store/autograph-services.html store/photo-booth-services.html

Follow Us on:

Who's Online:

132 visitors

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


Book with confidence thanks to the Best Price Guarantee from

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

Click Here for a Printable Attendee Names List
Veronica Cartwright
Click to read the full biography.
an English-born American actress who has worked mainly in American film and television. As a child actress she appeared in supporting roles in The Children's Hour and The Birds.

She is perhaps best known for her roles in the science fiction films Invasion of the Body Snatchers (1978) and Alien (1979), for which she won a Saturn Award for Best Supporting Actress.

Her career as a child actress began in 1958 with a role in In Love and War. Among her early appearances was a semi-regular part in the television series Leave It to Beaver (as Beaver's classmate Violet Rutherford) and an episode of The Twilight Zone "I Sing the Body Electric" (1962). She guest starred twice in 1963 in NBC's medical drama about psychiatry, The Eleventh Hour, in the episodes "The Silence of Good Men" and "My Name is Judith, I'm Lost, You See." Cartwright appeared in the films The Children's Hour (1961) and Alfred Hitchcock's The Birds (1963), which were both highly successful. She was cast as daughter Jemima Boone in the first two seasons of NBC's Daniel Boone from 1964 until 1966, with co-stars Fess Parker, Patricia Blair, Darby Hinton, Ed Ames, and Dallas McKennon . She was the youngest actress to win an Emmy for "Tell me not in Mournful Numbers."

during the late 1960s. She continued to work and achieved two of her biggest successes with Invasion of the Body Snatchers (1978) and Alien (1979), the latter performance winning her a Saturn Award for Best Supporting Actress. She was originally cast as Alien's heroine Ellen Ripley, but director Ridley Scott switched her role with Sigourney Weaver's just prior to shooting the film.

Other film roles include: Spencer's Mountain with Henry Fonda and Kym Karath (1963), Inserts (1976), Goin' South (1978), The Right Stuff (1983), Flight of the Navigator (1986), The Witches of Eastwick (1987), Money Talks (1997), Scary Movie 2 (2001), Kinsey (2004) and Straight-Jacket (2004).

A frequent performer in television, she has played guest roles in such series as The Mod Squad, Miami Vice, Baywatch, L.A. Law, ER, The X-Files, Chicago Hope, Will & Grace, Touched by an Angel, Judging Amy, Six Feet Under, The Closer, and "Law & Order: SVU". Cartwright has received three Emmy Award nominations, one for her work in ER in 1997, and two for her work on The X-Files in 1998 and 1999. Veronica Cartwright also starred as Mrs. Olive Osmond in the made for TV film Inside the Osmonds.

She co-starred in the fourth version of Invasion of the Body Snatchers, The Invasion (2007). She appears on the cover art for the Scissor Sisters' 2006 single "I Don't Feel Like Dancin'" as well as on their second album Ta-Dah.
Billy Mumy

Saturday Only!
Click to read the full biography.
an American actor, musician, pitchman, instrumentalist, voice-over artist and a figure in the science-fiction community. He is known primarily for his work as a child television actor.

The red-headed Mumy came to prominence in the 1960s as a child actor, most notably as Will Robinson, the youngest of the three children of Prof. John and Dr. Maureen Robinson (played by Guy Williams and June Lockhart respectively) and friend of the nefarious and pompous Dr. Zachary Smith (played by Jonathan Harris), in the 1960s CBS sci-fi television series Lost in Space.

He later appeared as a lonely teenager, Sterling North, in the 1969 Disney film, Rascal, and as Teft in the 1971 film Bless the Beasts and Children. In the 1990s, he had the role of Lennier in the syndicated sci-fi TV series Babylon 5, and he also served as narrator of A&E Network's Emmy Award-winning series, Biography. He is also notable for his musical career, as a solo artist and as half of the duo Barnes & Barnes.

He is well known as a player in the original Twilight Zone (1959 to 1964), especially in the episode "It's a Good Life" (November 1961), where he played a child who terrorizes his town with his psychic powers. Mumy also played the character of young Pip, a boy who enjoyed playing with his father but was always ignored, in the episode "In Praise of Pip" (September 1963), and the character of Billy Bayles, a boy who talks to his dead grandmother through a toy telephone, in the episode "Long Distance Call" (March 1961). He later played an adult Anthony, whose daughter (played by his daughter, Liliana Mumy) has similar powers, in episode "It's Still a Good Life" (February 2003) of the second revival of The Twilight Zone. Also, he wrote the episode "Found and Lost" in the second revival of The Twilight Zone.

In 1961. Billy played on Alfred Hitchcock presents TV series on episode Door without a key.". Also, in this episode is the actor who played his father on the Twilight Zone's episode of "It's a good life."

In 1963, at the age of eight, he appeared in Jack Palance's ABC circus drama The Greatest Show on Earth.

In 1964 he appeared as Richard Kimble's nephew in ABC's The Fugitive in the 15th episode entitled "Home Is The Hunted"; as Barry in the NBC medical drama The Eleventh Hour, episode "Sunday Father"; as himself three times in the ABC sitcom The Adventures of Ozzie and Harriet; in the Disney film For the Love of Willadena; and as a troubled orphan taken home with Darrin and Samantha Stephens in Bewitched episode "A Vision of Sugarplums" (December 1964).

Mumy was the first choice for the 1964 role of Eddie Munster, but his parents objected because of the extensive make-up, and the role went to Butch Patrick. Mumy did appear in one episode as a friend of Eddie. Also in 1965, he guest starred on an episode of "I Dream of Jeannie" (Whatever Became Of Baby Custer?), as a neighborhood kid, who witnesses Jeannie's magic.

In 1973 he played a musician friend of Cliff DeYoung in the TV movie Sunshine, and later reprised the role in Sunshine Christmas.

In 1974 he played Nick Butler in the pilot episode of The Rockford Files.

He is well known as Will Robinson, a regular character in the television series Lost in Space (1965 - 1968), and as ambassadorial aide Lennier in the syndicated series Babylon 5 (1994–1998). Mumy has garnered praise from science fiction fandom for his portrayal of these two characters.

In 1996, he was a writer and co-creator of the show Space Cases, a Nickelodeon television show with themes similar to Lost in Space.

He played a Starfleet member in the Star Trek: Deep Space Nine episode "The Siege of AR-558" (November 1998). To his delight, he played a human character who assists Ezri Dax in turning cloaked Dominion mines against an army of Jem'Hadar.

Recent acting performances can be seen in a 2006 episode of Crossing Jordan and the Sci Fi original film A.I. Assault.

Mumy has narrated over 50 episodes of the Arts & Entertainment Channel's Biography series, as well as hosting and narrating several other documentaries and specials for A & E, Animal Planet network, The Sci Fi Channel, and E!. His voice over acting talents can be heard on animated shows like Ren and Stimpy, Scooby Doo, Batman: The Animated Series, Steven Spielberg's Animaniacs, Little Wizard Adventures, The Oz Kids and Disney's Buzz Lightyear of Star Command. He also voices dozens of national commercials, such as Farmers Insurance, Ford, Bud Ice, Blockbuster, Twix, Oscar Mayer, and McDonald's.
Chuck Negron
Click to read the full biography.
He eventually joined singers Danny Hutton and Cory Wells to found Three Dog Night in 1968; the group became one of the most successful bands of the late 1960s and early 1970s.

The rock and roll lifestyle took its toll on Negron, and by the time Three Dog Night disbanded in 1976, Negron had a serious heroin addiction which began in the early 1970s. In July 1975, the British music magazine, NME, reported that Negron had been arrested for cocaine possession in Kentucky.

He overcame his addiction in September 1991 and embarked on a solo career, recording three albums: Am I Still In Your Heart (1995), Joy to the World (Christmas CD - 1996) and Long Road Back (1999). His fourth solo effort was a double CD set titled Chuck Negron - Live In Concert, recorded at Southern Methodist University in Dallas, Texas, and released on Sindrome Records, with sidemen Richard Campbell on bass guitar, Danny Mishkit on guitar, keyboards and saxophone, Frank Reina on drums and Terence Elliott on lead guitar.

He also wrote a 1999 autobiography, Three Dog Nightmare. In the book, Negron attributes his recovery from heroin addiction to his turning to God in desperation, after dropping out of over 30 drug treatment facilities.

Gilles Marini

Saturday Only!
Click to read the full biography.
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.
George Wyner
Click to read the full biography.
an American film and television actor. Wyner graduated from Syracuse University in 1968 as a drama major, and was an in-demand character actor by the early 1970s.

To date, Wyner has made guest appearances in over 100 television series and co-starred in nine. He is probably best known for his role as ADA Bernstein on the series Hill Street Blues. He is also noted for memorable roles in films such as Spaceballs, American Pie 2 and Fletch.

Wyner was introduced to producer Steven Bochco while appearing in Bochco's short-lived 1976 series, Delvecchio. This led to the role as Irwin Bernstein in Hill Street, and to roles in 4 subsequent Bochco productions: Doogie Howser, M.D., Brooklyn South, NYPD Blue and L.A. Law. Additionally, Wyner has appeared on the following programs for Hill Street's production company, MTM: Rhoda, The Bob Newhart Show, The White Shadow, WKRP in Cincinnati and Newhart.
Ron Ely
Click to read the full biography.
is an American actor and novelist born in Hereford, Texas. Ely is best known for having portrayed Tarzan in the 1966 NBC series Tarzan and for playing the lead role in the 1975 film Doc Savage: The Man of Bronze.

Ely obtained the role after playing various bit-parts, including an airplane navigator in the 1958 film South Pacific and a guest-starring role on Barbara Eden's first television series, the romantic comedy How to Marry a Millionaire. Ely's height (6' 4") and athletic build also won him the title role in the 1975 film Doc Savage, as well as various guest shots. In a 1978 Fantasy Island episode, for example, Ely portrayed Mark Antony in a Roman military short tunic and breastplate that displayed almost as much of his physique as his Tarzan costume had.

From 1960-61, Ely starred in the series The Aquanauts. In the 1980s, Ely hosted the musical game show Face the Music. Additionally, Ely hosted the 1980 and 1981 Miss America Pageants, replacing longtime host Bert Parks.

In the 1990s, Ely's roles included a retired Superman in the 1991 two-part episode "The Road to Hell" of the Superboy syndicated television series, and a big game hunter named Gordon Shaw in the 1992 episode "Tarzan the Hunted" of the syndicated Tarzan TV series (starring Wolf Larson).

In recent years Ely has embarked on a successful writing career and has penned two mystery novels featuring private eye Jake Sands: Night Shadows (1994) and East Beach (1995). Ely made appearances on popular TV shows, his most recent being Sheena and Renegade. He is now retired from acting.
Cynthia Pepper
Click to read the full biography.
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.
Larry Mathews
Click to read the full biography.
He showed an early aptitude for acting and in 1961 was cast in the role of Ritchie Petrie on The Dick Van Dyke Show.

After the series ended in 1966, Larry Mathews left acting to pursue a more conventional childhood and graduated from the University of California, Los Angeles in 1976.

Since that time, Mathews has returned to show business in a number of capacities, working with Danny Thomas Productions and Witt-Thomas-Harris on such series as I'm a Big Girl Now, Soap, and Benson
Tammy Locke
Click to read the full biography.
is an American actor and performer, known for her work as a child actor in The Monroes and other films and TV series.

She acted in The Voice of Charlie Pont (ABC, 1962)as Sally Laurents, the daughter of characters played by Robert Redford and Diana Hyland. She went on to play a similar role in 1965 melodrama Once a Thief as the daughter of Ann-Margret and Alain Delon and niece of Jack Palance, and early the following year played Tootie Smith in the ABC television comedy pilot Meet me in St. Louis.

In the 26-episode ABC television series The Monroes, which screened in 1966 and 1967, Locke, aged six, played Amy Monroe, the youngest of a group of siblings who had to care for themselves in northwestern Wyoming in the Wild West.She was described by the Christian Science Monitor as "an especially endearing little dumpling" for her performance in the series, which was filmed at 20th Century Fox television in Century City, California. Locke was unpredictable and "tumultuous" on set, giving a live frog as a gift to the show's hairdresser.[9] Filming Once a Thief she had objected to a scene where she comforted her wounded, blood-soaked and dying father, on the grounds that, "I've got new clothes on and my mother will be very mad if they get dirty". On one occasion she responded to directorial criticism by pulling on the director's beard.

Locke's final film appearance as a child actor was in Hang 'Em High which starred Clint Eastwood. Her acting work also included television commercials and voiceover recordings.
Pat Priest
Click to read the full biography.
is an American actress who is best known for portraying Marilyn Munster on the television show, The Munsters (1964 - 1966).

Priest replaced actress Beverley Owen, who quit the series after the first 13 episodes. The running gag of Marilyn's character was that this normal, beautiful blonde woman was keenly aware that she was the "ugly," or "plain" one in a family composed of a Frankenstein's monster for an uncle, a vampire for a grandfather, a werewolf for a cousin, and other equally odd members.

After the series ended, Priest appeared on episodes of TV programs such as Bewitched, Perry Mason, and Mary Tyler Moore, (in which she played Betty White's character's unappreciated younger sister).

Her only film roles were in Easy Come, Easy Go (1967), with Elvis Presley, and the horror film The Incredible Two-Headed Transplant (1971), with Bruce Dern. In a move that angered many fans of the series, Universal Pictures decided to use starlet Debbie Watson in the role of Marilyn Munster in the 1966 feature Munster Go Home (1966), instead of Priest, as Watson was under contract to the studio and it had plans to make her a film star.
Wright King
Click to read the full biography.
a retired American film and television actor, His career extended from 1949 until his retirement in 1987.

King made his small screen debut in 1949 as Midshipman Bascomb in the television series, Captain Video and His Video Rangers. Throughout his career, he worked in both United States and in United Kingdom

King was cast in numerous westerns and is particularly known for his role in the 1951 film adaptation of Tennessee Williams' A Streetcar Named Desire, starring Vivien Leigh (whom his character kisses). Prior to that, he had appeared in the original stage production, a performance that was lauded by drama critic Harold Hobson Other noteworthy film credits included roles in Cast a Long Shadow(1959), King Rat (1965), Planet of the Apes (1968), Finian's Rainbow (1968) and Invasion of the Bee Girls (1973). In 1974, he played U.S. Senator Richard B. Russell, Jr., of Georgia in the ABC television film, The Missiles of October, a dramatization of the Cuban Missile Crisis of 1962. He appeared in the television series Johnny Jupiter and was Steve McQueen's partner for a season of Wanted Dead or Alive.

Also The Twilight Zone Of Late I Think of Cliffordville (1963) Hecate - Shadow Play (1961) ... Paul Carson
Sherry Jackson
Click to read the full biography.
is an American actress and former child star. She made her film debut at seven years old in the musical You're My Everything, starring Anne Baxter. She appeared in several of the Ma and Pa Kettle movies during the 1950s as Susie Kettle, one of the titular couple's numerous children, and played John Wayne's daughter in Trouble Along the Way. She portrayed the emotionally volatile visionary and asceticia Santos in The Miracle of Our Lady of Fatima.

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

When Blake Edwards remade the Peter Gunn television series as a feature film entitled Gunn in 1967, Jackson was filmed in a nude scene that appeared only in the international version, not the U.S. release. Stills of the nude scene appeared in the August 1967 issue of Playboy magazine, in a pictorial entitled "Make Room For Sherry". Jackson has a star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame. It is located at 6324 Hollywood Blvd.
Jessica Bova
Click to read the full biography.
the actress who, along with her twin sister Vanessa Bova, played Alexandra in the Star Trek: The Next Generation first season episode "When The Bough Breaks". Together with her twin sister she can also be seen in a Johnson & Johnson baby shampoo commercial.

Vanessa Bova
Click to read the full biography.
the actress who, along with her twin sister Jessica Bova, played Alexandra in the Star Trek: The Next Generation first season episode "When The Bough Breaks".

Kellie Cockrell
Click to read the full biography.
an actress and dancer who has along with her twin sister Katie a supporting role as a Caitian twin in J.J. Abrams' 2013 sequel Star Trek Into Darkness. They were cast and booked in February 2012.

Katie Cockrell
Click to read the full biography.
an actress and dancer who has, along with her twin sister Kellie, a supporting role as a Caitian twin in Star Trek Into Darkness. They were cast and booked in February 2012.

As dancer and actress, Katie Cockrell worked on the family feature High School Musical 3: Senior Year (2008, with Robert Curtis Brown), the television musical The American Mall (2008, with Autumn Reeser), the comedy The Jerk Theory (2009), the television movie Camp Rock 2: The Final Jam (2010), the short comedy Your Ad Here (2011), the comedy Jack and Jill(2011), and episodes of America's Got Talent (2010), Dr. Phil (2011), Free Agents (2011, with Michael Buchman Silver), and CSI: Crime Scene Investigation (2012)
Bobby Hart
Click to read the full biography.
Bobby Hart has been called one of the world's most prolific, successful and influential songwriters. The Academy Award, Golden Globe and Grammy Award-nominated composer has sung, written and/or produced songs whose records, CDs and downloads approach one hundred million in sales.

Hart wrote his first two top ten songs with Tommy Boyce (Boyce & Hart) in 1964. The evergreen, Hurt So Bad, by Little Anthony & the Imperials, was to make the top ten two more times in successive decades: by the Lettermen in 1970 and Linda Ronstadt in 1980. Jay & the Americans™ biggest hit, Come A Little Bit Closer, also later became a top Country record in the seventies for Johnny Duncan.

In 1965, Boyce & Hart signed exclusive songwriting agreements with Screen Gems/Columbia Music and began turning out a barrage of pop songs and television and motion picture music that would make them one of the legendary songwriting teams of the sixties. Among the memorable television theme songs they wrote that year are the Theme from Days of Our Lives which has played five days per week for over fifty years, and Here we come walking down the stree, the Theme from the Monkees. Boyce & Hart produced the Monkees first hit single, Last Train to Clarksville and album, The Monkees, beginning a period of unprecedented sales in which the group sold more records than the Beatles and the Rolling Stones combined. Boyce & Hart songs appeared on virtually every succeeding Monkees album and included Words, Valleri, I Want To Be Free and the garage-band anthem, am Not Your Stepping Stone

In 1967, Boyce & Hart signed with A & M Records and began producing a string of hits for themselves as recording artists, including the top ten records, "I Wonder What Shes Doing Tonight" and Alice Long. Hart wrote and produced songs for Lulu, Wayne Newton, the Partridge Family and Vicky Carr with his 1970s partner, Danny Janssen. Their hits included Helen Reddy™s number one record, "Keep On Singing" and "Something's Wrong With Me" a top-ten hit for Austin Roberts. In 1976, Boyce & Hart re-teamed with David Jones and Micky Dolenz of the Monkees, recording two albums and touring the U.S., Japan and South East Asia as Dolenz, Jones, Boyce & Hart.

 from Tender Mercies, co-written with Austin Roberts. Success continued for Hart and his 1980s writing partner, Dick Eastman, with hits by New Edition, material for the Monkees 1986 platinum reunion album and the top-ten Robbie Nevil hit, Dominoes.

With music in dozens of motion pictures and television music in constant demand, Hart continues to write and administer his music publishing interests.
Simon Wright
Click to read the full biography.
best know as the drummer for the bands AC/DC & DIO. As a member of AC/DC he appeared on the albums "Fly on The Wall" "Who Made Who" & "Blow up Your Video)

Caroline Munro
Click to read the full biography.
an English actress and model known for her many appearances in horror, science fiction and action films of the 1970s and 1980s.

her first job being for Vogue magazine at the age of 17. She moved to London to pursue top modelling jobs and became a major cover girl for fashion and TV advertisements while there. Decorative bit parts came her way in such films as Casino Royale (1967) and Where's Jack? (1969). One of her many photo ads got her a screen test and a one-year contract at Paramount where she won the role of Richard Widmark's daughter in the comedy/western A Talent for Loving (1969).

1969 proved to be a good year for Munro, because it was then that she began a lucrative 10 year relationship with Lamb's Navy Rum. Her image was plastered all over the country, and this would eventually lead to her next big break.

1971 saw her appear alongside Vincent Price in The Abominable Dr. Phibes, playing the deceased Mrs. Victoria Regina Phibes:

The most challenging scenes involved lying in the coffin with Vincent," she reveals. "You see, I’m allergic to feathers and I was attired in this beautiful negligee — but it was covered with feathers! It took a great deal of willpower not to sneeze or sniffle. On occasion, I would simply have to sneeze and this would result in having to do another take.

She would reprise the role in the sequel, Dr. Phibes Rises Again in 1972. In the same year, she was referred to in Colin Blunstone's song "Caroline Goodbye", a song about the break-up of their relationship.

Hammer Horror films Hammer Films CEO, Sir James Carreras, spotted Munro on a Lamb’s Navy Rum poster/billboard. He asked his right hand man, James Liggett, to find and screen test her. She was immediately signed to a one-year contract. Her first film for Hammer proved to be something of a turning point in her career. It was during the making of Dracula AD 1972 that she decided from this film onward she was a full-fledged actress. Up until then, she was always considered a model who did some acting on the side.

Munro completed her contract for Hammer with Captain Kronos – Vampire Hunter in 1974. Directed by Brian Clemens, she plays the barefoot gypsy girl Carla. In Paramount Pictures DVD commentary, Clemens explains that he envisioned the role as a fiery, Raquel Welch type, red-head. Hammer pushed for Munro, and the script was adapted accordingly.

Munro has the distinction of being the only actor ever signed to a long-term contract by Hammer Films. She would later turn down the lead female roles in Hammer's Dr. Jekyll and Sister Hyde, Frankenstein and the Monster from Hell, and the unmade Vampirella because they required nudity. The Golden Voyage of Sinbad

Brian Clemens later helped her get the role of Margiana, the slave girl in The Golden Voyage of Sinbad (1974).

I got the part — I had been signed by Hammer, for one year, for a contract, out of which I did two films, one being Dracula AD 1972, and the second one being Captain Kronos Vampire Hunter, which, kind of, would come full-circle, to Sinbad. It was written and directed by Brian Clemens, who wrote the screenplay for The Golden Voyage of Sinbad, so, I was lucky enough to be chosen for Captain Kronos, and they were searching for somebody to do Sinbad, and they wanted a big name, somebody American, or well-known, but Brian said "No". He kept lobbying Charles Schneer [producer] and Ray Harryhausen — saying: 'I think you should come and look at the rushes, and see what you think, because I think she's right'. So, they said "No", but, eventually, Brian persuaded them to do that, and they saw the rushes, and that was how I got the part. So, it was lovely, like work-out-of-work. I was very lucky to have done that.

Other appearances during this time included I Don't Want to Be Born (1975) with Joan Collins, and At the Earth's Core (1976) with Peter Cushing and Doug McClure. She appeared also as Tammy, a nursing employee of a sinister health farm, in "The Angels of Death" (1977),an episode of the TV series The New Avengers that featured also rising stars Pamela Stephenson and Lindsay Duncan. This was notable, among other things, for a vicious fight between Munro and Joanna Lumley's Purdey.

James Bond

In 1977, Munro turned down the opportunity to play villainess Ursa in Superman in favour of what would become her most celebrated film appearance, the ill-fated helicopter pilot Naomi in the Bond film The Spy Who Loved Me, who seductively winks at Bond while trying to gun him down from her helicopter. In her role as Naomi, she holds the distinction of being the first woman ever undeniably killed by James Bond. Cubby Broccoli urged Caroline to make her way to America in search of more lucrative offers. She declined, preferring to stay close to her family.

Late 1970s and 1980s

Munro continued to work in numerous British and European horror and science fiction films through the 1970s and 1980s, most notably Starcrash (1979) with David Hasselhoff, Christopher Plummer and Marjoe Gortner.

Munro's career continued to thrive well in the 1980s, appearing in many slasher and Eurotrash productions. Her first film shot on American soil was the William Lustig production Maniac (1980). This was soon followed by the "multi-award winning, shot during the Cannes Film Festival" shocker The Last Horror Film (1982) (directed by David Winters), in which she was reunited with her Maniac co-star Joe Spinell. She had a cameo role in the cult classic slasher Don't Open 'Til Christmas as a singer (1984), Slaughter High (1986), Paul Naschy's Howl of the Devil (1987), and Jess Franco's Faceless (1988), followed in rapid succession. She reteamed with Starcrash director, Luigi Cozzi, for Il Gatto nero in 1989. This would be Caroline's last major film appearance.

Throughout the 1980s, Munro was often cited by the press as being a candidate for the co-starring role in a proposed (but never produced) feature film based upon Doctor Who. The feature was being co-produced by her second husband George Dugdale. At various times, press reports linked her with numerous actors touted to play the role of The Doctor.

Music and television

In 1984, she signed a recording contract with Gary Numan's label Numa Records, and released a catchy dance single called "Pump Me Up". Written and produced by Numan, the single hardly sold, and Numan admitted later that his label was probably to blame. His original version of the single can be found on his 1984 album Berserker.

Munro also provided vocals and lyrics for the song "Warrior of Love" which she sang in the film Don't Open Till Christmas. The song was never officially released, although it can be found easily on the internet.

Between 1984 and 1987, Munro was also a hostess on the Yorkshire Television game show 3-2-1. Munro was also a popular pin-up girl during this time, though she refused to pose nude. In the early 1980s, she appeared in music videos with Adam Ant and Meat Loaf. The 1990s and fewer acting jobs
Roger Davis
Click to read the full biography.
an American actor and entrepreneur. The sandy-haired Davis is best known for his boyish good looks, and lilting, Henry Fonda-like voice. He came to fame in such television series as Dark Shadows and Alias Smith and Jones, and also appeared on an episode of The Twilight Zone.

Davis first appeared on television in 1962. He portrayed Pvt. Roger Gibson in the ABC television series The Gallant Men In 1963, he co-starred with Richard Egan in the NBC Western drama Redigo, which was the renamed second season of the previous Empire television series, both set on a ranch in New Mexico In 1964, Davis appeared in one episode of The Twilight Zone, "Spur of the Moment", co-starring Diana Hyland, and had a supporting role in the 1964 film Ride the Wild Surf.

From 1968 to 1970, Davis garnered attention playing multiple characters on the daytime Gothic soap opera, Dark Shadows. He played Peter Bradford, Jeff Clark, Ned Stuart, Dirk Wilkins, and Charles Delaware Tate.

In 1971, Davis narrated the voiceover theme sequence for the western series Alias Smith and Jones, starring Pete Duel as Hannibal Heyes/Joshua Smith and Ben Murphy as Jedidiah "Kid" Curry/Thaddeus Jones. He also appeared in one of the episodes ("Smiler with a Gun") as slick gunfighter Danny Bilson. Bilson has the distinction of being the only character kind-hearted Kid Curry was ever driven to kill during the series. Also in 1971 appeared in an episode of NBC's Bonanza 1/17/1971 S12/E17.

When Pete Duel committed suicide at the end of 1971, Davis replaced him as Hannibal Heyes. However, after Davis completed just seventeen episodes, it was clear the show would never achieve the same level of popularity as it had with Pete Duel. The series subsequently ended in 1973. Competition from NBC's popular Flip Wilson Show siphoned the show's ratings.

Davis continued to act in guest starring roles on TV series throughout the 1970s, as well as the occasional film appearance in movies such as Killer Bees (1974), Nashville Girl (1976), Ruby (1977) and Aspen (1977), and he has been the voiceover artist for thousands of TV and radio commercials. In 2000, he appeared in the film Beyond the Pale. Davis regularly attends fan conventions for both Alias Smith and Jones and Dark Shadows, and in 2011, he reprised his role of Charles Delaware Tate in a new Dark Shadows audio play, The Blind Painter.
Antoinette Bower
Click to read the full biography.
Bower has many television guest roles to her credit – between 1959 to the 1980s, she amassed almost ninety appearances on such programs as Perry Mason, The Twilight Zone, Ben Casey, The Fugitive, Mission: Impossible, and Murder, She Wrote..

She has also starred in many made-for-television movies, including 1974's movie Columbo: Negative Reaction, in which she co-starred also with fellow TOS guest performers Michael Strong and Bill Zuckert, and 1984's The Cowboy and the Ballerina, with Christopher Lloyd and Michael Pataki.

In 1983, she co-starred with Philip Anglim, John de Lancie, Richard Kiley, Christopher Plummer, Jean Simmons, and Meg Wyllie in the epic TV mini-series The Thorn Birds. And from 1990 through 1992, she was a regular on the TV series Neon Rider.
Carlos Cavazo

1st Ever Appearance!
Click to read the full biography.
Carlos replaced Randy Rhoads in Quiet Riot in 1982 & remained with the band into the 2000s.

QR released their breakthrough album Metal Health in 1983, which is known for being the first heavy metal album to top the Billboard album chart. Their hit songs include "Cum On Feel the Noize", "Mama Weer All Crazee Now" and "Metal Health". Carlos is currently a member of RATT
Stephen Pearcy

1st Ever Appearance!
Click to read the full biography.
an American musician. He is best known as the founder, singer, and songwriter of the heavy metal band Ratt.

Since 1983, as the singer for RATT Stephen Peacy has sold in excess of (15) million records in the US alone. Their first (4) records went Platinum plus and included the hits 'Round & Round' 'Lay it Down' 'Wanted Man' 'Body Talk' 'Lack of Communication' 'Back for more' & others.

Pearcy has also worked as an actor, playing the killer hippie, Timothy Bach, in the horror film Camp Utopia And recently a small part in the short lived TV series "Wicked City"

In his early teens, Pearcy aspired to be a top fuel race car driver and expressed no desire to pursue a career in music.[2] He listened to music and occasionally went to concerts in the 1970s; however he had not so much as played a note in his whole life. Fate intervened in the form of a hit-and-run driver who struck Pearcy while he was riding his bike one night during the summer of 1970. While he was in the hospital for six months recovering from his accident, somebody gave him an acoustic guitar. After fiddling around with the guitar for a short time, Pearcy decided to shift his vocational focus from driving race cars to playing music, while never losing his love for the sport. He sang, created the bands "Firedome" and "Crystal Pystal" until creating and writing original music for his band which he named Mickey Ratt in San Diego created 1977. Pearcy moved his band to Los Angeles after seeing a local band, Van Halen, at The Whisky a Go Go on Sunset Blvd in 1978.

After he and the band moved to Los Angeles in 1980, the band's name was shortened to Ratt in 1981 and the original lineup was solidified in 1983. Playing clubs like The Troubadour, The Roxy and The Whisky, Ratt amassed a large local following. After releasing an eponymous six song EP in 1983 selling 200,000 copies, Ratt released their breakthrough album Out of the Cellar on Atlantic Records in 1984. Opening arena shows and tours for ZZ Top, Ozzy Osbourne and Billy Squire. OOTC went on to sell five times multi-platinum. RATT was heading their own arena tours around the world for the next ten years. After releasing four Multi platinum records and three gold albums, Pearcy left the band in February 1992. Pearcy and former Cinderella drummer Fred Coury formed the band Arcade in 1992. Arcade released a self-titled album in 1993 and another album the following year. In 1996
Jimmy Garrett
Click to read the full biography.
Jimmy Garrett was best known for playing Jerry Carmichael, Lucy's son on The Lucy Show. He starred in the series during the first format of the show from 1962-65 before being written out when Vivian Vance left the series and the show's locale switched to California.

Garrett was only eight when he appeared on The Lucy Show but he had been working in the entertainment industry since he was nine months old. His first commercial was in 1956 for a Bell Telephone. His first acting job was in "Playhouse 90" in 1959. When his mother heard that Lucille Ball was casting children for her new sitcom, she immediately had Garret try out for the audition.

The children were written out of The Lucy Show in the fall of 1965. Garrett's character went off to military school, Candy Moore's went off to college and Ralph Hart's character moved with his mother Vivian when she remarried. But unlike other child performers, Garrett had no problem adapting to life without television. He attributes this to a good family life as his parents did not push him into entertainment.

Prior to The Lucy Show, he appeared in "The Second Time Around" (1961), a 20th Century Fox feature film starring Debbie Reynolds. In addition to the episodes of "Playhouse 90", Jimmy Garrett also appeared in "The Twilight Zone", "Mr. Ed", "My Three Sons", and "Burke's Law" among others. He also appeared in the feature film, "Munsters, Go Home", which was based on the tv show, "The Munsters".
Billy Bryan
Click to read the full biography.
from an early age. Inspired by Jim Henson and the Muppets, he started building and performing puppet shows while in High School.

At Syracuse University, where he earned a BFA in Metalsmithing, he was told by the Lost-In-Space Robot to œGo west, young man, so he stuck out his thumb and hitch-hiked and hopped freights to arrive in Los Angeles on July 18, 1976. Within two weeks he was building a banana costume for Elton John's tour, and he™s been working fairly steadily ever since. Five years at NBC Wardrobe Department prepared him for the hectic pace of the movie effects industry.

He was also introduced to the Will Geer™s Theatricum Botanicum, where he lived and performed in various Shakespearian productions, including Midsummer Night™s Dream in which he played Puck, (after building an ass head for them, to insure that they would do the play.)

After leaving NBC in 1981, Bill served a short term at Sid and Marty Krofft™s shop where he met Mark Siegel who subsequently recommended him as the one to design and construct the stillsuits for DUNE.

After that, he was offered the task of fabricating and portraying the Staypuft Marshmallow Man in GHOSTBUSTERS at Richard Edlund's Boss Films.

There Bill met and befriended fellow department heads, Randy Cook and Steve Johnson, who each eventually employed him at their respective FX houses, Ruckus Inc. for 3 years and XFX, (later Edge FX.) for over 15 years, where Bill might be foam fabricating on one job, then inventing a new art form on another, designing and constructing at the beginning of a job, and supervising and puppeteering at the end of the job.

Bill spent most of a year working for Stan Winston on AI and JURASSIC PARK 3.

Several jobs with Carlo Rambaldi, several more with KNB, All Effects, Alterian and various other independent FX shops have rounded out his career as a problem solver and innovator.

Characters with which he has been associated include:

Mr. Staypuft, SIL, The Pit Bitch, Doc Ock, Andrew Martin, Captain Eo, Teddy Ruxpin, King Kong, Chucky, Rex, The Ninja Turtles, The Puttermans, The Energizer Bunny, The Shit Weasel, the Cat in the Hat, and The StubHub Ticket Oak, among others.
Chuck Hicks
Click to read the full biography.
Chuck Hicks was born on December 26, 1927 in Stockton, California, USA. He is known for his work on Dick Tracy (1990), Legion (2010) and Star Trek II: The Wrath of Khan(1982).Twilight Zone 1963.

1. Boxed professionally under the name Chuck Daley
2. Had pro football try-outs for Rams and Redskins
3. Heavyweight boxing champ of Navy's 6th Fleet
4. Played football at Loyola; then semi-pro for Eagle Rock Athletic Club
5. Longtime stunt double for Brian Dennehy
6. On April 1, 1953 he lost by knockout in 2 rounds to Fred Taylor at the Olympic Auditorium.
7. On March 10, 1953 he knocked-out Claude Hudgins at the Olympic Auditorium in Los Angeles, California in 3 rounds.
8. Attended the 2006 Twilight Zone Convention in 2006
H.M. Wynant
Click to read the full biography.
is an American film and television actor.

Among his many television credits are appearances on shows such as Playhouse 90, Hawaiian Eye, The Wild Wild West, Perry Mason, Gunsmoke, Get Smart, Hawaii Five-O, Mission: Impossible, and Dallas.

One of his more memorable appearances was in the Twilight Zone episode "The Howling Man". Decades later, he would return to "TZ" for a number of radio productions...including "Of Late I Think of Cliffordville", in which he filled the Albert Salmi role.

Among his film credits are Run Silent, Run Deep, Marlowe, and Conquest of the Planet of the Apes.

H.M. Wynant's many-faceted career began at age 19 when he left his hometown of Detroit, Michigan, after having attended Wayne State University for just two years. He arrived in New York City with only $125 in his pocket and a lot of ambition. Jerome Robbins hired him on the spot at Wynant's first audition, an open call for the Broadway musical "High Button Shoes" starring Eddie Foy. H.M. was working as a draftsman and told Robbins that he had to go to work the next day, Robbins said, "Then quit!" Thus began a career in theater which included productions such as "As You Like It" with Katharine Hepburn, "Love of Four Colonels" starring Rex Harrison and Lilli Palmer, "Venus Observed" directed by Laurence Olivier, "The Sound of Music" with Shirley Jones and "Teahouse of the August Moon" starring David Wayne and John Forsythe. These performances garnered him many outstanding reviews and led to a prolific motion picture and television career. In 1956, RKO Pictures cast Wynant, based on his theatrical reputation, sight unseen, in a co-starring role of "Crazy Wolf" in the western, Run of the Arrow (1957). In those days, he was known as Haim Weiner, which was his given name. In New York, he had changed his name to Haim Winant, and the film's director, Samuel Fuller, changed it again to H.M. Wynant, and he's been known by that name ever since. Wynant was true to form as a wild Indian and performed many of his own stunts. A budding film career ensued. In addition to his theatrical career in New York and his film career in Hollywood, he became part of television history by appearing in many live, dramatic television shows. Recently, Wynant's Los Angeles stage performances included playing the lead role in "Karlaboy", a suspense ghost story written by screenwriter Steven Peros. Jules Aaron directed him in "The Sisters Rosensweig" and in "Philadelphia Story" and he continues his work in film, television, commercials, radio and voice-overs.
Jack O'Halloran
Click to read the full biography.
an American former boxer and actor. O'Halloran is best known for acting in such films as Superman, Superman II and Dragnet.

During his boxing career, O'Halloran defeated former title contenders Cleveland Williams and Manuel Ramos. He also defeated Danny McAlinden, who won a bronze medal in boxing at the 1966 British Empire and Commonwealth Games in Kingston, Jamaica and later became the British and Commonwealth Heavyweight Champion. O'Halloran's losses included defeats to Joe Bugner, Ron Lyle, and future heavyweight champions George Foreman and Ken Norton.

In 1973, O'Halloran was close to attaining a match against Muhammad Ali when he was knocked out by Jimmy Summerville. This ended his chances to fight Ali. Although O'Halloran went on to defeat Summerville by K.O. in a rematch, with only three more wins and five losses he was never again a serious heavyweight contender.

The California Boxing Hall of Fame has listed O'Halloran as one of its inductees of the 2009 HOF class.

Acting career

Retiring from boxing in 1974 with a record of 34-21-2 (17 knockout victories), O'Halloran turned to a career as an actor. He first won the role of ex-convict Moose Malloy in the 1975 film Farewell, My Lovely, featuring Robert Mitchum as private eye Philip Marlowe.

After Farewell, My Lovely O'Halloran was offered other roles, some of which he turned down, including the role of Jaws in The Spy Who Loved Me which went to Richard Kiel.

This led to other tough "henchmen" style roles which culminated in the role he is best known for, Non, the menacing-but-mute member of the trio of Kryptonian supervillains banished to the Phantom Zone by Jor-El (Marlon Brando) in Superman (1978) and inadvertently released by Superman in Superman II (1980).

O'Halloran once stated in an interview that it was his idea to make Non a childlike character, having difficulty adjusting to his newfound powers and making sounds in the absence of voice. O'Halloran criticized Alexander and Ilya Salkind, the producers of the Superman films, for their mishandling of the franchise, believing that their firing of director Donner was a huge blow to the series and the cause of its downturn in quality, a sentiment that was shared by Gene Hackman, who refused to reprise his Lex Luthor role in the third film, and Margot Kidder, who played Lois Lane.

In an interview with Starlog Magazine in 2006, O'Halloran stated that he and Christopher Reeve did not get along during the making of Superman II. On one occasion, he had Reeve against a wall, but Richard Donner intervened and dissuaded him from hitting Reeve. (He also later discussed this incident on the How Did This Get Made? podcast's Episode 24.1.Despite the clash between them, O'Halloran stated that his heart went out to Reeve after his 1995 accident, and commended him for helping others with spinal cord injuries.

According to O'Halloran, the reaction he gets most often from fans is "My God, he can talk!". He was also an active participant on his own message board on the Internet Movie Database.O'Halloran has also played supporting roles in King Kong (1976), March or Die (1977), The Baltimore Bullet (1980), Dragnet(1987), Hero and the Terror (1988), Mob Boss (1990), and The Flintstones (1994).
Jacqueline Scott
Click to read the full biography.
an American actress who has appeared in several films and guest starred in more than one hundred television programs. A TV Guide article once referred to her as "The Youngest Old-Timer in the Business," because she played opposite most of the leading men of the 1960s, 1970s, and 1980s.

At age three, she won a tap dancing contest, which led her to pursue a show business career. As training, she saw every movie she could, learning how to mouth the actors' lines. Eventually she moved to St. Louis, where she worked for a small theatre company, and soon afterwards left for New York City to begin her career in earnest. There she studied with Uta Hagen. Her first major role on Broadway was as the ingenue lead in The Wooden Dish, which starred Louis Calhern. This was followed by the ingenue lead in Inherit the Wind, which starred Paul Muni. She started her career in television by playing opposite such stars as Helen Hayes on live television. Between 1958-1960 Scott made three guest appearances on Perry Mason: Amelia Armitage in "The Case of the Daring Decoy" (1958), Sally Wilson in "The Case of the Glittering Goldfish" (1959), and Kathi Beecher in "The Case of the Violent Village" (1960).

In the television series The Fugitive, Scott played the sister of Dr. Richard Kimble (David Janssen) in five episodes telecast between 1964 and 1967, including the two-part finale that at the time became the highest-rated program in television history.
Jeff East
Click to read the full biography.
an American actor. Beginning his professional acting career at the age of fourteen, East is known for his portrayal of Huckleberry Finn in the United Artists feature films Tom Sawyer (1973) and Huckleberry Finn (1974), as well as for his portrayal of a teenage Clark Kent in Alexander Salkind's Superman: The Movie (1978).

East's feature film credits include Flight of the Wolf (1974), Summer Of Fear aka "Stranger In Our House" (1978), Mary and Joseph: A Story of Faith (1979), Klondike Fever (1980), Deadly Blessing (1981), Up the Creek (1984), Dream West (1986), Pumpkinhead (1988), Another Chance (1989), and Deadly Exposure (1993).

Unbeknownst to East when the film was being made, his Superman dialogue was dubbed over by Christopher Reeve.

East also starred in the 1983 television film The Day After. His TV guest appearances include M*A*S*H ("Settling Debts"), Otherworld, and Shades of L.A.
Joanne Linville
Click to read the full biography.
Ms. Linville's credits include films like The Goddess, Gable and Lombard, Scorpio, A Star Is Born, and The Seduction.

Linville played the Romulan Commander in the Star Trek episode, "The Enterprise Incident". Other television appearances include One Step Beyond, Decoy, Alfred Hitchcock Presents, Have Gun Will Travel, COronado 9, Checkmate, Adventures in Paradise, The Twilight Zone, Gunsmoke (three episodes), Dr. Kildare, Ben Casey, Route 66, The Eleventh Hour, I Spy, Bonanza, The Fugitive, The F.B.I. (two episodes), The Invaders (two episodes), Felony Squad, Hawaii Five-O (two episodes), Kojak, Columbo, The Streets of San Francisco, Nakia, Switch, Charlie's Angels, Mrs. Columbo, Dynasty, and L.A. Law.

Linville also appeared in the made-for-TV movies House on Greenapple Road (1970), Secrets (1977), The Critical List (1978), The Users (1978), and The Right of the People (1986)

Linville played Janine Turner's character's mother in the television series Behind the Screen.

Linville and George Grizzard starred in "I Kiss Your Shadow", the final episode of the television series Bus Stop. In his book Danse Macabre, Stephen King nominated this episode as "...the single most frightening story ever done on TV." King wrote that Bus Stop was "...a straight drama show,... [T]he final episode, however, deviated wildly into the supernatural, and for me, Robert Bloch's adaptation of his own short story I Kiss Your Shadow has never been beaten on TV - and rarely any where else - for eerie, mounting horror."

Linville starred in two 1959 television presentations of One Step Beyond - as "Karen Wadsworth" in the episode, "A Moment of Hate" and as "Aunt Mina" in the episode, "The Dead Part of the House".

She portrayed gossip columnist Hedda Hopper in the television movie James Dean.
John O'Hurley

1st Ever Appearance!
Click to read the full biography.
Award-winning actor John O'Hurley has catapulted into one of television's busiest and most versatile actor/show host, Broadway star, advertising hero as well as being a New York Times best-selling author and Billboard chart-topping composer.

O'Hurley is best known as "J. Peterman" on "Seinfeld" which is now the #1 syndicated show in the world and can be seen in 85 countries. John won a Screen Actors Guild Award for his work on "Seinfeld." It was O'Hurley's unique portrayal of the wry and witty "J. Peterman" that led to dozens of advertising campaigns for companies earning him multiple advertising and marketing industry awards. He captured America's heart with his turn on Season 1 of "Dancing with the Stars," where he officially won the ABC series with the highly contested "Dance Off " and was named one of People Magazine's, "Sexiest Men Alive". O'Hurley is now the regular host of NBC Sports highest rated yearly show, "The National Dog Show presented by Purina," a seventeen year-old Thanksgiving tradition to 30 million viewers. He was also host of the long-time popular game shows "Family Feud" and To Tell The Truth".

One of the most recognizable voices in entertainment, he is the voice of many animated characters like King Neptune on "SpongeBob Square Pants" and the Mayor on Disney's hit "Phineas and Ferb." His many cartoon credits also include voicing characters on "Family Guy", "Archer", "Looney Tunes", "Scooby Doo", "Buzz Lightyear of Star Command", "Duck Rodgers", "The Mullets", "The Flintstones", His TV show credits also include "The X-Files", "Boy Meets World", "All My Children", "General Hospital", "Santa Barbara: and many others.

On Broadway and on stages across the country, he is best known for his many performances as King Arthur on Monty Python's "Spamalot" and his continuing portrayal of slick lawyer, Billy Flynn in the Broadway legend "Chicago".

As a composer/pianist, both of his albums "Secrets From The Lake" and "Peace Of Our Minds" have reached the Billboard charts.

In addition, life imitates art for him as John is now the business partner of the J. Peterman Company, along with the real J. Peterman.

In 2012, he was awarded the Ellis Island Medal of Honor in recognition for his accomplishments in the Arts and Philanthropy.
Kaye Wade
Click to read the full biography.
Kaye Wade is known for her work on Austin Powers: International Man of Mystery (1997), Legion (2010) and Mystery Men (1999).

Ken Carpenter
Click to read the full biography.
His summers were spent in Jackson Hole Wyoming working as a River Guide on the Snake River. Warner Brothers Studios were filming in the valley and offered him a job as a double for one of the stars of the movie.

Upon completion of the filming he returned to Los Angeles with the company and began a career in the film industry. Thus began his forty plus year stint working on various movies and television shows, securing an occasional starring or co-starring role or featured performer. In 2008 he began work on his current book series about global terrorism. Thus far, he has written 5 books with others in the planning stages.
Mark Bryan Wilson
Click to read the full biography.
a puppeteer and puppet builder, inspired by marionette shows presented at his local grammar school. He performed various background puppets in Muppet*Vision 3D for the musical finale.

For his non-Henson film credit, Wilson puppeteered Slimer from Ghostbusters. On TV, he also work on Greg the Bunny and performed Hammy the Ham Monster on The Mr. Potato Head Show. His other credits include performing a background Zombie character on Michael Jackson's music video, Thriller.
Michael Forest
Click to read the full biography.
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. 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
Peter Mark Richman
Click to read the full biography.
is an American actor who has starred in films and on television. He was frequently credited as Mark Richman.

Richman's first feature role was in the 1956 film Friendly Persuasion. He is perhaps best known for his role as Nicholas "Nick" Cain in the 1961 films The Murder Men and The Crimebusters, he reprised his role as Nicholas Cain in the NBC television series Cain's Hundred. Richman's other TV roles were on the soap opera Santa Barbara as Channing Creighton 'C.C.' Capwell, Jr., (1984), Longstreet as Duke Paige, on the ABC soap opera Dynasty as Andrew Laird (1981-1984), and a recurring role on Three's Company (1978-1979) as Chrissy's father, Rev. Luther Snow. Guest star on Beverly Hills, 90210. His other films include Friday the 13th Part VIII: Jason Takes Manhattan (1989) and his most recent film Vic (2005).

His television credits include Justice, The DuPont Show with June Allyson, Breaking Point, The Outer Limits, Alfred Hitchcock Presents , The Wild Wild West, Bonanza, Knight Rider, and Matlock. He was often seen on Mission: Impossible and Combat!, as well as other shows of that era. He appeared as Ralph Offenhouse in Star Trek: The Next Generation's first season episode "The Neutral Zone". Richman starred in the last filmed episode of The Twilight Zone, called "The Fear". He voiced The Phantom in the animated series Defenders of the Earth.

Richman sits on the Board of Trustees of the Motion Picture and Television Fund.
Richard Moll
Click to read the full biography.
an American actor and voice artist, best known for playing Bull Shannon, the bailiff on the NBC sitcom Night Court from 1984 to 1992.

In the 1977 film Brigham, Moll appeared as Joseph Smith Jr., founder of the Latter Day Saint movement. Moll would go on to often portray hulking or imposing characters due to his height and deep voice. In 1979 Moll played the part of Eugene, a gangster on the TV series Happy Days in the episode titled "Fonzies Funeral". In 1981, Moll co-starred with Jan-Michael Vincent and Kim Basinger in the movie Hard Country, and also played the abominable snowman in the film Caveman. In 1982, he played the sorcerer Xusia in The Sword and the Sorcerer

In 1983, he shaved his head for the role of Hurok in the science fiction B movie Metalstorm: The Destruction of Jared-Syn.The producers of the TV sitcom Night Court liked the look so much in his audition that they asked him to keep it.Moll also used the Bull persona in commercials for Washington's Lottery.

Moll played the role of Big Ben in the 1986 horror film House. He earned a Saturn Award nomination for the role. Moll made a guest appearance in the pilot episode of Highlander: The Series as Slan Quince, the villain who reunites Connor MacLeodwith his kinsman and the show's protagonist, Duncan MacLeod. Moll made a guest appearance on Babylon 5 in the episode "Hunter, Prey" as a lurker criminal who was holding a VIP hostage, and as a gangster on Married... with Children. Moll made another guest appearance in the TV series Hercules, playing the cyclops in episode two, "Eye of the Beholder".

In Super Password, he appeared with Judy Norton Taylor, Nancy Lane, Markie Post, Gloria Loring, Florence Halop, Debra Maffett, and Kim Morgan Greene, with Bert Convy as the game show's host from 1984 to 1987

In season 9, episode 1/2 ("Down and Out in Malibu": Part 1/2) of The Facts of Life, Moll plays himself.

Moll appeared in The Flintstones and Casper Meets Wendy, both TV spin-offs.

In 1999's But I'm a Cheerleader, Moll went against type and played a gay man who, with his partner (Wesley Mann), helps gay teenagers escape from a nearby camp where parents send their teenage offspring to be helped.

In 2001 he played Hugh Kane, the ghost haunting a mansion in Scary Movie 2.

He played the drifter on the Nickelodeon show 100 Deeds for Eddie McDowd.

In 2007, he played (along with M. Steven Felty) Kolchak Jefferson Stillwall in Anthony C. Ferrante horror movie Headless Horseman.

In 2014, Moll appeared as a security guard on an episode of Anger Management with Charlie Sheen
Rick Farmiloe
Click to read the full biography.
Rick Farmiloe has been animating childhoods for over 30 years, and is best known for breathing hilarity into iconic Disney sidekicks Scuttle, LeFou, and Abu in the beloved Academy Award-winning films The Little Mermaid, Beauty and the Beast, and Aladdin.

This American animator was first bitten by the cartooning bug at age five, while watching Walt Disney's beautifully drawn, feature-length cartoon masterpiece, Pinocchio. At age twelve, after years of creating his own cartoons for family and friends, Rick was determined to be a Disney animator. In January 1982, after only one portfolio review, he was hired by Walt Disney Productions.

During his 11 years under contract with Disney, Rick animated on seven features, which also included The Black Cauldron, The Great Mouse Detective, Oliver and Company, and The Rescuers Down Under.

Beyond his body of work for Disney, Rick's feature film credits include The Swan Princess, The Prince of Egypt, The Road to El Dorado, Shrek, Rugrats Go Wild, Curious George, The Simpsons Movie, The Boxtrolls, The Iron Giant: Signature Edition, and four Tom and Jerry direct-to-DVD films.

In 2011, Rick was an animator on two Annie Award-winning productions: Adam and Dog, which also received an Oscar nomination, and Kung Fu Panda: Secrets of the Masters. In 2015, Rick animated on yet another Annie Award winner, Coca-Cola's Man and Dog.
Robin Shelby
Click to read the full biography.
Robin Shelby is an actress and producer, known for Ghostbusters.

Ron Masak
Click to read the full biography.
is an American actor. He began as a stage performer, and much of his work is in theater.

n 1968 he appeared alongside Vince Lombardi in the short film, Second Effort, a film that has been called "the best-selling training film of all time". Television

His first screen role was as the Harmonica Man in "The Purple Testament," an episode of The Twilight Zone in 1960. Masak appeared as "Officer #2" on Bewitched, Season 7, Episode 4 ("Samantha's Hot Bedwarmer") - first aired 10/15/1970. He also had a guest appearance as Beauregard Jackson in the episode "Hurricane" on Land of the Lost. In 1981 Masak guest starred on the Magnum, P.I. episode "Skin Deep". He also guest starred in QUincy M.E..

He is perhaps best known for a recurring role on Murder, She Wrote as Sheriff Mort Metzger, although he did make two other appearances in "Footnote to Murder" as Lt. Meyer and "No Accounting for Murder" as Marty Giles.

In the 1980s and early 1990s, he was dubbed "The King of Commercials" for his voice-over work, most notably for a Vlasic pickles ad. From 1982 to 1983 he did the voice of Meatballs on the CBS cartoon series Meatballs & Spaghetti. He also 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 and Super Password).
Sally Kirkland
Click to read the full biography.
is a film, TV, and theater veteran since the 1960's and is probably best known for the film "Anna," for which she garnered a Best Actress Oscar nomination and won the Best Actress Golden Globe, the Independent Spirit Award, and the LA Film Critic's Circle Award.

Sally first director in 1964 was Andy Warhol in 13 Most Beautiful Women. Her one hundred and twenty films also include: "The Sting," "The Way We Were," "Coming Apart," "Cold Feet," "Best of the Best," "Revenge," "JFK," "ED TV," "Bruce Almighty and "Coffee Date." Her new film, "Archaeology of a Woman" just premiered April 21st, 2012 at the World-Fest Houston International Film Festival. She was nominated for Best Actress in a TV movie by the Hollywood Foreign Press for "The Haunted- A True Story." Her television credits include: guest starring on "Criminal Minds," recurring on "Head Case" and "the Simple Life." She guest starred on "Resurrection Blvd," and in the TV movie, "Another Woman's Husband." Sally had a recurring role on "Felicity" and "Wasteland." She starred on the NBC movie, "Brave New World." She starred in the TV movie, "Song of Songs"and was a series regular on the TV show "Valley of the Dolls." She also starred in the TV movie, "The Woman Who Loved Elvis." She played Barbara Healy on "Roseanne." She starred in the TV movie, "Heatwave" and recurred as Tracy on "Days of Our Lives." Sally is also a exhibited painter, poet, renowned acting coach and ordained minister.
Sandra Lee Gimpel
Click to read the full biography.
Sandy has done scores of feature films, and television shows. It began in 1966 when she went on an audition to stunt double for child star Billy Mumy on the TV series "Lost in Space" at 20th Century Fox.

Before her stunt career started, sandy was a dancer, working on films with Fred Astaire, and 15 films with Elvis Presley. Sandy trained with Billy Blanks and earned a 4th degree black belt tae kwon do. Because of her background as a dancer, her timing and coordination helped land the part in "Star Trek's pilot "The Cage" as a Talosian and later cast as the "salt monster" m-113 in Star Trek's "Man Trap".
Suzanne LLoyd
Click to read the full biography.
a Canadian film and television actress.

In addition to her film work, she was a frequent guest star on both British and American television, including Bourbon Street Beat, The Islanders, Rescue 8, Buckskin, The Texan, Laramie, Lawman, Tales of Wells Fargo, Gunsmoke, Bonanza, The Avengers, Thriller, The Twilight Zone, Bat Masterson, Perry Mason, Walt Disney's Wonderful World of Color, and six episodes of The Saint. Lloyd had a recurring role as Raquel Toledano on the classic Zorro television series. Lyods daughter Tracey E. Bregman, is an Emmy Award-winning actress.