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Adele Yoshioka
1st ever appearance!
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Adele Yoshioka is a former actress and current Executive Vice President of international distribution at Millennium Media who appeared as a 'Kohm servant' in the "Star Trek" second season episode "The Omega Glory" in 1968. She received no credit for this appearance.

Born in San Diego, California, Yoshioka has started her career as an actress in the late 1960s. Following her appearance on Star Trek, she also worked on episodes of Mannix (1970, with John Wheeler), Laugh-In (1972, with Frank Welker), Anna and the King (1972, with Samantha Eggar, Keye Luke, and Brian Tochi), Banacek (1972, with Ned Romero, Kermit Murdock, Louise Sorel, Peter Brocco, and Bob Harks), The Magician (1974, with France Nuyen and Bob Harks and directed by Alexander Singer), Kung Fu (1975, with Keye Luke and Clyde Kusatsu), The Paper Chase (1978, with Earl Boen and Charles Hallahan), and Night Court (1984, with Karen Austin and John Larroquette). Her appearance from Kung Fu was later re-used in the film version, Kung Fu: The Movie in 1986. Adele had memorable appearances as Suzuki in the comedy Gaily, Gaily (1969, with Brian Keith, Harvey Jason, Peter Brocco, and Don Keefer), as Mai-Ling Chan in the television action comedy The Return of Charlie Chan (1973, with Louise Sorel), and as Sunny in the action sequel Magnum Force (1973, with Mitchell Ryan, David Soul, and Wayne Grace). Other film work includes the music comedy Sweet Charity (1969, with Ricardo Montalban, Ben Vereen, John Wheeler, Jimmy Fields, Lance LeGault, and Buddy Joe Hooker), the television drama They Only Come Out at Night (1975, with Tim O'Connor and Barbara Luna), the action comedy Swashbuckler (1976, with Genevieve Bujold, Sid Haig, Harry Basch, Henry Kingi, Sr., Anthony De Longis, and Bob Minor), the exercise video Maximum Potential (1987, with Mark DeAlessandro), the television thriller The Perfect Bride (1991, with Marilyn Rockafellow and directed by Terrence O'Hara), the thriller Distant Cousins (1993, with Mary Crosby, Brian Bonsall, and Cyndi Pass), the horror thriller The Nurse (1997, with Jay Underwood and Richard Penn), and the thriller A Table for One (1999, with Mark Rolston). Adele has been a founding member and co-chairperson of the Coalition of Asian Pacifics in Entertainment where she also served on the Board of Directors. Other boards she serves on include the Association of Asian Pacific American Artists and East West Players. Yoshioka has held several executive positions at Image Organization, Behaviour Worldwide, CineTel Films, and World International Network. More recently Adele has worked as executive vice president of international distribution for Nu Image/Millennium Films, a company which co-produced films such as Rambo (2008), Brooklyn's Finest (2009), The Expendables (2010), The Paperboy (2012), The Expendables 2 (2012), The Iceman (2012), Playing for Keeps (2012), Lovelace (2013), As I Lay Dying (2013), Homefront (2013, with Winona Ryder and Clancy Brown), The Expendables 3 (2014), Criminal (2016, with Alice Eve), the action films The Mechanic (2011) and its sequel Mechanic: Resurrection (2016), the action trilogy Olympus Has Fallen (2013), London Has Fallen (2016), and Angel Has Fallen (2019), and The Outpost (2020).

Amy Hunter
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Amy Hunter played rookie 'Jamie Strickland' on "Pacific Blue" for it's final two seasons on USA. Not only was she a regular on the popular television series she also appeared in blockbuster films such as "The Scorpion King" starring Dwayne "The Rock" Johnson and "The Kingdom", starring opposite Academy Award Winner, Jamie Foxx. She also has appeared in the popular films "Two Can Play That Game" starring Morris Chestnut and "This Christmas" starring Idris Elba and Chris Brown.

Amy also has a love of comedy and appeared in several sitcoms including "The Fresh Prince Of Bel Air", "The Cosby Show", "The Wayans Brothers" and "The Parkers" to name a few. Amy also has many years of experience in modeling in New York, Los Angeles and Europe. She has also appeared in a number of television commercials, including Miller, Chevrolet, Head and Shoulders and Reebok. Along with her over twenty year acting experience, Amy has taken her love of story telling to paper and behind the scenes. Over the last eight years she has written several shorts, feature spec scripts, and has produced independent projects in the LA area. She currently runs her own independent film distribution company called Black Waterhorse Productions.

Arnold Lessing
First time appearance!
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Arnold Lessing is an actor who played the redshirt 'Lieutenant Carlisle' in the Star Trek: TOS second season episode: "The Changeling". He is also a singer and songwriter. He filmed his scenes on Wednesday 12 July 1967 at Desilu Stage 9.

Robert was also seen in three episodes of the Western series "The Virginian", including one with Parley Baer and another with John Anderson. Additionally, he appeared in two episodes of "I Spy": one with Roy Jenson and Lawrence Montaigne in 1966, and another with Diana Muldaur and Kenneth Tobey. He and Dick Miller made uncredited appearances in the 1965 film "The Girls on the Beach'. That same year, Lessing had the romantic lead in the B-horror movie The Beach Girls and the Monster, co-starring Walker Edmiston. Lessing also wrote and performed a song for that film entitled "More Than Wanting You". (Edmiston co-wrote another song for the film.) Robert's last acting credit was in a 1971 episode of "The F.B.I.", in which fellow TOS guest actor Stephen Brooks starred from 1965 to 1967. He is also an accomplished flamenco guitarist and taught guitar at Santa Monica College since the early '70s. He recently retired from his position.

Barbara Bouchet
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Barbara Bouchet is an actress and entrepreneur who lives and works in Italy. She has acted in more than 80 films and television episodes and founded a production company that has produced fitness videos and books. She also owns and operates a fitness studio. She appeared in Casino Royale (1967) as Miss Moneypenny, in Don't Torture a Duckling (1972) as Patrizia, in Sweet Charity (1969) as Ursula, in The Red Queen Kills Seven Times (1972) as Kitty Wildenbrück, in Caliber 9 (1972) as Nelly Bordon, in The Scarlet and The Black (1983) as Minna Kappler, and in Martin Scorsese's Gangs of New York (2002) as Mrs. Schermerhorn.

Bouchet began her career modelling for magazine covers and appearing in television commercials, before eventually becoming an actress. Her first acting role was a minor part in What a Way to Go! (1964), which led to a series of other roles in the 1960s. She appeared in the films John Goldfarb, Please Come Home (1964), In Harm's Way (1964), and Agent for H.A.R.M. (1966). She appeared, semi-nude, in two editions of Playboy magazine: May 1965 (stills from In Harm's Way) and February 1967 ("The Girls of Casino Royale"). In Casino Royale (1967), Bouchet played the role of Miss Moneypenny. She guest-starred in the Star Trek episode "By Any Other Name" (1968), and appeared in the musical film Sweet Charity (1969) playing Ursula. Tired of being typecast and unable to get starring roles in Hollywood, Bouchet moved to Italy in 1970[citation needed] and began acting in Italian films, such as Black Belly of the Tarantula, Amuck!, The Man with Icy Eyes, The French Sex Murders, The Red Queen Kills Seven Times, Don't Torture a Duckling and Sex with a Smile. She starred with Gregory Peck in The Scarlet and The Black (1983), a successful TV movie. In 1985, she established a production company and started to produce a successful series of fitness books and videos. In addition, Bouchet opened a fitness studio in Rome.

Beverly Washburn
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is an American actress who appeared as a young girl in NBC's The Loretta Young Show and as an older teenager in Loretta Young's 1962-1963 CBS family drama, The New Loretta Young Show. In between, Washburn was cast as Lisbeth Searcy in the 1957 Walt Disney film Old Yeller, the story of a beloved dog, starring Fess Parker, Dorothy McGuire, Tommy Kirk, Kevin Corcoran, and Jeff York, in the role of Lisbeth's father, Bud Searcy.

Washburn appeared once on NBC's Star Trek in the role of Lieutenant Arlene Galway in the 1967 episode "The Deadly Years". She appeared on many of the anthology series then common on American television networks, including The Ford Television Theatre, Lux Video Theatre, Jane Wyman's Fireside Theatre, Chevron Hall of Stars, H. J. Heinz Company's Studio 57, Four Star Playhouse, Dick Powell's Zane Grey Theater, Schlitz Playhouse of Stars, The 20th Century Fox Hour, Alcoa Presents: One Step Beyond, Shirley Temple's Storybook, and General Electric Theater, hosted by Ronald W. Reagan. In 1951, Washburn appeared in the theatrical film Superman and the Mole Men, which was thereafter edited into two half-hour segments. These became the first two episodes of the television series The Adventures of Superman, starring George Reeves and Phyllis Coates. In 1951 she also appeared as an orphaned French girl in Frank Capra's film, "Here Comes the Groom", starring Bing Crosby, Franchot Tone, Alexis Smith,and Jane Wyman. In 1955, Washburn appeared as a daughter of Stephen Dunne and Barbara Billingsley in the nearly forgotten CBS sitcom Professional Father. Phyllis Coates appeared in that same series too as a nurse, Madge Allen. George Reeves also appeared with Washburn in one of her Ford Theatre episodes. Later, young Washburn appeared on Leave It to Beaver, a popular sitcom in which Billingsley played the mother, June Cleaver. Washburn's other roles included Jack Webb's Dragnet, The Lone Ranger, Fury, The Millionaire, The Law and Mr. Jones, and Target: The Corruptors!, a series about crusading journalists starring Stephen McNally and Robert Harland. She also portrayed the character Lolly Howard in the 1961 episode "Parasite Mansion" of Boris Karloff's NBC suspense series, Thriller. Washburn appeared on radio with popular comedian Jack Benny even before she guest starred on CBS's The Jack Benny Program on television. She appeared for a 26-week season as older daughter Vickie Massey in The New Loretta Young in which Young played the widowed mother of seven who earns her living as a magazine writer in Connecticut. Washburn's other co-stars included James Philbrook, Dirk Rambo, Dack Rambo, Carol Sydes, and Sandy Descher. She also appeared in episodes of the Warner Bros. ABC detective series, 77 Sunset Strip and Hawaiian Eye. She appeared twice on the CBS western series, The Texan starring Rory Calhoun, as Henrietta Tovers in "No Tears for the Dead" (1958) and as Greta Banden in "Badman" (1960). She appeared in the debut episode of NBC's Wagon Train but not in the lead role. Her episodes included the episodes "The Willy Moran Story" (1957), "The Tobias Jones Story" (1958), and as Milly Sharp "The Cassie Vance Story" (1963). In "Tobias Jones", her co-star was comedian Lou Costello, in his first dramatic role. Washburn's other roles included two appearances on Arrest and Trial and Gidget and single guest-starring roles on The Patty Duke Show and Mr. Novak (in the episode "Visions of Sugar Plums"). Into the 1970s, she appeared in three episodes of Karl Malden's The Streets of San Francisco crime drama: "Most Feared in the Jungle" (1973), "Letters from the Grave" (1975), and as Michelle Rhodes in "Let's Pretend We're Strangers" (1977). One of her later television appearances was in the 1984 episode "Remembrance of Things Past" of CBS's Scarecrow and Mrs. King. Her most recent role was that of the character Brenda in the 2007 film Hard Four, which also features Ed Asner, Paula Prentiss, Dabney Coleman, and Ed Begley, Jr.

Bo Svenson
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Bo Svenson is a Swedish–American actor, known for his roles in American genre films of the 1970s and 1980s.

In the late 1960s, Svenson had a recurring role in the hit TV series Here Come the Brides as Lumberjack Olaf "Big Swede" Gustavsen. Svenson appeared in the 1973 made-for-TV movie Frankenstein, in which he plays the Creature. One of Svenson's first big-screen movie roles was opposite Robert Redford in The Great Waldo Pepper, where Redford and Svenson play rival ex-WWI U.S. Army Air Service pilots who are now employed in the hard and dangerous but wildly adventurous lives of 1920's barnstorming pilots, touring the Midwest. In his next pursuit, Svenson took over the role of lawman Buford Pusser from Joe Don Baker in both sequels to the hit 1973 film Walking Tall, after Pusser himself, who had originally agreed to take over the role, died in an automobile crash. He reprised the role again for the short-lived 1981 television series of the same name. One of his most famous roles in films was as murder-witness-turned-vigilante Michael McBain in the 1976 cult classic Breaking Point. He played the Soviet agent Ivan in the Magnum, P.I. episode "Did You See the Sunrise?" (1982) and many years later had a cameo as an American colonel in Inglourious Basterds, as a tribute to his role in The Inglorious Bastards; he is the only actor to appear in both films

Budd Albright
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Budd Albright was born Forrest Edwards Albright in Elkhart, Indiana of Dutch-Irish and Italian parents. His father, Forrest (Buzz) Albright, was an athlete who played professional baseball for the St. Louis Cardinals organization and was inducted into the Elkhart County Sports Hall of Fame for his prowess in baseball, basketball and track. He went on to play basketball for the Pittsburgh Panthers. His mother (Margaret) Jeanne Rutter was a would be actress who met Budd's father after a local theater performance.

When Budd was born in 1936 the young family moved to Los Angeles. Budd had two younger brothers Brian and Tom (both deceased). Times were tough and they lived in a small apartment on Melrose Avenue that overlooked the back lot of Paramount Studios. Budd's parents worked hard and Budd spent a lot of time with his grandmother Viola, who had been General Douglas MacArthur's personal secretary and had graduated from the Chicago Art Institute. She exposed Budd to films, museums and upscale restaurants of the day. The War took the family back to Cleveland, Ohio where his father worked for Republic Aviation building the P-47 Thunderbolt fighter plane. At the end of the war the family moved back to Southern California and settled in Long Beach where Budd attended David Starr Jordan High School and hung out with the late Bob Denver. They both were kicked out of acting class for horsing around. In 1953 his family returned to Cleveland and Budd attended Willoughby Union High School[5] for two years. One night, after watching The Wild One with Marlon Brando in a Cleveland movie theater, Budd decided to get out of the cold and return to Southern California to give movies a try. In 1955 Budd returned to LA, parked cars in Beverly Hills, pumped gas in Pacific Palisades and joined Richard Boone's acting class on a tip from actor Billy Gray. His roommate at the time was another struggling actor Doug McClure. In 1958, Budd landed a recording contract with RCA Victor. He recorded the Rockabilly songs: "Adrienne" and "Got No Sunshine in My Soul". Budd, along with actor and recording artist Steve Rowland and sax player Chuck Rio formed the Hollywood band "The Exciters." They played all the hot spots around the Sunset Strip and LA club circuit. On at least one occasion, their band created near havoc while playing at the Encore Club when the police and fire department were called out to arrest couples twisting in the street. Budd Albright began his acting career in 1961, with a small part in the Warner's film Lad: A Dog. In 1962, Budd appeared in five episodes of the television series "The Lively Ones," a musical variety show hosted by Vic Damone. For the next few years, Budd played bit parts in various television series, including a bad guy in McCloud, a gang leader in The Outcasts, and an officer in The Reluctant Astronaut. He was even the Belair Cigarette Man on TV commercials and magazine ads for a few years. In 1964 Budd was contacted by friend James Drury, who is best known for his title role in The Virginian. Drury told Budd that Clu Gulager was producing Bye Bye Birdie for summer stock in North Carolina and Budd got the part of Conrad Birdie, one of the leads. In 1966, he appeared in two episodes during the first season of Star Trek as an actor and was killed off in both shows: as Security Guard Rayburn in What Are Little Girls Made Of?, which was directed by James Goldstone and written by Robert Bloch and Gene Roddenberry and as Barnhart the navigator in The Man Trap, which was directed by Marc Daniels and written by George Clayton Johnson and Gene Roddenberry. The early 1960s produced a flourish of war films that were perfect for young, up and coming stuntmen. Budd spent a year living with the late Peter Breck, who starred in The Big Valley and his wife Diane in the San Fernando Valley and would get together on weekends with friends Robert Fuller, James Stacy, Chuck Courtney, actor/stuntmen Jerry Summers and Ronnie Rondell riding dirt bikes and partying at Bob Fuller's house. It was Jerry Summers that convinced Budd to try his hand at stunt work. Budd stunt doubled Robert Vaughn, Robert Wagner, Warren Beatty and Chris George. He worked in What Did You Do in the War, Daddy?, Beau Geste, First to Fight, Tobruk, Ice Station Zebra and There Was a Crooked Man and was part of the original Rat Patrol Stunt Team. By the late sixties and early seventies Universal Studios was bursting at the seams with action TV shows and films. Sometimes Budd worked two or three shows at once with parts that included action sequences. Budd logged 31 high falls during that time. He often did double duty as actor/stuntman or actor/stunt coordinator. He worked as both an actor and the Action Coordinator on the movies Drive Hard Drive Fast (1973) and The Lonely Profession (1969) for writer/director Douglas Heyes. From 1968 to 1971, Budd worked as a stunt man in all 76 episodes (and as an actor in five episodes) of the groundbreaking TV series, The Name of the Game. It was a pioneering wheel series of 90 minute episodes rotating around three main characters played by Tony Franciosa, Gene Barry, and Robert Stack. Other actors who appeared on some episodes during the series included Peter Falk, Robert Culp, Robert Wagner, Darren McGavin, Susan Saint James, Mark Miller, Ben Murphy, William Shatner, Vera Miles, Jack Klugman and Cliff Potts. Budd has worked with Hall of Fame stuntmen Hal Needham, Ronnie Rondell, Glenn Wilder, Roger Creed and Bill Hickman who is remembered most for the landmark car chase alongside Steve McQueen in the 1968 film "Bullitt."

Charlie Brill
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Charlie Brill is an American actor and voice artist. Brill's first motion picture was The Beast of Budapest. He appeared in Blackbeard's Ghost and The Amazing Dobermans. He played Klingon spy Arne Darvin in the Star Trek episode "The Trouble with Tribbles" (1967) and reprised the role nearly 30 years later in the Star Trek: Deep Space Nine episode "Trials and Tribble-ations" (1996). He and his wife Mitzi McCall played Capt. Harry Lipschitz and Mrs. Lipschitz on the long-running series Silk Stalkings.

Brill and McCall performed sketch comedy on The Ed Sullivan Show on the same episode as the Beatles' first appearance on February 9, 1964. They were interviewed in 2005 for the "Big Break" episode of PRI radio program This American Life regarding their Beatles-Sullivan experience, including a dressing room encounter with John Lennon. In 1968–1969, Brill and McCall appeared on Rowan and Martin's Laugh-In, but only as the violently bickering couple in "The Fun Couple" sketches. Brill was a frequent panelist on the 1970s revival of Match Game, and, along with McCall the celebrity-couples game show Tattletales

Cynthia Pepper
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is a blonde American actress whose principal work was accomplished during the early 1960s.

In 1960, Pepper appeared three episodes of two ABC detective series, Bourbon Street Beat, with Andrew Duggan and Richard Long, and 77 Sunset Stripwith Efrem Zimbalist, Jr., Roger Smith, and Edd Byrnes. In 1960-1961, she was cast as next-door teenager Jean Pearson, the romantic interest of young Mike Douglas, played by Tim Considine, in Fred MacMurrays long-running My Three Sons. The next year, Pepper starred in her own 26-week series, Margie in the role of the Roaring Twenties teenager Margie Clayton. Pepper was actually twenty-one at the time Margie went on the air. Margie followed My Three Sons on the ABC Thursday night schedule. Her costars on Margie included Penny Parker as her friend Maybelle Jackson and Tommy Ivo as boyfriend Haywood Botts. Character actor Dave Willock played her father, Harvey Clayton. Wesley Marie Tackitt portrayed her mother, Nora Clayton. On February 2, 1962, just weeks before Margie ended its run, Pepper appeared as herself on the program Here's Hollywood with hostess Helen O'Connell. The program interviewed celebrities, often at their homes. After Margie, Pepper appeared in 1964 as Corporal Midge Riley with Elvis Presley in the film Kissin' Cousins. In 2002-2003, she appeared in television documentaries about Presleys life and recalled her own experiences with him. In 1964, Pepper returned to My Three Sons for a final guest appearance. The story line had her returning to fictitious Bryant Park and hoping to see Mike Douglas one more time only to learn he is engaged to Sally Ann Morrison. Thereafter, her roles were limited to guest appearances on such series as The Addams Family with John Astin, Julia with Diahann Carroll and Lloyd Nolan, The Flying Nun with Sally Field, and the short-lived The Jimmy Stewart Show in 1972.

Darlene Vogel
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Darlene Vogel's first feature film was the 1989 science fiction film, "Back to the Future Part II" as 'Spike' a part of the gang that chases 'Marty', and as the 'IFT intern' in the pre-show segment for the 1991 film ride, "Back to the Future: The Ride" for the Universal movie parks.

Darlene has appeared in numerous TV roles, with probably best known role being a part on the USA Network TV series, "Pacific Blue" as 'Officer Chris Kelly' from 1996 to 1999. She is also known for her role on the soap opera "One Life to Live" as 'Dr. Melanie Farrell McIver' from January 2000 to October 2001. Her other films include: "Ski School, Angel 4: Undercover", and Ring of Steel. She has made guest appearances on TV shows, including Full House, Farscape, Northern Exposure, Boy Meets World and CSI: Crime Scene Investigation. She continues to work and recently was in "Smuggling in Suburbia" for Lifetime Networks.

David Frankham
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David Frankham was born on February 16, 1926 in Kent, England. He is an actor, known for One Hundred and One Dalmatians (1961), Star Trek: The Original Series (1966) and Master of the World (1961).

In 1955, Frankham moved to Hollywood to pursue a career as an actor. He soon found work, appearing on five episodes of the live television programme Matinee Theatre. He worked steadily in television, as well as appearing in films such as Return of the Fly (1959), Ten Who Dared (1960), Master of the World (1961), Tales of Terror (1962), The Spiral Road (1962), King Rat (1965), and The Great Santini (1979). Frankham provided the voice of Sergeant Tibbs the cat in Walt Disney's One Hundred and One Dalmatians (1961). He appeared in guest roles on American television from the late 1950s to the 1980s. His career peaked in the 1960s with frequent roles on such shows as Thriller, GE True, Twelve O'Clock High, The F.B.I., Gomer Pyle, U.S.M.C., The Beverly Hillbillies, The Outer Limits, Star Trek (episode "Is There in Truth No Beauty?"), then in Cannon, The Waltons, and McCloud during the 1970s. In November 2012, Frankham's autobiography Which One Was David? was published by BearManor Media.

Gilles Marini
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a French-American actor, known for his roles in the film Sex and the City and in the American television shows Brothers & Sisters, Switched at Birth and Devious Maids. He was also the runner-up in season 8 of Dancing with the Stars, and was one of the returning celebrities in season 15, also a French Co-Host on Ultimate Beastmaster.

He played Dante in Sex and the City: The Movie, and has appeared on Brothers & Sisters, Ugly Betty, Dirty Sexy Money, Criminal Minds, Nip/Tuck, The Bold and the Beautiful, Passions, and 2 Broke Girls. His film credits include One and the Other (L'Une et L'Autre) and The Boys & Girls Guide to Getting Down. On February 8, 2009, it was announced that Marini would participate in the eighth season of Dancing with the Stars. His professional partner was Cheryl Burke. He also took part in the fifteenth season of Dancing with the Stars for another chance to win the mirrorball trophy. He danced with season fourteen winner, Peta Murgatroyd. They were the eighth couple eliminated from the competition, alongside Kirstie Alley and Maksim Chmerkovskiy. He was introduced as a recurring character on ABC's family drama Brothers & Sisters. He played Luc Laurent, the French love interest of Rachel Griffiths' character Sarah Walker in what was originally supposed to be a five-episode arc, but was promoted to a series regular.The series was cancelled in May 2011, after the fifth season ended. He also appears as Bay Kennish's biological father, Angelo Sorrento, in Switched at Birth. On September 18, 2012, it was announced that he would become a series regular for the second season.

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

Hamlin appeared in the 1976 television production of Taming of the Shrew and also had the title role in the 1979 television miniseries Studs Lonigan. He starred in Movie Movie with George C. Scott in 1978, for which he received his first Golden Globe Award nomination. His big-screen break was a starring role in the 1981 Greek mythology fantasy epic Clash of the Titans. Afterwards, his career faltered somewhat with such controversial films as Making Love in 1982 (the first gay themed love story to be produced by a major studio, Twentieth Century Fox) and Blue Skies Again (1983). He returned to television appearing in the miniseries Master of the Game (based on the novel by Sidney Sheldon) in 1984 and Space (based on the novel by James A. Michener) in 1985. Hamlin appeared on the NBC legal drama series L.A. Law, playing attorney Michael Kuzak. He remained on the series from 1986 to 1991, during which time he was voted People magazine's "Sexiest Man Alive" in 1987. Hamlin left the series at the end of the fifth season having been nominated twice for Best Actor in a television series by the Hollywood Foreign Press Association In early 1991, Hamlin appeared in the music video and sang in the choir on the song "Voices That Care", which was made in support of U.S. troops who were stationed in the Middle East and involved at that time in Operation Desert Storm. He then appeared in two 1992 episodes of Batman: The Animated Series, in each episode as a separate character. In the episode "Joker's Wild", Hamlin played the role of Cameron Kaiser, a ruthless businessman who sinks all his money into a casino, then counts on the Joker to destroy it in order to collect on the insurance policy from a reputable company, and in the other episode, "Moon of the Wolf", he provided the voice of Anthony Romulus, a greedy athlete who takes a potion to enhance his skills, only to realize too late that it has transformed him into a werewolf. In 1995, he participated in the documentary film, The Celluloid Closet where he discussed his role in the film Making Love. In 2001, he starred in the television comedy Bratty Babies, and in 2002 he reprised the role of Michael Kuzak in an L.A. Law reunion television movie. In 2004, Hamlin began a recurring role on the television series Veronica Mars.He played fading action hero Aaron Echolls, father to central show character Logan Echolls who had a turbulent relationship with him. Hamlin's character states that he (like the real-life Hamlin) was People magazine's 'Sexiest Man Alive' in 1987. Aaron's wife, Lynn, was played by Hamlin's real-life wife, Lisa Rinna. Hamlin appeared beginning in the sixth episode of the first season, "Return of the Kane", and made his last appearance in the second season finale, "Not Pictured". In 2006, Hamlin took part in the third season of Dancing with the Stars with Ashly DelGrosso, but was voted off the show in the third week. In 2009, Hamlin starred in the series Harper's Island as Uncle Marty. He was killed abruptly in the first episode by being cut in half while he dangled from a broken wooden bridge. In June 2010, Hamlin guest-starred in an episode of Army Wives and then became a recurring cast member. On December 4, 2008, TV Guide reported that Hamlin and Rinna signed a deal to create a reality television series called Harry Loves Lisa that is based around their family life. The series was developed by TV Land and premiered on October 6, 2010. In 2012, Hamlin began playing Lloyd Lishman, an older lover to Ian Gallagher (Cameron Monaghan) on the U.S version of Shameless (7 episodes circa the end of Season 3). Hamlin appeared in an adult diaper commercial with his wife during a primetime television program. Beginning on April 28, 2013, Hamlin appeared in several episodes of season six (1968) of Mad Men as ad executive Jim Cutler after the merger of Sterling Cooper Draper Pryce and Cutler Gleason and Chaough. Hamlin was nominated for a 2013Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Guest Actor in a Drama Series for his appearance in "A Tale of Two Cities." In 2016, Hamlin was cast in the EPIX comedy Graves] starring Nick Nolte, and in 2017, Hamlin was cast as Addison Hayes, a mysterious and powerful mastermind whose agenda will collide with Swagger in the new USA Network show Shooter

Jackie Joseph
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is an American character actress, voice artist, and writer. She is best known for her role as Jackie Parker on The Doris Day Show (1971-1973) and Audrey in The Little Shop of Horrors (1960), as well as a supporting role in Gremlins (1984).

Joseph began her career as a featured performer and singer in the Billy Barnes Review of 1958, with future husband and actor Ken Berry. She was married to Berry, with whom she adopted two children (John and Kate), from May 29, 1960, until June 1976. She has since remarried, to David Lawrence. Her son John died of brain cancer in 2016 at the age of 51. Joseph's roles on television programs included Miss Oglethorpe on Run, Buddy, Run,Jackie Parker on The Doris Day Show, Sandy on The All New Popeye Hour. She was also a regular on The Bob Newhart Show (1961) and The Magic Land of Allakazam. She is also known for portraying Audrey Fulquard in the original version of The Little Shop of Horrors (1960), as well as Charlene Hensley in Hogan's Heroes (1966), Sheila Futterman in Gremlins (1984) and Gremlins 2: The New Batch (1990), Mrs Kirkland in Police Academy 2: Their First Assignment (1985) and Police Academy 4: Citizens on Patrol (1987),[citation needed] and the voice of Melody in the animated series Josie and the Pussycats and Josie and the Pussycats in Outer Space. She played the love interest of Willie (played by Bob Denver) in the film Who's Minding the Mint? (1967). Her other film work includes roles in A Guide for the Married Man (1967), With Six You Get Eggroll (1968), The Split (1968), The Good Guys and the Bad Guys (1969), The Cheyenne Social Club (1970), Get Crazy (1983), and Small Soldiers (1998). Joseph's other television credits include The Andy Griffith Show (Season 4 Episode 17: "My Fair Ernest T. Bass" as Ramona Ankrum), The Dick Van Dyke Show (two appearances), That Girl, F Troop (Season 1 Episode 17: "Our Hero, What's His Name" as Corporal Randolph Agarn's girlfriend Betty Lou MacDonald), Hogan's Heroes (Season 1 Episode 28: "I Look Better in Basic Black" as Charlene Hemsley), McHale's Navy, Gomer Pyle, U.S.M.C. (four appearances), Petticoat Junction (1967 episode: 'A House Divided'), CHiPs (in a two-part episode), Full House and Designing Women (as Mary Jo's mother). She also appeared for a week on the game show Match Game '74. Although she appeared only once on the 1964 sitcom My Living Dol

Jeremy Miller
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an American actor and singer best known for his portrayal of Ben Seaver on Growing Pains and its two reunion movies. He also voiced Linus van Pelt in Happy New Year, Charlie Brown along with Chad Allen.

Miller was cast in a few commercials, then a 1984 guest role in Punky Brewster before landing the role of Ben Seaver, the youngest son on Growing Pains. Miller was supposed to be a part of the cast of the PBS show Ghostwriter. The creator wanted to make him a mentor to the younger Ghostwriter members, but the producers decided it wasn't a good idea for the show to have an older ghostwriter team member and Miller was not invited back after shooting the pilot. Since there was room for one more character in the show's budget he was replaced by Todd Alexander's character Rob. As an actor, probably his most recognizable trademark is the "Ben Seaver Scream", which can be heard and seen in any number of Growing Pains episodes and during the closing credits of the movie Dickie Roberts: Former Child Star.

Joanna Miles
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Joanna Miles is the actress who portrayed 'Perrin', wife of 'Sarek', in the "Star Trek: The Next Generation" episodes "Sarek" and "Unification I".

As a science fiction fan, Miles is familiar with "Star Trek" TOS and cites "Star Trek IV: The Voyage Home" as her favorite, "Particulary Star Trek IV: The Voyage Home. Leonard Nimoy has made a wonderful marriage between entertaining us and having us address issues that we need to face, and what better way to do it than through this medium?" Born in Nice, France, her first professional acting work was the play "Goodbye My Fancy" for which she received her Actor's Equity card. Miles had her motion picture debut with a minor part in the 1960 drama "Butterfield 8" on which she also worked as stand-in for Elizabeth Taylor and Susan Oliver. Following her film debut, Miles appeared in recurring roles in the television series "The Nurses" (1963), "The Edge of Night" (1964-1965), "A Flame in the Wind" (1964), "The Secret Storm" (1967-1968), and "All My Children" (1970-1971). She also worked on the television drama "The Glass Menagerie" (1973) which earned her two Emmy Awards as Best Supporting Actress in Drama and Best Supporting Actress of the Year, the television drama "Born Innocent" (1974), the science fiction horror film "Bug (1975), and the science fiction thriller "The Ultimate Warrior(1975, with Yul Brynner) before she worked with William Shatner in the "Barbary Coast" episode "Crazy Cats" (1975). Joanna had guest roles in episodes of "Petrocelli" (1976), "The Incredible Hulk" (1979,), "Trapper John, M.D." (1982), "Cagney & Lacey" (1986), "St. Elsewhere" (1987) and portrayed the recurring role of 'Martha Randolph' in 4 episodes of "Dallas" (1984). Further film work includes the television drama "Delta County, U.S.A." (1977), the television science fiction film "A Fire in the Sky" (1978), the horror film The Orphan (1979), "Cross Creek" (1983), "Blackout" (1988), and an acclaimed performance as 'Queen Gertrude', mother of 'Hamlet', in the drama "Rosencrantz & Guildenstern Are Dead" (1990). In the 1990s, Miles appeared in several television movies and had supporting roles in the thriller Above Suspicion (1995) and the science fiction thriller Judge Dredd (1995). She guest starred in episodes of "Chicago Hope" (1998 and 2000). Joanna worked on "ER" (2000), Whoopi Goldberg's "Strong Medicine" (2001), and Judging Amy (2002). As a lifetime member of the Actors Studio and the Motion Picture Academy, Miles continues to work on stage in plays such as "Women in Shorts" (2011) and "There Is No They" (2012). Joanna continues to work in film, television and stage.

Kristy McNichol
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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 known 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 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.

Lisa Lucas
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A child actress best known for her role as "Addie Mills" in the Emmy-winning Christmas television special, The House Without a Christmas Tree. It first aired on CBS-TV in December 1972, spawned three holiday-based sequels from 1973–1976 with the same cast, The Thanksgiving Treasure (also listed elsewhere as The Holiday Treasure) (1973), The Easter Promise (1975) and Addie and The King of Hearts (1976).

USA Today called A House Without a Christmas Tree "beautifully acted" and the Spartanburg Herald-Journal called it a "Christmas treasure" and said it was full of heartwarming moments, especially when Addie gives away the Christmas tree she wins, or finds the star belonging to her mother. Lucas also played Shirley MacLaine's daughter in the 1977 film The Turning Point, and Jill Clayburgh's daughter in 1978 film An Unmarried Woman. In its review of An Unmarried Woman, The Washington Post said the part of the daughter was "smartly embodied by sharp-featured young actress Lisa Lucas" and Lucas was nominated for the New York Film Critics Circle Award for Best Supporting Actress. Lucas had parts in the 1976 PBS series "The Adams Chronicles" and the 1980 television film A Perfect Match

Marlys Burdette
First time appearance!
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Marlys Burdette is an actress who played three uncredited roles in the second season of "Star Trek" TOS episodes as a 'serving girl' in "Wolf in the Fold" an 'Annabelle series' android in "I, Mudd", and 'Krako's gun moll' in "A Piece of the Action".

Marlys filmed her scenes for "Wolf in the Fold" on Monday 3 July1967 at Desilu Stage 10, her scene for "I, Mudd" on Wednesday 16 August 1967 at Stage 10, and her scenes for "A Piece of the Action" on Wednesday 8 November 1967 at Stage 11. Born in Brillian, North Dakota, USA and later attending high school in Walla Walla, Washington. Marlys began achieving notice as a model around 1962 when she competed in several modeling contests, including one for Miss Photogenic, and was the first runner-up of the Long Beach Miss Bikini contest. In 1963, she was the third runner-up of the first Miss California Bikini contest held in Los Angeles. Burdette's acting career ranged from TV commercials, to television, and included several movies, namely several Elvis Presley films. Her television appearances included "Dean Martin Special," "Ironside", and "The Mod Squad", later appearing in two segments of "The Name of the Game." She also appeared in ads for Schlitz, American Airlines, and Ford Motors. Between acting appearances, Burdette attended UCLA and worked as a real estate broker in the North Hollywood area. Marlys also appeared in the films "The April Fools" (1969, with Sally Kellerman and Felix Silla), "The Phynx" (1970, with Michael Ansara, Lou Antonio, Al Cavens, Larry Hankin, and Monty O'Grady, as well as stunts by Phil Adams, Bill Catching, Chuck O'Brien, and Jerry Summers)[3], and "The Grasshopper" (1970; with Stanley Adams).

Melody Anderson
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Melody Anderson is a retired actress whose most high-profile role was playing Dale Arden in the 1980 adaptation of Flash Gordon. She later starred in the 1986 film Firewalker, with Chuck Norris. While singing, she also trained as an actress, leading to roles in films and television during the late 1970s and 1980s.

Returning to North America, Anderson's first national exposure was as a guest star in the 1977 series Logan's Run and as a "Sweathog" in a 1977 episode of Welcome Back, Kotter. She made numerous guest appearances on television, including Archie Bunker's Place, Battlestar Galactica, Dallas, T. J. Hooker, CHiPs, the pilot episode of The A-Team and The Fall Guy. She had recurring roles on St. Elsewhere and Jake and the Fatman. She was the female lead of the NBC 1983 series Manimal She was a guest star in the Murder, She Wrote episode "Prediction: Murder" in 1989. Anderson played the female lead Dale Arden in Flash Gordon (1980) and Janet Gillis in Dead and Buried (1981).In 1983, she played the title role in a made-for-television film called Policewoman Centerfold, in which her character, a divorced police officer, is fired after posing nude for a men's magazine (based loosely on the true story of Springfield, Ohio patrolwoman Barbara Schantz, who was subsequently fired from her job after posing nude in Playboy magazine in the early 1980s). In 1986 she appeared with Nicolas Cage in The Boy in Blue and with Chuck Norris in Firewalker. She starred in the made-for-television movie Beverly Hills Madam (1986), which starred Faye Dunaway.From 1992–93, Anderson portrayed Natalie Marlowe, and briefly her twin sister Janet Dillon, on the soap opera All My Children. She starred as Edie Adams in the television film Ernie Kovacs: Between the Laughter,opposite Jeff Goldblum as Ernie Kovacs and played the coveted role of Marilyn Monroe in the television movie Marilyn & Bobby: Her Final Affair (1993). Her last television appearance was in 1995 as a guest star in the short-lived CBS revival of Burke's Law

Michael Forest
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Mike Forest has been working in the entertainment business – film, television, radio, theatre – since he was in his teens! He has appeared in hundreds of television episodes, dozens of feature films, appeared on Broadway, in regional theatre and in local Los Angeles theatre – and voiced many hundreds of characters for animation (anime) and replaced voices (dubbing) in features and for television both here and in Europe. In addition to his enormous list of credits in the United States, he also built up a huge resume of work in Europe, having spent 10 years living in Rome. Michael filmed not only in Italy, but also in Spain, Yugoslavia, North Africa, on the CBC in Canada, and other areas.

One of Michael Forest’s signature performances was the God Apollo in the Original Star Trek Series episode “Who Mourns For Adonais.” It plays on the Sci Fi Channel constantly and is one of the series’ most respected episodes. His motorcycle riding alien in “Black Leather Jackets” on The Twilight Zone is another episode that hits the tv airwaves often. Now that so many of the early television programs are available on dvd, a number of the huge catalogue of Westerns he shot in the 50s and 60s are starting to run on television. GUNSMOKE, HERE COME THE BRIDES, BONANZA, BRANDED, DANIEL BOONE, LAREDO, RAWHIDE, THE VIRGINIAN, LARAMIE, WAGON TRAIN and of course the film, 100 RIFLES, which brought him to Europe in the first place. And there are so many more. Michael co-starred in a recurring role (with Roger Moore) on THE ALASKANS; he did the pilot for IT TAKES A THIEF, twice; GILLIGAN’S ISLAND, GET SMART, THE MAN FROM U.N.C.L.E. – too, too many to mention here. In addition to other Soap Opera’s in which he appeared, Mike ran three years as a regular on HOW THE WORLD TURNS. His anime characters are on-going and there are already at least four pages of titles on imdb now – one of his favorite characters was a running part on POWER RANGERS (Olympias). His most recent television appearances were on ALIAS and COLD CASE. He just completed work as the Guest Star on a new web series - STAR TREK CONTINUES reprising his iconic role of the God Apollo - as an older man. Mike recently completed filming on a short film When The Train Stops. Check him out on imdb – 12 pages of credits – and that isn’t all there is!!! Michael’s theatre credits span almost 60 years. He co-starred on Broadway in BREAKFAST WITH LES AND BES, he starred (understudied and went on for Frank Langella) in PICTURES AT AN EXECUTION at the Mark Taper Forum, played the leads in numerous Shakespearean plays at the Old Globe in San Diego, Milwaukee Rep, Seattle Rep and others. He has starred and co-starred in many Los Angeles, San Jose, and Seattle theatrical productions.

Michelle Weeks
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Michelle Weeks, At the age of four she began singing with the Institutional Children’s Choir and at age 13 she portrayed the role of young Mahalia Jackson in the Musical based on her life called Mahalia. Also at the age of 13 Michelle was crowned Ms New York for Hal Jackson’s Talented Teens and she won 2nd place at the international pageant.

Michelle has traveled through out the US, Europe, Asia and Australia. She has performed at Lincoln Center, Julliard and many other major music halls. Michelle has been in a number of stage productions including “The Me Nobody Knows”, “Godspell” and “The Tap Dance Kid” where she made her Broadway debut. Her role as the Queen of New York in the Las Vegas production of Madhattan afforded her the opportunity to perform for stars like Debbie Allen, Ben Vereen, David Cassidy and James Ingram just to name a few Michelle also starred in the cult film classic “Little Shop Of Horrors” where she played the role of Ronnette. She has also been heard on various commercials, soundtracks and as a background vocalist on numerous recordings.

Mitzi McCall
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Mitzi McCall is an American actress. In the early 1950s, then known as Mitzi Steiner, McCall had the Kiddie Castle program on KDKA-TV in Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania. She received national attention in 1952 via an Associated Press story about a five-year-old Pittsburgh girl with a cleft palate who spoke her first words while watching the actress in a pantomime on television. Afterward, doctors "didn't know what to say. They held a special meeting, examined Claire, and told the happy parents that she was cured.

In 1953, she was featured on Studio 10, a program on KGTV in San Diego, California. She performed in productions at The Pittsburgh Playhouse before heading to Hollywood. She appeared on Rowan & Martin's Laugh-In. and was also a series regular on such television series as Life Goes On and (with her husband) on Silk Stalkings. On animated series, she provided the voice of Auntie Marina in Snorks, the voice of Mother Goose in Mother Goose and Grimm, the voice of Sylvia Jenkins in Free for All,and a variety of voices on The Paw Paws. She played Miriam Lerner on Alright Already. Other credits include guest appearances on The Twilight Zone, Maude, Dharma & Greg, Chuck, as well as voice over work for many cartoons. In 1971, she was the voice of Penny on The Flintstones spin-off The Pebbles and Bamm-Bamm Show. She was a panelist on the game show Match Game during its 1970s revival, and appeared with Charlie Brill on Tattletales. McCall and Brill] McCall and Charlie Brill appeared on The Ed Sullivan Show on February 9, 1964, the episode that featured the U.S. television debut of The Beatles. Their act can be seen on the DVD of the Beatles' appearances on the Sullivan show. They were interviewed in 2005 for the "Big Break" episode of Public Radio International radio program This American Life, regarding their Beatles-Sullivan experience, including a dressing room encounter with John Lennon. In 1967, McCall and Brill had a comedy recording, From Our Point of View, released by ABC Records

Paula Trickey
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Paula Trickey is known for her role as 'Officer/Sgt. Cory McNamara' in the entire run of 101 episodes of the USA Network series "Pacific Blue" (1996–2000), and for her roles in a number of television films.

Paula was born in Amarillo Texas, the daughter of Virginia Demorest and Harold Trickey and was raised in Tulsa, Oklahoma, where she attended East Central High School. While in high school she appeared in local television commercials and began competing in pageants. Following high school Paula moved to Dallas where she studied acting and worked in commercials and local film productions such as "Dallas", and "Dallas the Early Years"Trickey has starred in many TV movies and has also appeared in television series. She has made guest appearances on many TV shows, including "Beverly Hills, 90210", "Baywatch" , "Renegade", "Sliders", "Walker, Texas Ranger, and One Tree Hill. She appeared on the third and fourth seasons of "The O.C.", playing the mother of Harbor School socialite 'Taylor Townsend'. She's acted the lead in several Lifetime, LMN and Hallmark movies and is moving into producing as well. She hosts and produces several celebrity golf charity events and music events for charity.

Rico E. Anderson
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Rico Elliott Anderson is an American film and television actor who has appeared in over 90 TV shows, films, and commercials

Following his graduation, Anderson moved to Los Angeles to pursue a full-time acting career. He acted in the award-winning documentary Mighty Times: The Children's March in 2005. In 2010 he performed in the play The Ballad of Emmett Till at the Fountain Theatre in Los Angeles. He also performed in the play Dessalines (The Heart) Blood and Liberation. In 2015 Anderson played the role of Boras in the film Star Trek: Renegades.He received a "best actor" award in 2016 at the Pasadena International Film Festival for his role in the film Dreams My Master In 2017 he hosted the Third Annual Short Film Awards ceremony in New York

Robert Wuhl
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Robert Wuhl ) is an American actor, comedian and writerHe is best known as the creator and star of the television comedy series Arliss (1996–2002)and for his portrayal of newspaper reporter Alexander Knox in Tim Burton's Batman (1989) and Larry in Bull Durham (1988)

Wuhl's first role in movies was a starring role in the 1980 comedy The Hollywood Knights along with other fledgling actors Tony Danza, Michelle Pfeiffer and Fran Drescher, followed by a small role in the film Flashdance (1983). Wuhl then had larger roles in movies including Good Morning, Vietnam (1987) with Robin Williams, Bull Durham (1988) with Kevin Costner, Tim Burton's 1989 Batman (as reporter Alexander Knox) with Michael Keaton, Blaze (1989) with Paul Newman,Missing Pieces (1991) with Eric Idle, Mistress (1992) with Robert De Niro, Blue Chips (1994) with Nick Nolte, and Cobb (1994) with Tommy Lee Jones. He wrote two of the six episodes for the TV series Police Squad! in 1982, and did an audio commentary for its release on DVD in 2006. Wuhl once appeared on The Dating Game and The $10,000 Pyramid. Wuhl appeared with Keith Carradine in the 1985 music video to Madonna's hit "Material Girl". In 1992, he appeared in The Bodyguard as host of the Oscars. In reality he won two Emmy Awards for co-writing the Academy Awards in 1990 and 1991 with Billy Crystal. From 1996 to 2002 he wrote and starred in the HBO series Arli$$ as the title character, an agent for high-profile athletes. From 2000 to 2001, he was a frequent panelist on the ESPN game show 2 Minute Drill, often quizzing the contestants on sports-related movies. Wuhl was a player in the Game Show Network's Poker Royale series, a competition between pros and comedians. In 2006, he starred on HBO in a one-man-show, Assume the Position with Mr. Wuhl,[2] where he taught a history class to show how history is created and propagated in a similar fashion to pop culture. A second chapter entitled Assume the Position 201 with Mr. Wuhl aired on HBO in July 2007. Wuhl is currently developing a stage adaptation of "Assume the Position" at Ars Nova in New York City. He also hosted a sports, sports business and entertainment daily talk radio show,for Westwood One (now Dial Global) from January through December 2011. Wuhl occasionally fills in for Boomer Esiason on the Boomer and Carton show. He played a judge on the TNT series Franklin & Bash. He played Herb Tucker in a revival of Neil Simon's 1979 play I Ought to Be in Pictures. In 2015, Wuhl portrayed himself on American Dad!, in the episode "Manhattan Magical Murder Mystery Tour". He then returned in 2017 to play himself again in the episode "The Talented Mr. Dingleberry". In 2019, he returned in the episode "One-Woman Swole" portraying himself as a judge in a bodybuilding contest.

Ron Masak
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Ron Masak is an American actor. He began as a stage performer, and much of his work was in theater until he transitioned to film and television, where he became a familiar character actor.

As with many performers, it was the Army that provided Ron with a platform from which to display his all-around talents for performing, writing and directing. In 1960-61, Ron toured the world doing vocal impressions in the all-Army show entitled "Rolling Along". In 1968, he appeared alongside Vince Lombardi in the short film, Second Effort.That same year, he also appeared in a supporting role in the submarine action film Ice Station Zebra. In addition to two guest appearances on the sitcom I Dream of Jeannie, he also had a role in the pilot film for "Jeannie" star Barbara Eden's subsequent series Harper Valley PTA and worked again with "Jeannie" co-star Larry Hagman in an episode of the crime series The Rockford Files. Masak's first screen role was as the Harmonica Man in "The Purple Testament", an episode of The Twilight Zone in 1960. Masak appeared as "Mike the boxer" on The Flying Nun, season 1, episode 26 ("Where There's a Will"), which first aired March 13, 1968. Masak appeared as "Officer #2" on Bewitched, Season 7, Episode 4 ("Samantha's Hot Bedwarmer"), first aired on October 15, 1970, and “Irving Bates Sr” Season 6, Episode 23 (“Just a Kid Again”). He had a guest appearance as Beauregard Jackson in the episode "Hurricane" on Land of the Lost. He appeared in the second season of Barney Miller episode of "The Horse Thief" as officer Shriker, and was a guest star in the "Welcome Home, Vince" episode of The Feather and Father Gang in 1977 and in the episode "The Two-Million-Dollar Stowaway" of The Eddie Capra Mysteries in 1978. In 1981, he guest starred on the Magnum, P.I. episode "Skin Deep". He also guest starred on an episode of Quincy, M.E. He is perhaps best known for a recurring role on Murder, She Wrote as the Cadillac convertible-driving Sheriff, Mort Metzger, although he did make appearances as two other characters in the series, in "Footnote to Murder" as Lt. Lyle Meyer and in "No Accounting for Murder" as Marty Giles. In the 1980s and early 1990s, he was dubbed "The King of Commercials" for his many commercials, including voice-over work, most notably for a Vlasic pickles ad. From 1982-83, he voiced "Meatballs" on the CBS cartoon series Meatballs & Spaghetti. He did the voice for Veteran Holt in the video-game Medal of Honor: European Assault. In 1990, Masak was a panelist on the revival of the television game show, To Tell the Truth, and appeared on several other game shows as a panelist (including Match Game, Password Plus and Super Password). He appeared as Eddie Fenelle, a taxi-driver, in the Columbo episode Ashes to Ashes (1998).

Sean Kenney
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is an American actor best known for his role in Star Trek as the physically disabled Christopher Pike in "The Menagerie" (the healthy Pike was played by Jeffrey Hunter), and as Lieutenant DePaul in "Arena" and "A Taste of Armageddon."

After his roles on Star Trek and a few other small parts, including his first bit part in The Impossible Years (1968), Kenney had leading roles in several films including How's Your Love Life? (1971) and the cult horror film The Corpse Grinders (1971), and Slumber Party '57 (1976), which is his final film to date.

Shanna Moakler
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Actress, Entrepreneur, and Philanthropist Shanna Moakler has made a name for herself over the years for her work in film, television, print, and more. Her stunning beauty combined with street smarts, determination, and raw talent have kept her a force to be reckoned with in the entertainment business.

Born in Providence, Rhode Island Shanna always had dreams of being in the entertainment industry. While growing up, television and film opportunities were rare in the Rhode Island area, so she got her foot in the door through modeling, and entering pageants. By fifteen years old she was making regular trips to Boston for modeling jobs, and at seventeen she represented Rhode Island in the Miss Teen USA pageant. She then went on to win the Miss Teen All American title. As soon as she graduated from high school, Shanna moved to Miami to pursue the entertainment industry full time. There, she quickly made a name for herself, landing national and international campaigns with big name brands such as TJ Maxx and Stoli Vodka, Calvin Klein and appeared in numerous fashion magazines, from Cosmopolitian, seventeen, Maxim and many more, at the age of 19 she went on to win the Miss New York USA title. Shanna had her sights set on moving to New York to pursue modeling on a bigger scale, and continue competing in pageants. Once she relocated to the Big Apple, she began walking in high profile fashion shows for top designers, including Calvin Klein. She went on to win the title of Miss New York USA, and soon after took home the prestigious title of Miss USA. She was the youngest woman to achieve this title, in a decade. Once Shanna had the crown, she moved once again to Los Angeles, to start a career in television in film. Beginning in 1998, Moakler was a regular on the television drama "Pacific Blue", the USA Network series featured a team of police officers who patrolled the beaches of Santa Monica, California on bicycles. Shanna played 'Officer Monica Harper', described as the trouble-maker rookie. Shanna has admitted that, even equipped with a $5,000 Trek bike, she was somewhat accident-prone on the set, saying that when the cast had to "ride really close together for the camera." She was also featured 2 times on the Maxim hot 100 list and was a Playboy Playmate of the Month in 2001. Shanna recently joined the cast of “Growing Up Supermodel” which follows the family dynamics and exciting and unpredictable careers of some of the top young models on the scene today.

Stepfanie Kramer
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is an American actress, writer, and singer/songwriter. She is probably best known for her role as the tough-minded detective, "Sgt. Dee Dee McCall," on the NBC TV series Hunter.

"Emmy " nominated actress, she won Best Female performance 3 separate times from "The First Americans in the Arts", and was honored in 2015 at the International Television Awards in Monaco, as "An Icon of Television." honored by the First Americans in the Arts organization in 1995, 2002, and 2003.She was also voted one of the most beautiful women in television in 1988, through a national TV Guide poll of viewers. Her face has graced the cover of both US and foreign magazines. Stepfanie's talent and energy helped make Hunter a true international hit. She has a fan base that spans the globe. Stepfanie has written and directed episodic television and is an accomplished artist. She is recognized and respected as a powerful and gifted singer and performer Kramer's professional acting career started in the late 1970s, while she was still in school. She guest starred in several television shows, such as Starsky and Hutch, Dynasty, Bosom Buddies, and Knots Landing. Kramer graduated from The American Academy of Dramatic Arts/West, where she has later taught as a guest instructor. In 1983, Kramer proved her comedy chops starring in the NBC sitcom We Got It Made in 1983. Her big break came in 1984, when she landed a starring role in Hunter, the latest creation of television mogul Stephen J. Cannell After a rough start, the show became an international hit, being broadcast for seven consecutive seasons. Kramer starred in six of them, a total of 130 episodes. In an interview with Jay Leno in 1989, Kramer admitted that she had not believed the show would be as long-lived as it was. Already in 1986, Kramer said that she was working on a rock album with composer Mike Post, who had composed music for Hunter. She also announced that an album might be published the following year. That never happened, however, but in 1990, Kramer announced her departure from Hunter. Although the press claimed it was to concentrate on her music career in a television news interview, Kramer commented her choice with the following: "I have been most fortunate in that I've acted, written, and directed while on Hunter. It is time for me to move on to the next phase of my life, both professionally and personally." Shortly after leaving Hunter, she entered into recording an album in England with producer Nils Lofgren. Although slated to be released in 1991, it was never released. In 1992 Kramer married and moved to Colorado. Two years later she gave birth to a daughter. She continued to write music and star in successful made-for-TV movies and indie films. She is a trained mezzo soprano, and during the hype of her TV career, she had showcased her musical abilities on several episodes of Hunter, as well as on Bob Hope television specials. Stepfanie's first album saw the light of the day on October 12, 1999. The debut album, One Dream, contains ten adult contemporary songs. Most are original songs which prove Kramer's talent as both a composer and lyricist. The Great American Song Book, her second album, came out early in the year 2008. On it, Kramer covers 14 classic songs recorded live in a one-woman show which she performs on the road in various national performance venues. In 2008, she represented the U.S. by performing at the International Music Festival in Queretero, Mexico. As a singer, she has performed around the globe. Kramer has continued to work as an actress. After her departure from Hunter, she has appeared in several TV shows and movies. Her most notable movie projects include: Twin Sisters (1992), Beyond Suspicion (1994), The Dogwalker (1999) and The Cutting Edge: Going for the Gold (2006). She also reprised her role as, "Dee Dee McCall," in the two Hunter television movies (2002 and 2003). Due to their strong ratings, NBC attempted to bring the television show back

Steve Hershon
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Steve Hershon is a former actor and hand double who appeared as an 'Enterprise officer' in several "Star Trek" TOS episodes: "Friday's Child" "Amok Time" "Wolf in the Fold" "The Deadly Years" "The Trouble with Tribbles" "Journey to Babel" "Obsession" "The Immunity Syndrome"

Footage of his "The Trouble with Tribbles" appearance was later used for the "Star Trek: Deep Space Nine" episode: "Trials and Tribble-ations" Steve had the choice to work as an editor, stuntman or extra in the film industry in 1966 and became an extra. He signed with Central Casting and one of his first work as a background performer was his part on Star Trek. Other projects he worked on include an early episode of the comedy series "Happy Days" (1973) as well as the recurring part of a bailiff in the comedy series "The Tony Randall Show" (1976-1978) on which he worked with recurring guest stars Diana Muldaur and Michael Durrell. Steve also became a regular stand-in on "The Tony Randall Show" as well as on the television series Mary Tyler Moore (1970-1977), Rhoda (1974-1978), Doc (1975-1976), and Phyllis (1975-1977). One day he received ten questions from Central Casting regarding a job as a hand double. He then was the insert shots and second unit hand double for Bill Bixby on the comic adaptation The Incredible Hulk (1978-1982), for David Hasselhoff on Knight Rider (1982-1986), and for Gerald McRaney on Simon & Simon (1981-1986, with Mary Carver). During his work on Simon & Simon, Hershon was interviewed by a reporter for a special at CBS News. He also worked as hand double on the television series Cannon (1971-1976), McMillan & Wife (1971-1977), starring John Schuck), Barnaby Jones (1973-1980, starring Lee Meriwether), Magnum, P.I. (1980-1986), and Airwolf (1984-1986). In addition, Hershon appeared as a policeman in Billy Wilder's 1981 comedy Buddy Buddy, which features Trek alumni Michael Ensign, Ed Begley, Jr., Biff Manard, and Troy Melton.

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

Tania was born in Iran to Russian parents. When she was 13 years old, her family came to America where Lemani began her career with a classical ballet dance troupe, but when she traveled to Las Vegas in search of more work, she was offered a job as a belly dancer, not a ballet dancer. She ultimately got her own show in Vegas, as well as offers to dance on television and film. She also began receiving more serious acting roles after a member of her show's audience offered her a role in the pilot for Alexander the Great, starring William Shatner in the title role (although the pilot failed to be picked up as a series). Regardless, Lemani retired from acting in 1969. One of her earliest film appearances came in the 1964 comedy A Global Affair, which also featured Nehemiah Persoff and fellow TOS guest actress Barbara Bouchet. She went on to appear in such films as Dead Heat on a Merry-Go-Round (in which she, Sabrina Scharf, Vic Tayback, and George D. Wallace appear unbilled, along with billed actors Michael Strong and Phillip Pine) and Gambit (with Roger C. Carmel, Arnold Moss, John Abbott and Vic Tayback) in 1966. She also had a supporting role in Joseph Sargent's 1968 drama To Hell with Heroes, along with William Marshall and Sid Haig, written by Harold Livingston. In total, she had roles in nearly twenty films.

Tichina Arnold
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an American actress, comedian, and singer. She began her career as a child actor, appearing in supporting roles in Little Shop of Horrors (1986) and How I Got into College (1989) before being cast as Pamela "Pam" James on the FOX sitcom Martin, which she played from 1992 until the show ended in 1997.

Arnold also played the family matriarch Rochelle on the UPN/CW sitcom Everybody Hates Chris from 2005 to 2009, and portrayed Judi Mann in the TV Land original sitcom Happily Divorced from 2011 to 2013. From 2014 to 2017, she played the lead role of Cassie Calloway on Survivor's Remorse. Since 2018, Arnold currently plays Tina Butler in the CBS sitcom series The Neighborhood. In 1986, Arnold appeared as Crystal, one of the three chorus girls who perform R&B numbers in Frank Oz's film musical Little Shop of Horrors (1986) along with future Martin co-star Tisha Campbell. Arnold was only sixteen at the time of filming, and her career continued steadily after that, with a role or two almost every year, including the films How I Got into College and the Paul Mazursky/Woody Allen collaboration Scenes from a Mall (1991). In February 1987 Arnold scored her first big break on television, with a permanent role on the soap opera Ryan's Hope. Her critically lauded role, as young heroine Zena Brown, landed her a Daytime Emmy Award nomination in 1988. She continued in the role until the series ended in January 1989. Later that year, Arnold was cast as Sharla Valentine, a high-school friend of Emily Ann Sago (played by Liz Vassey) on the ABC-TV daytime drama All My Children. She continued in the role until 1991. Arnold's best-known television role was Pamela James on Martin Lawrence's sitcom Martin (1992–1997). She also played the recurring role of Nicole Barnes on the sitcom One on One. In 2000, she was reunited with Martin Lawrence in Big Momma's House. In 2007, she again reunited with Lawrence (this time as his character's wife) in the big screen road comedy/buddy film Wild Hogs. In 2003, she appeared in Civil Brand. Arnold played the role of the matriarch, Rochelle, on the sitcom Everybody Hates Chris which premiered in September 2005 and ended in May 2009. In a departure from her known comedic roles, she played the title role in The Lena Baker Story (2008), which was about the first and only woman to be executed by the electric chair in Georgia. Arnold also played the voice of the friend in The Boondocks, episode "Attack of the Killer Kung-fu Wolf Bitch" which aired in 2007. In 2009, Arnold appeared onstage in The Wiz revival at the New York City Center in the part of Evillene, The Wicked Witch of the West. In 2010 she guest starred in the one-hour episode premiere of the Disney XD Original Series Pair of Kings as Aunt Nancy, and also reprise her role for one more episode. Arnold played the best friend of Fran Drescher in the TV Land sitcom Happily Divorced, which is based on Fran Drescher's real-life marriage and divorce to series co-creator Peter Marc Jacobson.

Tisha Campbell Martin
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an American actress, singer, and dancer. she made her screen debut appearing in the 1986 rock musical comedy film Little Shop of Horrors, and later starred on the short-lived NBC musical comedy drama Rags to Riches (1987–1988).

Campbell has appeared in films including School Daze (1988), Rooftops (1989), Another 48 Hrs. (1990), Boomerang (1992), and Sprung (1997). She received Independent Spirit Award for Best Supporting Female nomination for her performance in the 1990 comedy film House Party, and later starred in its two sequels; House Party 2 (1991), and House Party 3 (1994). On television, Campbell starred as Gina Waters-Payne in the Fox comedy series Martin from 1992 to 1997 and as Janet "Jay" Marie Johnson-Kyle in the ABC comedy series My Wife and Kids (2001–2005), for which she received NAACP Image Award for Outstanding Actress in a Comedy Series. She later had regular roles on Rita Rocks (Lifetime, 2008–2009), The Protector (Lifetime, 2011), and Dr. Ken (ABC, 2015–2017) Campbell's first television appearance was at the age of six, in an episode in 1974 of the PBS show The Big Blue Marble. As a child, she won many talent shows, going on to appear in such children's programs as Kids Are People Too, Unicorn Tales, and Captain Kangaroo. At age 18, she performed in the musical feature film, Little Shop of Horrors as Chiffon, one of The Supremes like girl group Greek Chorus, along with future Martin co star, Tichina Arnold. After graduating from the Arts High School in Newark, she moved to Hollywood, where she became a star on the short lived NBC musical comedy-drama series, Rags to Riches (1987–88). She later starred in the musical comedy drama film School Daze as Jane Toussaint, directed by Spike Lee. In 1989, Campbell costarred in the crime film Rooftops, and the following year starred alongside Eddie Murphy in the action comedy Another 48 Hrs.. She later appeared in an supporting role in the 1992 romantic comedy Boomerang starring Murphy. Her most notable film credit is 1990 comedy House Party for which she received Independent Spirit Award for Best Supporting Female nomination. She later co starred in its two sequels; House Party 2 (1991), and House Party 3 (1994). In 1997, she received her star billed role in the Trimark Pictures' comedy film Sprung. She later had the leading role in the independent drama film The Last Place on Earth (2002), and has appeared in sex comedy film Zack and Miri Make a Porno (2008) playing Craig Robinson's character wife. In 1992, Campbell was cast as Regina "Gina" Waters-Payne in the Fox comedy series Martin. She left the show in April 1997, after settling the lawsuit against Martin Lawrence of sexual harassment. The following year, she starred opposite Diahann Carroll in the Hallmark Hall of Fame film The Sweetest Gift (1998). Campbell returned to television in 2001, starring opposite Damon Wayans in the ABC comedy series My Wife and Kids. The series ran for five seasons, until 2005. In 2003, she won NAACP Image Award for Outstanding Actress in a Comedy Series for her role. After My Wife and Kids, Campbell had the recurring role on Everybody Hates Chris, and was regular in the Lifetime comedy series Rita Rocks (2008–09). In 2011, she starred opposite Ally Walker in the Lifetime police drama The Protector. The series was canceled after a single season. In September 2015, she was cast in the ABC sitcom Dr. Ken, starring Ken Jeong The series was cancelled after two seasons in 2017. In the beginning of 2018, she played mother in the Lifetime The Simone Biles Story: Courage to Soar . Later in 2018, Campbell went to star on the ABC drama pilot The Holmes Sisters about the lives of five African-American sisters, all officers in the NYPD. It was produced by Regina King and Robin Roberts. Music In 1992, Campbell released her debut album, Tisha, which was a moderate success, selling 40,000 copies. Two singles received minor airplay on the R&B stations: "Push", which was co written and produced by Campbell's' friend, Vanilla Ice, and "Love Me Down". Campbell contributed vocals for the soundtrack of the 1997 film, Sprung, in which she starred, singing a cover version of "Don't Ask My Neighbor" with her Martin costar Tichina Arnold. She appeared in several music videos in the 1990s and 2000s, including two for Will Smith ("Will 2K" and "Wild Wild West") and one for Toni Braxton ("You're Makin' Me High"). In 2012, Campbell starred in Mindless Behavior's music video for "Hello". On September 21, 2015, she released the single, "Steel Here". On February 24, 2016, Campbell released the single, "Lazy Bitch", as well as an accompanying video, where she featured her friend, Tasha Smith. On February 2, 2018, Campbell released the single, "I Don't Wanna Be Alone Tonight".

Tommy Kirk
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Kirk was discovered by talent agents at the age of thirteen. Hired by Walt Disney Productions, he was cast as a clean-cut teenager in The Hardy Boys serial feature which was aired in the The Mickey Mouse Club television series in 1956 and 1957

Kirk played Joe Hardy opposite Tim Considine as older brother Frank Hardy in two serials: The Mystery of the Applegate Treasure (September 21, 1956 - February 1, 1957), based on the book The Tower Treasure, and the original story The Mystery of Ghost Farm (September 13 - December 20, 1957). Kirk went on to starring roles in a succession of successful Disney feature films, in both dramatic and comedic settings. He played Travis Coates in Old Yeller (1957), an adventure story about a boy and his heroic dog. He then played a dog himself in The Shaggy Dog (1959), a comedy about a boy inventor, Wilby Daniels, who is repeatedly transformed into an Old English Sheep Dog under the influence of a magic ring. He had a more straightforward role as middle son Ernst Robinson in another adventure film, Swiss Family Robinson (1960). Kirk then played the "scrambled egghead" student inventor Merlin Jones in two comedies, The Misadventures of Merlin Jones (1964) and The Monkey's Uncle (1965). Other major Disney roles for Tommy Kirk included that of college student Biff Hawk in The Absent-Minded Professor (1961) and its sequel, Son of Flubber (1963), and as Grumio in the fairy tale fantasy Babes in Toyland. In several of these films, Kirk played the older brother of child actor Kevin Corcoran, better known as Moochie. Veteran actor Fred MacMurray starred in at least four of Tommy Kirk's films, The Shaggy Dog , The Absent-Minded Professor, Son of Flubber, and Bon Voyage!. Annette Funicello played Kirk's girlfriend in the two Merlin Jones films and the girl Wilby passes over in The Shaggy Dog. MacMurray once reportedly gave Kirk "the biggest dressing-down of my life" during the filming of Bon Voyage!, one that Kirk says he deserved.[3] But Kirk maintained good relationships with his fellow actors. "Tommy played my brother in a lot of films and put up with a lot of things that I did to him over the years," Corcoran says in a commentary on the DVD release of Old Yeller. "He must be a great person not to hate me." Tim Considine calls Kirk "a monster talent". He played in several of the 1960s beach party films and teen movie films, notably in American International Pictures' Pajama Party (taking Frankie Avalon's usual lead role opposite Annette Funicello while Avalon only appears in cameo role), The Ghost in the Invisible Bikini (with Deborah Walley), and later in the independent It's a Bikini World (paired again with Walley). He starred in Village of the Giants (1965) and appeared in a cameo in AIP's spy-spoof film, Dr. Goldfoot and the Bikini Machine. In 1966, Kirk starred in The Unkissed Bride (Mother Goose a Go-Go). He costarred with "Batgirl" Yvonne Craig in AIP's Mars Needs Women, released in 1968. He appeared with Lyle Waggoner in the beach movie/crime comedy Catalina Caper (1967), which along with Village of the Giants were eventually lampooned on Mystery Science Theater 3000. Disney legend Tommy Kirk was inducted as a Disney Legend on October 9, 2006, alongside his old co-stars Tim Considine and Kevin Corcoran. His other repeat co-stars, Annette Funicello and Fred MacMurray, had already been inducted (in 1992 and 1987, respectively). Also in 2006, the first of Kirk's Hardy Boys serials was issued on DVD in the fifth "wave" of the Walt Disney Treasures series.

Victor Brandt
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Victor Brandt is best known for his portrayal in over 100 TV and movie roles. He has appeared as an actor in several classic shows such as Star Trek: The Original Series, As Tongo Rad in "The Way to Eden" and Watson in "Elaan Of Troyius." Mission Impossible and T. J. Hooker.

He has provided voices for various shows such as Superman: The Animated Series, Master Pakku in Avatar: The Last Airbender, as Rupert Thorne in The Batman animated series, and as General Crozier in Metalocalypse.

Victoria George
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Victoria George played the character 'Ensign Jana Haines' in the "Star Trek" TOS second season episode "The Gamesters of Triskelion". She filmed her scenes on Tuesday 17 October 1967 at Desilu Stage 9.

Victoria credits include: "Twelve O'Clock High" (1966), "The Green Hornet" (1966), "Search" (1972) and the films; "El Dorado" (1966, starring John Wayne ), "The Last Rebel" (1971), "Mr. Billion" (1977).

Postponed Celebrities