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Bruce Davison
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is an American actor and director. Davison is well known for his starring role in the cult horror film Willard (1971), as well as his Academy Award-nominated and Golden Globe-winning performance in Longtime Companion (1989).

He featured prominently in the X-Men film franchise – through X-Men (2000) and X2 (2003) as antagonist Senator Robert Kelly.

More recently, Davison appeared in Fred Schepisi's Words and Pictures (2013), had a recurring role on ABC's The Fosters (2015–2016) and shares the screen with Miles Teller and Anna Kendrick in Get a Job (2016).
Lisa Boyle
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an actress & model well known for her appearances in Playboy magazine and its various Special Editions and various films & TV shows.

Lisa is currently a much in demand freelance photographer, shooting content for various publications.

Her film credits include: "Showgirls", "Face/Off", "Lost Highway", "I Like To Play Games", "The Night That Never Happened", "The Nutty Professor", "Bad Boys", "Earth Girls Are Easy".

Among Lisa's multiple television credits include: "Married With Children" (6 episodes), "Baywatch" (3 episodes), "Dream On","Red Shoe Diaries", "Black Scorpion" (3 episodes).
Monte Markham
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Of his television roles, Markham is perhaps most famous for playing the dual role of Luke and Ken Carpenter in the 1967–68 ABC sitcom, The Second Hundred Years.

Another of Markham's best known roles was as the racing-car-driver-turned-cyborg Barney Miller in the second-season episode of The Six Million Dollar Man entitled "The Seven Million Dollar Man," which first aired November 1, 1974. (Markham reprised the role—albeit with a character name change to Barney Hiller—in the third-season episode "The Bionic Criminal," which first aired just over a year later, on November 9, 1975.) He appeared as Blanche Devereaux (played by Rue McClanahan)'s gay brother "Clayton" on the NBC sitcom, The Golden Girls and portrayed the criminally insane character called Pike in the episode "Power Play" in the 1975 revival of The Invisible Man.
Stan Shaw
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Shaw appeared also in Rocky (1976) as Dipper, another boxer. In a deleted scene, Dipper, infuriated by the attention Rocky has received, challenges him before a television reporter. He also played a professional fighter in Tough Enough (1983), Harlem Nights (1989), and Snake Eyes (1998).

One of his most notable roles was his appearance as Alex Haley's maternal grandfather Will Palmer in the 1979 miniseries Roots: The Next Generations. Another notable role was Private Washington in The Boys in Company C (1978). Shaw also played in The Great Santini (1979) as Toomer Smalls with Robert Duvall and David Keith. After a part in the 1991 film Fried Green Tomatoes, he had a role in the 1995 comedy Houseguest, alongside Sinbad, and appeared as a pirate in Cutthroat Island (1995) with Geena Davis. He also appeared as George Tyrell in the 1996 disaster film Daylight and as Archie Mullen in the film Freedom Song (2000). His television credits include episodes of Starsky & Hutch, The Moneychangers, Matlock, The Young Riders, Hill Street Blues, Murder, She Wrote, The X-Files, and a 2009 episode of CSI. He had a regular role in the 1983 TV series The Mississippi. He also appeared as Isaac in the miniseries North and South.

Shaw is working on a film project, Gargoyle Bob, with Vincent Ho and Ted Boonthanakit. They plan to also create a graphic novel of the story.
William O'Connell
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Born 20 August 1933 now age 81, was the actor who played Thelev in TOS: "Journey to Babel". He has made no other appearances on Star Trek, but has acted in many other television projects as well as in several films, many of which feature other Star Trek alumni.

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

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

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

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

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

O'Connell's last known on-screen acting appearance was in the 1991 made-for-TV movie The Haunted. Also starring in this movie was George D. Wallace.
Angela Cartwright
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Angela was born in Altrincham, Cheshire, England and moved to Los Angeles, California with her family when she was three years old.

She quickly began working as a child fashion model and by the time she was four, she was well known among top photographers and appeared on numerous magazine covers and advertisements. At the age of three, she made her film debut in Somebody Up There Likes Me as Paul Newman's daughter. Another role followed in the movie, Something of Value with Rock Hudson. At the age of four Danny Thomas signed Angela to play his daughter, Linda Williams on the hit television series Make Room for Daddy, later called The Danny Thomas Show. The series ran for seven years, during which time Angela starred in the Disney movie Lad: A Dog.

Following the Danny Thomas series, Angela was cast as Brigitta von Trapp in the legendary film, The Sound of Music. In 1965, she was offered the role of Penny Robinson in Lost in Space, a television show that ran for three years. She has guest starred in numerous television shows, commercials and movies. She married in 1976, raised two children Becca and Jesse and is a Grandmother of two.

Continuing to pursue her passion for art and photography, Angela authored Mixed Emulsions - Altered Art for Photographic Imagery, which explores her hand-painted photography and her unique altered-art techniques. Two more art books followed, In This House and In This Garden.

Angela also conceived and collaborated on The Sound of Music Family Scrapbook with her Von Trapp siblings from the film.

Angela continues to write articles on photo-art and altered-art techniques and self publishes Pasticcio Quartz, a Quality ART Zine published yearly. She has also pioneered and produced a clothing and jewelry line, Angela Cartwright Studio, which incorporates her hand painted art.ography images on natural, easy to wear art and accessories. Her art and photography has been licensed for numerous products and is exhibited and collected around the world.

Styling the Stars: Lost Treasures from the Twentieth Century Fox Archive is Angela's award winning coffee table book released in 2014, which offers an exclusive glimpse inside Hollywood's Twentieth Century Fox Studio archives. In celebration of the 2015 Lost In Space 50th Anniversary, Angela and Bill Mumy have collaborated on Lost (and Found) In Space, a pictorial memoir which offers never before seen photographs and personal tales of their unique experiences while filming the show. The release coincided with the Lost In Space BluRay release in Fall of 2015. Coming soon: On Purpose, a fantasy-adventure novel written by Angela and her Lost In Space co-star, Bill Mumy.
Carel Struycken
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a Dutch film, television, and stage actor. He is best known for playing the Giant/Fireman in Twin Peaks (1990–1991, 2017), Mr. Homn in Star Trek: The Next Generation (1987–1992), and Lurch in the films The Addams Family(1991), Addams Family Values (1993), and Addams Family Reunion (1998).

Because he is 2.13 m (7 ft 0 in) tall, he often plays character and comedic roles in which height is a major part.

In 1978, Struycken was "discovered" as an actor at the corner of Hollywood and Vine in Los Angeles by a woman who had abandoned her car in the middle of the street, calling after him: "We need you for a movie!". The movie was Sgt. Pepper's Lonely Hearts Club Band.

Struycken played Terak in the 1985 TV movie Ewoks: The Battle for Endor, a spinoff to the Original Star Wars trilogy.

Struycken appeared as Fidel in the 1987 film The Witches of Eastwick. That same year, he appeared as Mr. Homn in "Haven", an episode of the television series Star Trek: The Next Generation, a role he would reprise in four more episodes until 1992.

In 1991, he starred as Lurch in the feature film The Addams Family. He reprised the role in the 1993 sequel, Addams Family Values.

He portrayed the mystical guide-character "The Giant" in David Lynch and Mark Frost's hit 1990–91 ABC television series Twin Peaks. He also appears in the 2017 Twin Peaks: The Return series. He appears as the “Moonlight Man” in the 2017 Netflix original movie "erald’s Game."
Connie Stevens
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is an American actress and singer, best known for her roles in the television series Hawaiian Eye and Maverick.

Coming from a musical family, she formed a singing group called The Foremost, in which the other three vocalists all males went on to fame as The Lettermen.

Stevens started working as a movie extra. After she'd appeared in four B movies, Jerry Lewis saw her in Dragstrip Riot and cast her in Rock-A-Bye Baby. Soon after that, she signed a contract with Warner Brothers.

She played 'Cricket Blake' in the popular television detective series Hawaiian Eye from 1959 to 1962, a role that made her famous. Her principal costar was Robert Conrad. In a televised interview on August 26, 2003, on CNN's Larry King Live, Stevens recounted that while on the set of Hawaiian Eye she was told she had a telephone call from Elvis Presley. She didn't believe it, but in fact it was Elvis, who invited her to a party and said that he would come to her house and pick her up personally. They dated for a time and she says they remained friends until Presley's death.

Her first album was titled Concetta (1958). She had minor single hits with the standards "Blame It On My Youth" (music by Oscar Levant and lyrics by Edward Heyman), "Looking For A Boy" (music by George Gershwin and lyrics by Ira Gershwin), and "Spring Is Here" (music by Richard Rodgers and lyrics by Lorenz Hart). She appeared opposite James Garner in a comedy episode of the TV Western series Maverick entitled "Two Tickets to Ten Strike," and after making several appearances on the Warner Bros. hit TV series 77 Sunset Strip, she recorded the hit novelty song "Kookie, Kookie, Lend Me Your Comb" (1959), a duet with one of the stars of the program, Edward Byrnes, that reached #4 on the Billboard Hot 100. She and Byrnes also appeared together on ABC's The Pat Boone Chevy Showroom. Stevens also had hit singles as a solo artist with "Sixteen Reasons" (1960), her biggest hit, reaching #3 on the Billboard Hot 100, and a minor #71 hit "Too Young to Go Steady" (1960) (music by Jimmy McHugh and lyrics by Harold Adamson). Other single releases were "Why'd You Wanna Make Me Cry?", "Mr. Songwriter", and "Now That You've Gone".

She later starred as Wendy Conway in the television sitcom Wendy and Me (1964 - 1965) with George Burns, who also produced the show and played an older man who watched Wendy's exploits upstairs on the TV in his apartment, periodically commenting to the viewers about what he saw. Her other Wendy and Me costars were Ron Harper, James T. Callahan and character actor J. Pat O'Malley.

She also worked in summer stock, and she starred in the Broadway production of Neil Simon's Star Spangled Girl with Anthony Perkins.

In the 1970s, Stevens started singing the Ace Is The Place theme song on Ace Hardware TV commercials in Southern California and she was a guest on the Dean Martin Celebrity Roast a few times. In the spring of 1977, she appeared in one of the two pilots for The Muppet Show. (The other pilot guest, Juliet Prowse, also dated Elvis.) In 1986, she had a regular role on the 1986 TV series Rowdies and appeared numerous times on the Bob Hope USO specials, including his Christmas Show from the Persian Gulf (1988).

While considered an attractive personality from the start, it wasn't until the early 1980s when Stevens became recognized as a sex symbol. The unusual aspect of this was that she was in her early 40s and her male fans were almost exclusively teenage boys. This was largely due to her appearance as a sexy high school teacher in Grease 2 and a sequence in the 1981 television movie Side Show in which the mature actress seduces a teenager onscreen.
C.J. Graham
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A 6'3" former nightclub General Manager in the Los Angeles, CA market, C.J. Graham was spotted as a potential Jason Voorhees for Friday the 13th Part VI: Jason Lives...

when he was playing Jason in a night club act, impressing the casting people from Reel Effects who were in search of a new Jason since the stuntman wasn't coming across as imposing or powerful as they had hoped for. C.J. Graham even performed "all" of the character's stunts, underwater and being set on fire to name a few. He reprised this role for Alice Cooper's video for "He's Back (The Man Behind the Mask)"
Gregory Harrison
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is an American actor. He is probably best known for his role as Chandler in the 1987 cult favorite North Shore and as Pernell Roberts's young surgeon, Dr. George Alonzo 'Gonzo' Gates, on the CBS series Trapper John, M.D. (a role he played from 1979 to 1985).

He was also the title character on the 1977-78 science fiction series Logan's Run, after which he played the role of Levi Zendt on the 1978 NBC miniseries Centennial and had a situation comedy on CBS called Family Man, in which he played a single-father fireman who was rearing three children. He also played a widowed sheriff rearing three children in his mother's motel called Safe Harbor (1999).

Harrison's later role as stripper John Phillips in the 1981 TV movie For Ladies Only made him a favorite with women and gay men in the 1980s. He spoofed that role in the 1986 miniseries Fresno where his character appeared shirtless at every opportunity. Harrison was a regular in the final season (1989 - 90) of Falcon Crest. In 1996, he starred opposite Eric Roberts in It's My Party, a film based on the true events of a man diagnosed with AIDS who planned a two-day party to say goodbye to his friends and family and then took his own life with pills.

He also starred in the WB Network's Safe Harbor and One Tree Hill and has made guest appearances on numerous other shows such as Touched by an Angel, Judging Amy, Reunion, Joey, Law & Order: Special Victims Unit , Drop Dead Diva,and Hot In Cleveland.

For the last few years he has played the lead in a touring version of the musical Chicago and was the male lead in each film of the Au Pair trilogy. He also appeared as Benjamin Stone in the Broadway revival of Stephen Sondheim's Follies and created a role in the original Broadway production of Kander & Ebb's Steel Pier.
Heather Menzies
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a Canadian-born actress who moved to California via Florida at the age of 11. She enrolled at the Falcon Studio's University of the Arts, in Hollywood. Her first professional role at the age of 13 was on My Three Sons.

Directly after that, Urich auditioned for and won the role of Louisa Von Trapp in The Sound of Music.

Urich again worked with Julie Andrews in the film Hawaii and, at 16, traveled across the country to star in the Broadway play We Have Always Lived In The Castle with Shirley Knight. The production opened at the National Theatre in Washington, D.C., and showed for a lengthy run at the Ethel Barrymore Theater in New York City.

Heather guest starred in several television series throughout the 1970s and '80s and did several television pilots and movies for television, including Tail Gunner Joe with Peter Boyle and The James Dean Story with Michael Brandon and Amy Irving. She starred in the popular cult favorite with Strother Martin and Dirk Benedict, in the series Logan's Run with Gregory Harrison, and in the film Piranha with Bradford Dillman.

Heather met her husband, Robert Urich, while acting with him in a Libby's Corned Beef Hash commercial. Heather guest starred with Urich in S.W.A.T., Vega$ and Spenser For Hire, as well as many other television shows and a theatrical film, Endangered Species. The couple also co-starred in theatrical productions, including The Hasty Heart, a production at the Burt Reynold's Playhouse, in Jupiter, Florida. The play achieved substantial acclaim, including a run at the John F. Kennedy Center for the Performing Arts, in Washington, DC, with President and Mrs. Ronald Reagan in attendance.

Heather also appeared in the pictorial "Tender Trapp" in the August 1973 issue of Playboy,
Jon Provost
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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.
Lisa Jane Persky

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an American actress, journalist, author, artist, and photographer. She is best known for her supporting roles in the films The Great Santini (1979) and Peggy Sue Got Married (1986), and her work in the late 1970s as a writer and photojournalist for New York Rocker magazine.

Her breakout performance as a film actress came in 1979, playing the role of Robert Duvall's daughter in The Great Santini, and she has gone on to act in more than two dozen films, including American Pop The Big Easy, When Harry Met Sally..., Coneheads, The Cotton Club, and Peggy Sue Got Married. While playing Katrina in 1995's Destiny Turns on the Radio, she gave actor/director Quentin Tarantino his first on-screen kiss. In 2013, she appeared as herself in I Am Divine, Jeffrey Schwarz's documentary about the late actor Divine.

In television, Persky's work has included a recurring role on Private Eye,] as well as appearances on the likes of NYPD Blue, The X-Files, King of the Hill, E/R, The Golden Girls, and dozens more. She has also appeared in such made-for-TV movies as Meat Loaf: To Hell and Back and KISS Meets the Phantom of the Park.
Ron Dante
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an American singer, songwriter, session vocalist, and record producer. Dante is best known as the lead singer for the fictional cartoon band, The Archies, as well as the one-hit wonder group The Cuff Links.

The Archies single "Sugar, Sugar", written by producer Jeff Barry with Andy Kim, was the number-one selling record of 1969 in the United States. Four years earlier, Dante was a member of the parody group The Detergents, who recorded a novelty song called "Leader of the Laundromat". Concurrent with his work on the Archies project, Dante was also employed as a session singer and performed many television and commercial jingles.

In 1969, Dante recorded an album under the group name of The Cuff Links, for his old Detergents songwriter-producers Paul Vance and Lee Pockriss. Providing both lead and background vocals through overdubbing (as he did with most of the male Archies' vocals) Dante hit the U.S. Top Ten with the single "Tracy," at the same time that "Sugar, Sugar" occupied the top of the chart. Dante was anonymous on both tracks. Contrary to popular belief, the lead verses of another Archies single, "Jingle Jangle" (portrayed as being sung by either Betty or Veronica), were not sung by a female vocalist, but rather by Dante using falsetto vocals.

Dante's first album release under his own name, on Don Kirshner's label, was Ron Dante Brings You Up in 1970. In 1972, also under the supervision of Kirshner, Dante became lead vocalist for another cartoon group, The Chan Clan. In 1979, he recorded a disco album under the name Dante's Inferno for the short lived Infinity Records label, and in 1981 his second solo album Street Angel was released.

From 1973 to 1981, Dante was the record producer for singer Barry Manilow, and often sang backup on Manilow's recordings, including the 1974 #1 single "Mandy." Dante also continued to record sporadically during those years; in 1975, with Manilow as the producer, Dante released a dance version of "Sugar, Sugar" under his own name. In 1978, Dante produced the Tony Award-winning musical revue Ain't Misbehavin' on Broadway.
Sally Kellerman
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an American actress, activist, author, producer, singer and voice-over artist. Kellerman's acting career spans nearly 60 years, and her role as Major Margaret "Hot Lips" Houlihan in Robert Altman's film M*A*S*H (1970) earned her an Oscar nomination for Best Actress in a Supporting Role.

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

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

She has done commercial voice-over work for Hidden Valley Ranch salad dressing, Mercedes-Benz and Revlon.[4] Kellerman's animation work includes The Mouse and His Child (1977), Sesame Street Presents Follow That Bird (1985), Happily Ever After (1990), Dinosaurs (1992), Unsupervised (2012) and The High Fructose Adventures of Annoying Orange (2013). In April 2013 she released her memoir, Read My Lips: Stories of a Hollywood Life, describing her trials and tribulations in the entertainment business.
Steven Howey

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is an American film and television actor. He is known for his roles on Showtime's series Shameless and the television series Reba. Howey has also appeared in the films Supercross, DOA: Dead or Alive, and Bride Wars.

Howey has guest-starred on various TV shows including ER (1994) and The Drew Carey Show (1995).

In 2001, Howey got his first starring role in a series when he was cast as Van Montgomery in the show Reba. Howey stayed with the show until it ended in 2007. He also appeared in Reba McEntire's music video Every Other Weekend, with his Rebaco-star Joanna Garcia.

In 2005, he starred in the action film Supercross as K.C. Carlyle, an MX racer. Howey also played Weatherby in the movie DOA: Dead or Alive, alongside Jaime Pressly and Eric Roberts In 2009, he starred in Bride Wars, with Anne Hathaway and Kate Hudson (with whom he also starred in the 2011 movie Something Borrowed, once again as her love interest). Howey also portrayed the title role in the 2009 film, Stan Helsing. That same year, Howey also appeared in the web series CTRLplaying Ben Piller. He has also appeared on the show Psych.

In summer 2010, Howey joined the cast of the Showtime dramedy Shameless, as Kevin Ball, a series regular. Season 2 premiered January 8, 2012, with Howey remaining a main cast member.

In 2013, Howey guest starred on an episode of Fox's New Girl entitled "TinFinity" as Jax, a professional football player and love interest of Jess (Zooey Deschanel).
Vernon Wells
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an Australian actor. He began appearing on Australian television shows in the mid-1970s, such as Homicide and Matlock Police and All The Rivers Run. He is best known to international audiences for his role of Wez in the 1981 science fiction action film Mad Max 2: The Road Warrior and Bennett in the military action film Commando.

After Mad Max 2, Wells began appearing in Hollywood films, such as Weird Science (1985) and the science fiction comedy Innerspace (1987). In the 2000s, Wells acted in the television series Power Rangers Time Forceportraying the series' main villain Ransik.

Wells was cast as the homicidal biker Wez, in Mad Max 2 (1981) filmed around Silverton near Broken Hill in outback New South Wales, Australia. It is the role for which he is probably best known to international audiences, as Wells portrays a psychotic, post-apocalyptic henchman who relentlessly pursues hero Max Rockatansky (Mel Gibson), before meeting a spectacular death at the film's finale.

Hollywood beckoned for Wells, and he spoofed his mad biker role in the popular 1985 teen comedy Weird Science, written and directed by John Hughes and produced by Joel Silver. Wells so impressed Silver with his work in that film that he was immediately secured for the role of Bennett, who double-crosses Arnold Schwarzenegger in Commando (1985). When first approached for the role in Commando, Wells was in Australia working on the feature film, Fortress, based on the real life Faraday School kidnapping, in a starring role opposite Rachel Ward. Wells appeared as Roo Marcus in Last Man Standing (1987).