's television series Land of the Lost.

He later hosted the popular children's game show Finders Keepers in 1987 and 1988, and co-created the children's educational television show Dragon Tales.

Eure moved to Los Angeles in 1973 after discovering it was cheaper to live there but offered just as much opportunity to become an actor. He was hired to star in a pilot for a Kaye Ballard TV series, The Organic Vegetables, created and produced by the team behind The Monkees When that series was not picked up due to the 1973 writers' strike, Eure answered an ad in an industry trade publication to audition for a television show. He learned that David Cassidy was threatening to leave The Partridge Family, and that the audition was for a role as a "neighbor boy" who would take over the lead in the family band from Cassidy Eure won the audition, but never joined the show. Why is not clear, as Eure has said that Cassidy agreed to stay on the show[6] but also that the show was canceled before the next season started.

Although his acting career seemed stalled, Eure continued to sing. He became friends with Shaun Cassidy and Leif Garrett, and some of his music was produced by Bobby Sherman Motown Records placed him under contract, and he was in a boy band whose music was produced by Mike Curb. He also sang a few times with the Jackson Five.

In 1974, Eure tried out for and won a role on NBC's Days of Our Lives. Eure had previously met producer Sid Krofft and committed to do an audition for a new children's show he was working on. Eure flew to New York City at the request of Broadway producer David Merrick to try out for a role in a theatrical production of Candide, and didn't want to audition for Krofft due to his commitment to Days and because he'd be playing a 16-year-old boy. But Eure auditioned and won the role of Will Marshall on Land of the Lost. He kept his commitment to both shows after the Kroffts repeatedly asked him to star on Land of the Lost.

From 1974 to 1981, Eure starred on NBC's Days of Our Lives, playing the role of Mike Horton. He also starred as Will Marshall in Sid and Marty Krofft's children's adventure series, Land of the Lost from 1974 to 1976,[9] filming this show and Days of Our Lives simultaneously. (The gold chain he wore on the show was a gift from his then-lover.) As a publicity stunt, Eure agreed to be billed simply as "Wesley" on Land of the Lost, although he later regretted the decision. While working on Land of the Lost, Eure met actress Deidre Hall, who was working on the Krofft children's superhero show Electra Woman and Dyna Girl. Eure learned she was auditioning for Days, and worked with her and coached her on her successful audition for the soap. While on Days, Eure supported his mother as she attended law school. After her graduation, he named her his manager and personal attorney.

Eure's stardom in the 1970s led to a number of appearances on game shows. He was repeatedly asked to appear on both Password and Match Game. He appeared on Password so often that he became a semi-regular on the show. He earned $2,000 to do a week's worth of shows (five shows), which took a single day to shoot. During his time on Password, he became friends with host Allen Ludden and his wife, Betty White. His work on Match Game led to friendships with Charles Nelson Reilly, Brett Somers, and Fannie Flagg.

Eure was fired from Days of Our Lives in 1981. According to Eure, he was given many reasons for the cancellation of his contract after nine years on the show. Eure did not act in film or television for six years after leaving Days of Our Lives, and attributes this difficulty to Hollywood gossip about his sexual orientation. He continued to sing, however, and had a Las Vegas act at Harrah's casino. During this time, some of his recording was produced by singer Bobby Sherman, but a full album was never completed.

In 1987, Eure became host of the Nickelodeon children's game show Finders Keepers, and continued in this role through 1988. When the show was sold to Fox for its 1989 (and final) season, Fox declined to hire Eure as host.

Eure co-produced, wrote and acted in Fox Television's hidden-camera shows Totally Hidden Video (which aired from 1989 to 1992). He also co-created Dragon Tales, PBS Kids's Emmy-nominated animated series for preschoolers which began airing in 1999, and directed Spy TV for NBC in 2001.

Eure also hosted an educational DVD called Power Over Poison to teach kids how to avoid poisons, produced by WQED, the PBS station in Pittsburgh. Channel 9 TV in Australia hired Wesley to be the permanent host of their Tonight Show, but lost a ten-month immigration battle with Actor's Equity in Australia.

Eure appeared in 1978 as a murderer in The Toolbox Murders and as an evil man who is eaten by snakes in Jennifer. While filming Jennifer, Eure claims he had a difficult time working with the various snakes on the set, including the large boa constrictor that features in the climax. He later appeared in Hanna-Barbera's 1979 comedy C.H.O.M.P.S, which also starred Valerie Bertinelli, Red Buttons, Jim Backus, Hermione Baddeley, and Conrad Bain.

Eure claims that he and Land of the Lost co-star Kathy Coleman filmed cameo appearances for the 2009 film Land of the Lost starring Will Ferrell, but were edited out of the final cut.

Eure lived briefly in Bali after leaving Totally Hidden Video. In 1992, Eure published his first children's novel The Red Wings of Christmas. It has been called "the new American classic" by CNN,[citation needed] and was optioned by Disney for a full-length animated feature. The book was illustrated by Ron Palillo who played Arnold Horshack on the 1970s TV series Welcome Back, Kotter.

Eure's fifth book, A Fish Out of Water, is his first pre-schooler book. The story of a bird and a fish that fall in love and make it work, it is used by schools to teach racial tolerance. The graduate art students at Meredith College in Raleigh, North Carolina illustrate it. He also wrote The Whale That Ate the Storm.
Willie Ito
Click to read the full biography.
Born in 1934 and raised in San Francisco, animator and cartoonist Willie Ito started his career at Walt Disney Productions on the feature "Lady and the Tramp".

Ito worked on the iconic spaghetti kissing seen as an indoctrination into the business, before joining Warner Bros.. While at Warner Bros. he worked with the legendary animator Chuck Jones on such classics as "One Froggy Evening" and "What's Opera, Doc?". Ito also worked with Friz Freleng, where he recieved his first screen credits for doing layouts on "Prince Violent" (later retitled "Prince Varmit"), featuring Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam.

After Warner Bros., Ito joined Hanna-Barbera Productions during the development of the "The Jetsons" and he remained there for 14 years, where he worked on the "Flintstones" and the "Yogi Bear Show", among other iconic cartoon series.

Ito eventually returned to Disney to develop collectibles and mentor younger artists worldwide before retiring after a 45 year career. Ito continues to write, illustrate, and publish children's books.

Brian Gari
Click to read the full biography.
BRIAN GARI is celebrating 50 years of songwriting & has written almost 900 songs. He had his first song published at 15 and recorded at 17. He signed with Vanguard Records in 1975 recording for them through 1976.

For the next few years he performed his songs in New York comedy and cabaret clubs such as the Catch a Rising Star, the Improv and the Copa. All along he was writing what was to become his first Broadway musical, LATE NITE COMIC. The album made Top 10 for film and show albums at Tower Records. His songs have been performed and/or recorded by such artists as Margaret Whiting, the Tokens, Kaye Ballard, Lesley Gore & Andrea Marcovicci. Brian conceived A HARD TIME TO BE SINGLE, a musical revue and had successful runs in New York City with a CD released as well. Brian has produced over a dozen CDs & DVDs on his grandfather, Eddie Cantor, as well as writing a new musical about him which is previewed in Brian's CD THE UNPRODUCED EDDIE CANTOR MUSICAL. His next CD, BRIAN SINGS WILSON was a salute to Beach Boys composer Brian Wilson. In addition, Brian renewed his friendship with the great NEIL SEDAKA and wrote the book for his box set.

Brian's first published book, WE BOMBED IN NEW LONDON The Inside Story of the Broadway musical Late Nite Comic, was published in 2007. To coincide with this publication, a 20th anniversary all star edition of LATE NITE COMIC was released featuring 17 of the biggest names of Broadway

With the success of his first book, Brian had his second book published, A FUNNY THING HAPPENED ON THE WAY TO MY STRESS TEST, after having gone through open heart surgery.

Later in the year, Brian was reminiscing about all the famous people he had encounters with during his lifetime & decided to write a book about those experiences. CLOSE ENCOUNTERS OF THE CELEBRITY KIND has over 30 stories that include people like Brian Wilson, Neil Sedaka, Little Richard, Dick Clark, The Beatles (including a special John Lennon story), Johnny Mathis, Robin Williams, Soupy Sales and of course, Eddie Cantor!

The loss of Don Ciccone and Alan Colmes in 2016 & 2017 inspired Brian to release an album that Don wanted to have out--the demos from the 70s that included a rare interview with Alan Colmes. Brian decided to orchestrate the songs resulting in the CD DON CICCONE SINGS BRIAN GARI.

Brian is currently working on an album that will feature all new songs he has written over the past 8 years

Sally Kellerman

Canceled!
Click to read the full biography.
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.
Timothy Carhart

Canceled!
Click to read the full biography.
has worked on stage, film, and TV for the past 30 years. Born in Washington D.C. Timothy had a globetrotting childhood in Turkey and France before returning to the U.S. and studying theater.

He had success on and off-Broadway and then moved on to small roles in such major films as "Ghostbusters", "Witness" and "Working Girl".

Timothy played 'Harlen' who attempted to rape Geena Davis's character in "Thelma & Louise", and also had roles in the "The Hunt for Red October", "Red Rock West" and "Air Force One."

Tim has had many guest spots on television shows including a memorable guest turn as a police officer whose testimony against a murderer may reveal the sexuality he has tried to keep secret on "The Practice", and as a 'fat-sucking vampire' on "The X-Files."

He also has made guest appearances on a number of science fiction shows including in 1991 where he appeared in "Quantum Leap", the time travel series starring Scott Bakula and Dean Stockwell. Later that year he appeared as 'Lieutenant Commander Christopher Hobson' in the fifth-season premiere of "Star Trek: The Next Generation" episode:"Redemption (Part 2)".

He played 'Eddie Willows' in "CSI: Crime Scene Investigation", the ex-husband of star Marg Helgenberger. He is, (...as of 2018) a recurring character on The Paramount Network series, "Yellowstone", playing the 'Attorney General Stewart' and starring Kevin Costner.